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SE - LEGT POETRY?:
HURT ME LN THE MORNING.
Bury me in the morning, mother,—
Oh let me have the light
Of one bright day on my grave, mother,
Ere you leave me alone with the night ;
Alone in the night of the grave, mother—.
'Es a thought of terrible fear,—
And you will be here alone, mother,
Aud stars will be shining there.
So buty me in the morning, mother,
And let me have the light
Of one bright day on my grave, mother,
Ere I am alone with the night.
You tell of the Saviour's love, mother
-1 feel it in my heart—
But oh I from this beautiful world, mother,
' Tis hard for the young to part;
Forever to part, when here, mother,
The soul is fain to stay,
For the grave is deep and dank, mother,
And Heaven seems far away—
Then bury me in the mot ning, mother,
And let me have the light
Of one bright day, on my grave, mother,
Ere I am alone with the night.
Never unclasp my hand, mother,
Till it falls away with thine—
Let me hold the pledge of thy love, mother,
Till I feel the love divine;
The love divine—oh ! look, mother,
Above the beams I see—
And there an angel's face, mother,
Is smiling down on me.
So bury me in the morning, mother,
When the sunbeams flood the sky—
For death is the gate of life, nfhther,
And leads us to the light on high.
MARRYING FOR MONEY
A woman who professes to speak from
experience, writes thus of marrying for ,
was married for money. This was
ten years ago, and they have been ten '
years of purgatory. I have had bad luck
as a wife, for my husband and I have
scarcely one taste in common. He wishes
to live in a country, which I hate, I
like the ther.nometer at seventy•five degrees
which he hates. He likes the children
brought up at home, in.tead of at school,
which I hate: I like music and wish to
go to concerts, which he hales. He likes
roast pork, which I hate; and I like mine
-ed veal, which he hates. There is one
thing which we both like, and it is what
we both cannot have, though we are al
ways trying for it—the last word. I have
had bad luck as a mother ; for two such
huge, selfish, passionate, unmanageable
boys, never tormented a feeble mother since
boys began. I wish I had called them
both Cain. At this moment they have
just been quarreling over their marbles.—
Mortliner has torn ofl Orville's collar, and
Orville has applied his colt-like heel upon
Mortinter's ribs, while the baby Zenobia,
in my lap, who never sleeps more than an
hour at a time, and cries all the time she is
awske, has been aroused by their din to
scream to chorus. I have had bad luck as
a housekeeper, for 1 never keep a cham
bermaid more than three weeks. And as
to cooks, I look back bewildered on the
long phantasmagoria of faces flying through
my kitchen, as a mariner remembers a
rapid succession of thundergusts and hur.
manes in the Gulf of Mexico. My new
chambermaid bounced into the room yes
terday, flirting her dusters and muttering :
" Real old maid after all 1" just because
I showed her a table on which I could
write " slut" with my fingers in the dust.
I never see my plump happy sisters, and
then glance in the mirror at my own ca
daverous, long, doleful visage, without
wishing myself an old maid. Yet half of
my sex marry as I did—not for love, but
for fear—fear of dying old maids."
Nature's Song in the Night.
Night hath its songs. Have you never
stood by the sea at night, and heard the
pebbles sing, and the waves chant God's
Or have you never risen from your couch
and thrown up the window of your cham
ber and listened? Listened to what ? Si
lence, save now and then a murmuring
sound, which seems sweet music then.--
And have you not fancied that you heard
the harp of God playing in Heaven? Did
you not conceive thatimn stern, that those
eyes of God looking Wwn on you, were
also mouths of song—that every star was
singing God's glory, singing as it shone its
Almighty maker, and his lawful, well-de
Night hath its songs. We do not need
much poetry in our spirit to catch the song
of night, and her spheres as chant prais
es which are loud to the heart, though they
be most silent to the ear.
The praise of the mighty God, who
bears up the unpillared arch of Heaven,
and moves the stars in their courses.
A noted writer says that a woman with
a haze) eye never elopes from her hus•
band, never chats scandal, never sacrifices
her husband's comfort for her own, never
finds fault, never talks too much or too lit
tle, alwoys is an entertaining, agreeable
and lovely creature. . .
"We never knew," says a brother edi.
tor,' but one uninteresting and unamiable
woman with a hazel eye, and she had a
nose which looked, as the Yankee says,
" like the little end of nothing whittled
down to a point." The gray is the sign of
shrewedness and talent, Great thinkers
and captains have it. In woman it indi
cates a better head than heart. The dark
hazel is noble in significance as in beauty,
The blue is admirable, but it may be fee
ble. The black eye, take care l Look
out for the wife with a black eye ! Such
can be seen almost daily at the police of
fice, generally with a complaint against
the husband for assault and battery.
DOMESTic.—Sick les Tragedies are quite
common just now. An affecting scene of
this kind took place not a ihousand miles
from La Crescent, in which the following
Indignant husband to his wife's lover—
" Scoundrel ! You have dishonered me
and ynu must die." Makes a rush at him
with a dagger.
Wife seizes the dagger—" Hold, wretch
ed and imprudent man I What would
you dot Would you murder your child
ren's father I"—News, •
°Rona a 1341tER1
.I*e *• , „
ltiich his q
MA.C3C--3[11,, ed. vltil
NEW STYLES-PRICES f:ol ' i $ 5O to $125
EXTRA CHARGE or $5 TOR 11EMMElie.
495 Broadway, N. Y. 730 Chestnut St., Phila.
These Machines sew from two spools, as per
chased from the store, requiring nos's-winding
of thread ; they Hem, Pell, Gather and Stitch
in a superior style, finishing each seam by thei
own operation, without recourse to the hand- i
needle, as is required by other machines. They
will do better and cheaper sewing than a seam
stress can, even if she works for ono cent an
hour, and are, unquestionably, the best Ma
chines in she market far family sewing, on ac
count of their simplicity, durability, case of
management, and adaptation to all varieties of
family sewing—executing either heavy or fine
work with equal facility, and without special
As evidence of the unquestioned superiority
of their Machines, the GROTER & BAKER SEW
ING MACIIINE COMP.. - beg leave to respectful
ly refer to the following
"laving had one of Grover & Baker's Ma
chines in my family for nearly a year and a half
I take pleasure in commencing It as every way
reliable fur the purpose for which it is designed
—Family Sawing."—Mrs. Joshua Leavitt, wife
of Rev. Dr. Leavitt, Editor of N. Y. Independent.
"I confess myself delighted with your Sewing
Machinc, which has been in my family for ma
ny months. It has always been ready for duty,
requiring no adjustment, and is easily adapted
to every variety of family sewing, by simply
abanging the spools of thread."—Mrs. Elisabeth
Strickland,wife of Rev. Dr. Strichland, Editor of
N. y Christian Advocate.
"After trying several ditTerent good machines,
I preferred yours, on account of its simplicity,
and the perfect ease with which it is managed,
as well no the strength and durability of the
seam, After long experience, I feel eompotent
to speak in this manner, and to confidently re
commend it for every variety of fhmily sewing."
—Mrs. E. B. Spooner, wife of the Editor ol Brook
"I have used a Grocer & Baker Sewing Ma.
chine for two years, and have found it adapted
to all kinds of family se ri ng, from Cambric to
Broadcloth, Garments have been worn out
without the giving way of a stitch. The Ma
chine is easily kept in order, and is easily used."
—Mrs. A. B. IVhipp.'e, wife of Bee. Geo. !nip
ple, New York.
"Your Saving Machine has been in use in
my family the past two years, and the ladies
request me to give you their testimonials to its
portect adaptedness, as well as labor-saving
'qualities in the performance of family and
household sewing."—Robert Boorman, 2.. Y.
"For several months we have Grover & Ba
ker's Sowing Machine, and have come to the
conclusion that every holy who desires her 304-
ing beautifully and quickly dose, would ho most
fortunate in possessing ono 01 these rel.able
and indoratlgable 'iron needle-women,' VlllO9O
combined qualities of beawy, strengt o and simpli
city, aro invaluable,"—J. P. Hump, daughter of
Gen. Geo. P. Mon is, Editor of Rome Journal.
Extract of a letter from Thos. R. Leavitt, an
American gentleman, now resident in Sydaike,
New South Walea, dated January 12, 1853 :
"I had a tent made in Melbourne, in lets, in
which there were over three thousand ya:da of
sewing done with one of Grover &Baker's Ma
chines, and a single seam of that has outstood
all the douhle seams sowed by sailors with a nee
dle and twine,"
"If Homer could be called tip from his mur
ky bastes, he would sing the advent of Grover
& Baker as a more benignant, mantle of eat
than was ever Vulcan's smith. Hiwould de
nounce midnight shirt-making as .the direful
spring of woes unnumbered."—Pro/: North..
"I take pleasure In saying, that the Grover &
Baker Sewing Machines have more than sus
tained my expectation, After trying and retur
ning others, I have three of them in operation
in my different places, and, after four years'
trial, have no fault to find."—./. H. Hammond,
Senator of South Carolina.
"My wife has bad one of Grover & Baker's
Family Sewing Machines for solo° time, and I
am satisfied it is one of the boat labor-saving
machnes.that has been invented. I take much
pleasure in recommending it to the public."—
J. G. Barris, Govern& of :Tennessee.
"It is a beautiful thing, and puts everybody
into on excitement of good humor. Were I a
Catholic I should insist upon Saints Grover and
Baker having an eternal holiday in commemo
ration of their good deeds for humanity.—Cos
sins H. Clay.
"I think it by far the hest patent in use. This
Machine can be adapted front the finest cambric
to the heaviest enssimero. It caws stronger,
faster and MO. beautifully than rot eau ima
gine. If mi.ne could not be replaced, money
could not buy it."—Mrs. J. G. Bruin, Nash
"It is speedy, very neat, and durable in its
work; is easily understood and kept in repair. I
earnestly recommend this Machine to all my ac
quaintances and others."—Nrs. Al, 4, Forrest,
"We lied thin machine to work to our satis
faction, and with pleasure recommend it to the
public, as we believe Grover & Baker to be the
best Sewing Machine in use."—Dews Druthers,
"If used exclusively for family purposes, with
ordinary care, I will wager they will last one
'three score years and ton,' and never got out
of &t."—john Erskine, Nash,:lle, Tcan.
.1 have bad your machine for several weeks,
and am perfectly satisfied that the work it does
he the best and most beautiful that ever was.—
Maggie Aimisou, Nashville, 'Pena.
"I use my Machine upon coats, dressmaking,
and fine linen stitching, and the work is Whin
cable—far better than the best hand-sewing, or
any other machine I have ever seen."—Lucy
B. Thompson, Nashville, Tenn
"I find the work the strongest and moat beau
tiful I have ever seen, made either by hand or
machine, and regard the Grover & Raker ma
chine on oto of the greatest blessings to our
sex."—ilts. Taylor, Nashville, Then.
"I have one of Grover & Baker's Sowing Ma
chines in use in my fa wily, ad find it Invalua
ble. I can confidently recommend it to all per
sons in want of a machine."—G. T. Thompson,
"I take pleasure in codifying to the utility of
the Grover & Baker Sewing Machines. I have
used one on almost every description of work
for months, and had it much stronger than work
done by haul."—Mrs. D. W. Wheeler, Nashville
would be unwilling to dispose of my Gro
ver & Baker Machine for a large amount, could
I not replace it again at pleasure."—Mrs. L.C.
Seovel, Nashville Tenn.
"Our two Machines, purchased from you, do
the work of twenty young ladies. We with
pleasure recommend the Grover & Baker ma
thine to bo the best in noo."—N. Stillman 4. Co.
New Goods New Goods !
D. P. GWIN , STIREAP STORE.
D. P. Gwin has just retut.d from Philadel
phis with tho largest and most beautiful as•
SPRING &ND SUMMER GOODS,
Ever brought to Huntingdon,
oaf the n
Gentlemen,nfas hionablestn a s Dress,
a' e mocrae , All Wool de Loins, (all colors)
elsinas' Challie Detains. Rcrages, (all
Pi'''. 1 Ls ovell Cloth, Debaize, Alpueea, Pop-
Immo, l'rin ed Berages, Brilliants, plain and fig
! med , Gingham, Lawns, and Prints of every do
seri ption .
ALSO, a large lot of dress Trimmings, Frin
ges, Antiques, Gimps, Ribbon, Buttons, Braids,
Crapes, Rued & Brass Hoops, Skirt Cord, Silk
and Linen handkerchiefs, Nock ties, Stock,
Zephyr, French Working Cott., Linen and
Cotton Floss, Tidy Yarn, &c.
Also the best and cheapest assortment of Col
ors, and Undersleoves, in town. L'ar'd and
Plain Jaeonet, Mull Muslin,sSwiss. Plain, Fig
ured, Skirt Belw Marseille for Capes, and a
variety of white goods too numerous to men
Spring and Thibit Shawls, White DeMine for
Capes, Mantillas, Sne.
Also, Cloths, Cassimers, Cassinets, Tweeds,
K. Jeans Muslins, Cotton Drill, Nankeens,
Tick., Table Diapers, Flannels, &cs
Also, a large lot of Bonnets, Flat, Ilms, &e.
roots and Shoes, the largest and chca
pest assortment in town.
it A az) .A. 11, QUM 7IW -
WILr.73, Buckets, Tubs, Baskets; Churns,
Butter Bowls, Brooms, Brushes, &c. Carps ts.
Oil Cloths, Fish and Salt, Sugar, Collie,
Tea, Molasses, and all goods usually kept in a
My old customers, and as many new ones an
can crowd in arc respectfully requestee. to come
and examine my goods.
' All kinds of Country produce taken in ex
change for goods, et the highest market prices.
DAVID P. GWIN.
April 21, 1858.
FOUND AT LAST 1 ! !
The Way to Save Honey!!
AVM CIIIM HARD
Bur ALL KINDS OF HARDWARE
BUY ALL KINDS OF HARDWARE
BUY ALL KINDS OF HARDWARE
FROM Jes. A. BROWN.
FROM J. A. BaDVIN.
FROM JAS. 1. Br.owN,
AT CITY PRICED.
This ARRIVAL OF NEW 0 OODS
exceeds all others it importance.
Ist. BCC.so it supplies TEE PEOPLE with
ind.vennolh articles and many useful inven
tions, which can ho found only in a ILA RD
WA kE STORE.
2nd. The snheeriber purchasing in large
quantities front manufacturers, is enabled to
sell these goods from
_2O Lo iopper cent cheaper!
than they are sold by other merchants.
1113 stuck includes a complete variety of
STEEL, 1110 N,
LEAD PIPES, ISIOIIOOCES,
Together with a full assortment of everything
pertniolng to his line of busints3.
All orders receive prompt attention.
JAMES A. BROWN.
Buntingeo.i, Oct. 6th, 1853.
BOOR AND STATIONERY STORE.
n the "Globe" Mee Building, Market square
The subscriber respectfully informs the chi
zees of Huntingdon and adjoining c mnttel,
that he Les opened a New Book and Stationery
Store, in the cornsr room of the "Globe" buil
ding, where may be found a general assort
ment of hiiscellaneous and School Books and
Stationery, all of` which he will sell at rens°.
able priceo. He ryiit add to his clock weekly
all Books and articles in demand, and otlpecta
in a short time to have on hand as full a stock
d saleable Books, Stationery, he., as can bo
found in any town in the State.
Having made the necessary arrangements
with publishers, any Book wanted and not up
on hie shelve., will be ordered and furnished at
. . . . . .
As be desires to do a lively business with
small profits, a liberal share of patrunagu is
EniILI Aigll) 7/051172111
A New Assortment Just Opened I
And yr/Übe sold 30 per cent.
CllE.Veigle THAN THE Cii EA PESTI
RQMAN respectfully terms his cast°.
Ai. mere and the public generally, that he Mu
just opened at his store-room in Market uqunro.
fluntiagdon, a splendid new stock of Heady.
---- Clothing for Fall and Winter,
which ho will sell cheaper than the same quality
of Goods can be purchased at retail iu Philudo!•
phis or any other establishment in the country
Persons wishing to buy Clothing would dc
well to call and examine his stock before! srcha•
sing elsewhere. Also,
which will be sold lower than at any other co•
tablishment in the county.
Iluntingdon, April 1, 1858.
inn READ THISI
Now ))rug and Grccory Store.
SAMUEL S. SMITH, Hill St., 2 doors west
of Montgomary, St Huntingdon. Dealers in
Drugs, Chemicals, Dye Stuffs Points Varnish
es, Oils, Spt. Turpentine, Fluid, Alcohol, Wine
and Brandy of the best article for medical pur
poses, Concentrated Lye for making Soap, G lass
Putty Patent Medicines also Cabe, Tea, Cho
colate, Sugar, Molasses, Vinegar, Fish Salt
Flour, Crakers, Nuts, Candies, Figs, Miklos,
Tobacco, Cigars, Syrups of all kinds far sum
mer drinks, in a word every thing usually kept
in a Drug or Grocery Store, those who desire
pure and Genuine articles will! do well by
giving us a call.
Sept. 29, 1958.—1 y.
THE subscaiber has commenced the CON.
SMILING business at Pine Grove, Oen.
tre county, where he is prepared to manufacture
and repair Guns and Pistols of every descrip
tion, with neatness and dispatch.
le will also attend to repairing CLOCKS.
Prices to suit the times. •
Dec. 52, 1338.—tf. JOHN 11. JACOBS.
J 5000 AGENTS WANTED—To sell , i new
inveutions. Agents have made over $25,000
on one,—better than all other similar agencies.
Saud four stamps and get 80 pages particulars,
gratis. EPHRAIM BROWN, Lowell, Hass.
rf E undersigned owners of the Huntingdon
Mill, inform farmers and the public general
ly, that they now have their new mill in running
order, with all the modern improvements in the
water wheels and machinery.
They have put in five of the Improved Jon.
cal Turbine Water Wheels, and can grinding
all singes of the water, and during the c' est
weather, any and all kinds of grain.
They are prepared to sell, and have on hand
for sale at all times, at market rates, all kind of
FLOUR, FEED AND STUFFS,
and farmers can have their own grain ground,
and take it back in a return load, or they can
be furnished in exchange at a moment's notice
an equal quantity of Flour and Bran or chop.
pod feed.- .
TIM MUT NZACIIIINEI
in of au improved manufacture; and they oil
insure a FULL TURN OUT of superior quail
ty to every bushel of grain left at their mill.•
FISUER eb MoMURTRIE.
N. 13.—The Buckwheat stones are not quite
Huntingdon, December 10, 1856.
IN BLAST AGAIN I
fluntingdon 7111 Foundry.
THE SUBSCRIBERS TARE THIS ME
thod of informing their friends and the puh.
lie generally, that they hone rebuilt the Hunt
ingdon foundry, and are now in successful op
eration, and aro prepared to furnish casting of
all kinds, of the hest quality on the shortest no
tice d td most reasonable terms.
Farmers aro invited to call and examine our
Ploughs. We are manufacturing the Hunter
Plough, (this plough took the premium at the
Huntingdon County Agricultural Fair, its 1855)
also Bunter's celebrated Cutter Plough, which
can't he heat, together with the Keystone, Hill
side, and Barslicar Plougha. We have on band
and ere la 11 nuracturing stoves, such as Cook,
Parlor and afire stoves for coal cr wood.
consisting of Rattles. '
Boilers, Skillets, &c., all
of which, will be sold cheap for cash or in ex
change for country produce. Ohl metal taken
fur new castings. By a strict attention to busi
ness and quire. to please, we hope to receive a
share of public patronage.
J. M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
Chambersburg to Mt, Union
undersigned The I
that a suspenaiono
tho line over the road between
Chambersburg and illy Union, cannot be but
disadran titgeoua to a !urge section of the coun
try, has, at a considerable expense and trouble
made arrangements to run a line of Stages
Tri-weekly between the two points Good
names and comfortable Stages have been pla
ced on the route, and experienced and trusty
drivers will superintend the running of the
Conches. The proprietor of the line is disirous
that it be maintained, and he therefore rails
upon the public generally to patronize it. cc ll
dent that it will be for their mutual advanta t.
Every attention necessary will be given, P 1
the running at the Stages will be regular.
Stages eve Art, Union, every Tu day
Thus silay, an aturday evenings, arri og at
Chambersburg the next day at 2 o'cloc . Re
turning, leaw.Charnbershurg, the to o night
at 10 o'clock, `arriving at Mt, Union ho next
evcaing in time for the care. Betwe, Mt, Un
ion and Shade Gap the line will be daily.
itc.e Fare through $3; to intermediate points
in proportion. JOHN JAMISON.
Jon. 20th, 1058.-0'
HAIR DYE? HAIR DYE??
as. A.7latchelon Silair 1)g•e
The Original and Best in the World !
All others are mere imitation, and should
be avoided, if you wish to escape ridicule,
GRAY, RED, OR RUSTY HAIR Dyed in
saintly to a beautiful and Natural Brown or
Black, without the least injury to Hair or Skin.
Fifteen Medals and Diplomas have been a
warded to Wm. A. Batchelor since 1839, and
over 80,009 tiwlications have been made to
the Hair of his patrons of his famous Dye.
WM. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE pro
duces a color not to be distinpiahed from na
ture, and is warranted not to injure in the least
however long it may be continued, and the ill
effects of Bud Dyes remedied ; the Hs it in
vigoratedfor life by this splendid Dye.
Made, acid or applied (in 9 private rooms)
at the Whig Factory, 233 Broadway, New
York. Sold in all cities and towns of the Uni
ted States, by Druggists and Fancy Goods
kir The Genuine has the name and address
upon a steel plate engraving on four sides of
each box, of WM. A. BATCHELOR,
233 Broadway, New York.
John Read, Agent ifuntingdou Pa.
Nov. 17, '5B-Iy.
HUNTINGDON WARM SPRINGS.
The Warm Springs at the base of Warrior'.
,Ridge, five 'tides north of Huntingdon, overlook
ing Standing Stone Creek, and environed by ro
mantic hills and woodlands, kayo been leased
by th 3 former proprietor of the Learner House.
The extensive Hotel buildings, bath houses,
&c., erected at great expense by General A. P.
Wilson, have been completed—and the groves
have been beautifully laid out and adorned.—
The Hotel parlors and chambers airy end cotn
fortably furnished; and the prospect, from the
i verandahs fla beauty, cannot bo excelled.
IFor half a century, these Springs have been
I celebrated for their medicinal qualities, and the
great nature et the waters in rheumatic and chro
nic affections. The temperature of the Arato
being 01 degrees, renders the bathing delight.
Cul and invigorating. In the surrounding woods
and mountains, game abounds, and the finest
fish are caught in Stone Creek. Persons in
suit of health or pleasure, will find this a most
delightful and healthful retreat; and its nearness
to the Pennsylvania Railroad, and the cheapness
of the rates charged guests, give it a decided
advantage over any other watering place in the
The Proprietor has hod years of experience in
the business and no pains or troubfe will bo spa•
red to make guests comfortable.
Hacks run from Huntingdon to Warm Springs
on the arrival of the different Railroad trains—
fare 25 cents. Families accommodated at mo-
Grille terms. JOHN 11. HERD,
Warm Springs near
Huntingdon, June sth i Z
TUAINS OWN,/ EAST.
Mail T. I Fast T.—Ex. T.
Trainleaves A. M. P. M. A. M.
Petersburg, 8.68 10.29 2.29
Huntingdon, 9.13 10.45 2.42
Mill Creek, 9.24 10.55 2.52
Mt Onion, 9.39 11.09 3.05
1 a turn G oons West.
Train leaves P. M. A. M P. M
Mt. Union, 4.26 6.36 6.10
Mill Creek 4.41 6.49 6.23
Huntingdon, 4.55 7.00 6.35
Petersburg, 5,11 7.11 6.47
11rar The Passenger train on the H.. 4 B. T,
railroad leaves Huntingdon as follows :
7 30 A. U. 3 P. 14.
.0 , , ' 4) 0//&
Iron City Commercial College.
PrrTanunon, Pa. - - CismaznEr 1855.
300 Students attending January 1850.
NOW the largsst and most thorough Corn
mercial School of the United States.—
Young men prepared for actual duties of the
J. Cr'SMITII, A. M. Prof. of Book-keep
ing and Science of Accounts.
A. T. DonTutrrr, Teacher of Arithmetic
and gommerciat Calculation.
J. A. HEYDRIOK and T. C. JENKINS, Teach
ers of Book-keeping.
A. COWLEY and W. A. MILLER, Profs. ol
SINGLE AND DOUBLE ENTRY BOOK
As used in every department of business.
Aro taught, and all other subjects necessary
for the success and thorough education of a
practical business man.
Drawn all the premiums in Pittsburgh fur
the past three years, also in Eastern and Wes
for the best Writing,
NOT ENGRVED WORK.
Students enter at any time—No vacation—
Time unlimited—Review at pleasure—Gradu
ates assisted in obtaining situations—Tuition
for Full Commercial course s2s,oo—Average
time Sto 12 week—Board, $2.50 per week—
Stationary, s6.oo—entire cost, $20.90 to $70.-
er Ministers' Sons received at half prico.
1 ur Curd—Circular—Specimens of Business
and Ornamental Writing—incluse two stumps
and address - F. W. JENKINS,
Sept. 29, 1858.-Iy. Pittsburgh, Pa
CoN I 39"XCM.
Pretziiurna awarded the "JOURNAL" 0
fice at the late County FAIR, for the beet
CAN.:II4 BALAN - at, ago
Having recently received from the Eastern
PASS' POWEB PtiESs,
and n largo variety of the most fashionable
Printing Alaterial, which makes it one of the
most complete Printing Establishments iu this
section. Persons in want of any kind of
.rzyzm OR 112111.GY
work, cannot do better than favor us with
their patronage. We have facilities for exact'
ling in a superior mauuer any kind of
PRINTING IN COLORS
on the most reasonable terms. Those who
may wish to obtain any style of
eau be accommodated at this establishment at
CARDS, &C., &C.,
will be futnished promptly, executed in be
beet style and at reasonable rates.
v 6," Orders by express, mail or otherwise,
will receive immediate attention.
W. F. THOMAS,
ANBROTYPE AND PHOTOGRAPHIC
AT THE COURT HOUSE
This gallery of Art is now open for public
inspection of specimens of Ambrotypes, Crys•
telegraphs, Photographs, Circular and Star
Pictures, also, Name, or Age, or Residence, ta
ken on the Pictures—letters of different colors.
VARIOUS SIZED PICTURES,
Set in Frames, Cases. Lockets, Rings, Pins of
Particular attention paid to taking pictures
of Children. Time, from one to four seconds,
Perfect satisfaction giver, or persons are not
expected to trice their pictures.
Pictures taken from sick or deceased persons
at their residences. Copies taken from Da
guerreotypes or Portraits. Also, views of resi.
Ladies and Gentlemen are invited to call
and examine specimens. Pictures taken as
well in cloudy as fair weather.
How often du we hear the exclamation, when
persons aro looking at Portraits—"l would not
value any sum if I could procure the Portraits
of my parents—or deceased children l" Rea
der, if you are gifted with this ennobling feel
ing of unity, you have an opportunity to grati
fy it at a small cost, by procuring Portraits,
whirls, it is known, will not fade.
SerThose that wish to learn this beautiful
art can call ans see W.F. Thomas, from Phila.
Prices from 50 cents upwards.
1111)EVIlElihDO GI 004E6
I PHE subscriber respectfully onnouncos to his
friends and the polite geuornlly, that ho has
leased that old and well establish,* TAt-ceo
STAND, known as the Huntingdon
House, on the cornet of Hill and Charles - Tr's
Street, in the Borough of Hunting- s "
Ile has recently put the house through a thoro
ugh course of repairs, and is now equal to any in
Ilia TABLE will always be stored with the
best the season en chord, to suit the tastes
and appetites of his guests.
1118 BAR will always be filled with Choice Li
quors, 111111 His STABLE always attended by care
MI and nue!' tiro Ostlers.
CTIle hopes by strict attention to business
and a spirit of acconiodation, to merit and receive
a liberal share of public patronage.
Sept. 15,1858-Iy. P. MoATEER.
T)ATCHELORS WIGS AND TOUPEES
.1) surpass all. They are elegant. light, easy
Fitting to a charm—no turn up behind—no
shrinking off the head ; indeed, this is the only
Establishment where these things are proper.
ly understood and made.
Nov. 17, '6B.—ly.
233 Broadway, N. Y.
ger 1000 AGENTS WANTED.—For partiou
lara send stamp. C. P. WRITTEN,
Ear. 23.'69. 6m* Lowell, Meal.
A Perfect Substitute
For the Lancet. Leeches and Blisters!!!
when the undersigned, after a long series of
laborious and costly experiments, became fully
confirmed in his conviction, that the Antiphlo.
patio Salt which he now has the happiness to
present to the American public, was a
for Blood-letting, Leeches nod Blisters, his
mind was so agitated that he could not sleep for
many nights. The cause of his agitation was
the striking fact, that the manna( of its operation
like that of the virus in vaccination, could not
ba satisfactorialy explained upon any known
principle. How, in what way, it so effectually
subdued Inl7ammatory Disease and no others,
was at first wholly inexplicable—hut, on further
experiment, it was prov.id that it equalizes the
fluids e/ the body, the want of an equilibrinm in
which, is the sole cause of inflammation. Such
is its potency, that like the vaccine matter, ;it
requires merely nut adheres to the point of a quill
slipped into a solution of it, to ctlbet the entire
system—but must be iustantly used to prevent
decomposition and secure its full virtue. Three
quills in lunge, and two in chronic diseases,
every 24 hours, till the heat, pain and febrile ac
tion have subsisted, and a perfect cure effected.
When it mites the place of blisters, ointment
and leeches in local affections, as Brain Fever,
Croup, Toothache, Pleurisy, &e., its mode slf
administration is two-fold. (See directiin of dis
The discoverer has withheld it from the pub
.. ... . .
Ile till now, by the advice of a judicious plhysi•
clan and valuable friend whom he consulted—
a gentleman known and felt in the medical
world—and who desired to submit it to the test
o f experiment. After witnessing under his own
scrutinizing eye, its signal triumph over both
acute and chronic iylananatory dioceses, in re
peated and re-repeated trials, be offered $25.-
000 to come in as a special and equal partner in
the Recipe for its manutiscture, but the propo
sal was rejected.
The disuse of the lancet and blisters, is de
manded both by humanity by humanity and
science. Is it not a mistake, to suppose that
kettle of boiling water (the inflamed blood)
will cease to boil, by dipping out a part of it—
or a cask of bad cider (bad blood) be made
good, by drawing a portion of it? Is it not a
mistake, to suppose that blisters:and rubcfacients
will remove inflammation, when they virtually
superadd ono inflammation to another? The
late Dr. B. Waterhouse, of Harvard Universi
ty, said "I am sick of learned quackery„ One
of the mast em 'nem physicians In New England
acknowledged just before his death, that “he
has been doubting for ninny years, wether blood
letting and blisters did not aggravate rather
than arrest disease." Some who stand
high in the Old and New school, have quite re
eently espoused his views and now openly con.
fees, they . believe the lan‘et, Wens ft:aeries and
blisters injure ten whore they benefit one—
They think there is a meaning to t)cut. 12, 23
—Gen. 9, 4—nndLevit. 17, 14—teat "Tan
BLOOD IS TUE LIFE." It is not the excess of
blood (there never is too much) that causes di
sease, but the want of a balance between the
fluids and solids.
The special excellence of the Antiplilogistic
Salt, is that without the useless lose of blood
and strength, it eflectually subdued inflammato
ry discus., (no others) by producing au equili
brium of all the fluids in the body end a conse
quent uninterrupted circulation. It exerts, like
the vaccine matter, and extraordinary influence
over the views and arieries—resulting in a grad
ual decline of inflammation as indicated by the
pulse, which autumns its natural state as the
heat, pain any fever dissappear.
eir Many medicines offered for sale, are
backed by doubtful certificates, (their elicit vir
tue) and claim to be universal remitlies, curing
all malidies—a burlesque on common cease;
As the diecoverer of this Salt, solemnly protests
against having it placed in the category lit
frauds and iinputitions. lie has resolved that it
shall go forth to the world, like the pure gold
Collar, with no other passport titan its true val
ue. If the public find it genuine, they will re
ceive it—if spurious, they will reject and con
demn it. Instead of being a panacea for all ills,
it has control over but one ill,—has but one aim
—accomplishes but one thing, to wit, SUBDUES
INFLAMMATORY DISEASE—WIIatSVOr he its form
or locality—wether in the head, throat chest ab
domen, extremities or skin. It is asked, how
it does thief—simply by restoring the lost bal
ance between the fluids and solids.
The following dillerentjonns which the un
balanced fluids assume, and many not here men
tioned that have more or less beat, pain or fever
(no others)are as perfectly cured by the Anti
phlogistic Salt, as fire is extinguished by water.
1. Cases where the unbalanced fluids affect
the Ihian and TIIROAT—tO wit , Brain Lever,
Fits, Headache, Inficnimed Eyes, Ears and Nose,
Canker, Neuralgia, Erysipelas, Catarrh, Croup,
2. Cases where the unbalanced fluids effect
the CilEsr and ABOOMEN—tO wit Inflamed
Lungs and Liver, Colic, Pleurisy, Coughs, Dyspep
ssa, Asthma, Drpsy, Heartburn, Gravel Piles,
Gonorrhea, Venereal, cm
3. Cases where the unbalanced fluids effect
the ExratisirriEs and Sitiw—to wit; Rhouina
lista, Gout, Scrojitla, Ulcers ' Chilhains,
Chicken and Sntall Pox, Salt Rheum with itch
ing end other Cutaneous A
f fections, 8:c.
This Salt greatly alleviates the inflammatory
pains pecular to married ladies, (before and at
thin time of confinement) and many female com
plaints, and is very efficatious in Fever, Ague,
Wounds, Nervous and Spinal Affections and
anyother forms of (mark this)inflemmatory di
sease, attended wtth heat, pain or febrile symp
'Persons who have a tendency of blood
to the head or heart, or lend inactive lives, or
breath the impure air of manufactories and the
poisonous fumes of metals and minerals, or live
is unhealthy climates, arc exposed to a panic
liar vitiation of the fluids of the bode, which ono
dose without interfercing with the diet or bosi•
nose, onto in three months, would invariably
proven,. It is heleivcd to afford protection from
infectious; disease, and theretbre travellers,
sailors, and soldiers should supply themselves
While many nostrnm-makers victimize
the good natured and plll-ridden public, ny or
dering "from six to a dozen boxes at bottles,
to cane any malady." no matter what—the un
dersigned is happy in being able to state, that
the severest forms of recent inflammatory di
sease, was over come by one Acute package,
and the most obstinate and long standing by
one Charlie package. It does just what it
claims to do—and no more, or less—equalizes
the fluids by removing from the system all ar
terial and venous obstruc•ions.
(IsT Pleas lot your neighbors read this.
F. COGGSWELL, M. D.,
DISCOVERER AND PROPRIETOR.
For salo at the Cheap Drug Storo of Samuel
8. Smith, &Co.' Huntingdon, Pa.
Feb. 10th 1859.
Green Willow Foundry:
T WOULD respectfully inform the public that
I have commenced business at the above
place, and will ho ready to accomodate all who
stay want anything in my lino of,businoss. I
will have on hand or make to order Threshing
Machines, and all ocher machinery that may be
called for. Castings of ever) description, Cook
and - Parlor Stoves, Plows, H.f
All kinds of Turning, either wood or iron, and
Blacksinithing will be done in the hest manner
and on the most reasonable terms. Farmers
and others wishing to purchase now machines
will find it to their advantage to give mo a call.
All kinds of Country produce taken in exchange
at market prices. PETER TIPPERY.
Waterstreet, Oct. 13, 1858.-ly.
flerS. M. PETTENGILL & CO.'S Adver•
Using Agency, 119 Nassau St., New York, A
10 State St., Boston. S. M. Pettengill & Co.
are the Agents for the "Jocasat." and the most
influential and largest circulating Newspapers
in the United States and the Canadas. They
are authorized to contract for us at our lowcs
TH E GREAT PIJRIFER
THE WORLD CHALLENGED
me-To PRODUCE ITS EQUAL I
Mir THE BLOOD SEARCHER
Sworn statement of David McCreary, of Na
pier Township, Bedford county.
In April, 1856, as near as I can remcmember
a small pimple made its appearance on my up
per lip, which soon became enlarged and sore.
I used poultices of sorrel, and a wash of blue
vitro!, without effect. Finding the4oro extend
ing I called on Dr. Ely, of Schellshurg, who
pronounced it CANCER, and prescribed a wash
of sugar of lead and bread poultice . Finding
these remedies of no avail, I tulle,. upon Dr.
Shaffer, of Davidsville, Somerset county, who
also pronounced the disease Cancer and gavr
me inteeeol and external remedies—the latter
consisting principally of caustic ; but all to no
purpose, as time disease continued spreading to
ward the nose. I next used a preparation of ar
senic, in the form of salve. This for a time.
checked the disease, lat the inflammation soon
increased. I next called upon Dr. Stutter of St.
Clairsville, Bedford county, who also pronoun
ced the disease to be Cancer, and applied a Salve
acid to be a never-failing remedy, but it had no
effect whatever in checking the spread of the
sore. In December, of the same year, the dis
ease had eaten away a greater part of my upper
lip, and bad attacked the nose, when I went to
Cincinnati. whore I consulted Dr. R. S. Newton
of the Elcctic Medical College. Ho pronoun
ced the disease "a cutaneous Cancer, superin
duced by an inordinate use of mercury." Ho
applied mild zinc ointment, and gave mo inter
nal remedies. My face healed up, but the in
fliunmation wan not thoroughly removed, In
February, 1857, he pronounced me cured, and
I left for home. In April the disease again re
turned, and so violent was the pain that I could
not rest at night. Late in May I returned to
Cincinnati, and again placed myself under the
charge of Dr. Newton, with whom I contained
urial September, during which time ho used
every known remedy, and partly succeeded in
checking the disease, but when I returned
home there were still throe discharging ulcers
noon my face. I continued using Newton's
preparations, and also medicine that 1 got from
Dr. Ely, but the Cancer continued growing un
til it bud oaten off the left side of my nose, the
greater portion of my left cheek, and had attack
ea my left oye, I had given up all hope of ev
er being cured, since Dr. Ely said ho could only
give relief; but that a cure was impossible. Bs
111arch,1058. I bought a bottle of "Blood Sear
cher," but I must confess I had no taith in it.
I was very weak when I commenced taking it i
but I found that I gained strength day by day,
and also that the ulcers commenced drying up.
1 continued, and when the third bottle was ta
ken my lace was healed as if by a miracle. I
used a fourth bottle and I have been healthier
since than I have been for the last seven years.,
Although my face is sadly disfigured, I am still
grateful to a benign Providence who has spared
my life, and which has been done through the
instrumentality of I.IINOSEY'S IMPROVEO BLOOD
SEARCH.. DAVID MCCREARY.
Sworn and subscribed. this 91st day of An
gust, A. D. 1858, before me, ono of the Justicop
of the Peace in and for the Borough of Ilolliday6-
burg, Blair county Pa.
Witness—U J Jones. JOHN GODLEY.
Being afflicted with a grevious Totter on the
arnia and face—after trying many remedies
which utterly failed to cure--I was pursued.'
by W. M. Barrie & Co. to try Lindsev's Impro
ved Blood Searcher '
• and now, six-wheks after
finishing the s cent! bottle, pronounce nape!
The totter broke out, something over a year
ago, on the inside of my arms, extending from
the elbows down to the wrists; also on my face,
immediately round the mouth anti chin, and con
tined to be a perfect torment to me until! cured
the Blood Searcher. My arms, at times, were
almost useless, owing to the cracks and sores
en thorn, liable to bleed at any time on the
least exertion to lilt or work, anti sometime
so itchy that I could scarcely prevent tearing
oil my flesh. I have now been cured six weeks
and feel it tine to Mr. Lindsey, and to the pub
lic generally, to make this statement, in hope
that others like myself may be henefftted by
using his valuable medicine.
JANE 'el WILSON
_ _ mark
Sworn and subscribed before me, one of thp
Aldermen in and for the City of Pittsburg, till.
28th day of July, A. 1). 1853.
AND McMASTER Aldermen
Dollidayaburg, Sept. 22,5817.
DALLLEY►M MAGICAL PAIN EXTRAC-
Taall diseases inliamation more or loss pre
dominates—now to allay intlamation strikes
at the root of all diseases—hence au immedl.
DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTR'TOR
and nothing else, will allay inflamation at moo,
and make a certain cure.
Dalley's Magical Pain Extractor will cure
the following among a great catalogue of
diseases Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Chafes, sore
Nipples, Corns, Bunions, Bruises, Strains,
Bites, Poison, Chilsevs, Gout, Swelling, Rheu
matism, Sould Head, Salt Rheum, Baldness,
Krysidelas, Ringworm, Barbers Itch, Small
Pox, Measle Rash, &c., she.
To some it may appear incredulous that so
many diseases should be reached by ono arti
cle ; such an idea will vanish when reflection
points to the fact, that the salve is a combina
tion of ingredients, each and every one apply
ing a perfect antitode to its apostate disorder.
GALLEYS MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR
in its effects is magical, because the time to
short between diseases and a permanent cure;
and it is an extractor, as it draws all diseases
out of the affected part„ leaving nature an
perfect as before the injury. It is scarcely nos
cessary to say that no house, work-shop, ue
manufactory should be one moment without it.
No Paiu Extractor is genuine notes, the
box has has upon it a steel plate engraving,
with the name of Henry Dailey, Manufactu
rer. For sale by all the Druggists and patent
medicine dealets throughout the United States
and Canadas. Principal Depot,
165 Chambers St., New-York,
C. F. CHASE.
John Read, Agent Huntingdon Pa.
Nov. 17, '58.-Iy.
Having bought afoot "CARD-PRESS," we
are now prepared to print in the proportion of
throe Garde in the same time that any other
prose in the county can print one, consequent•
ly we can print them cheaper--if not done well
we make no charge at all. We ask your per
A. I'. WILSON R. BRIM. PBTRIZEi
WILSON & PETRIKIN,
✓ITTOR.NEYS ..4T L.NFV,
Practice in the several Courts of Huntingdon
Blair, Cambria Centre Mifflin and Juniata Conn,
tics. March 23, 1859.
JOUR SCOTT SAMUEL T. BROWN
@CiV I T a mown,
Attorneys at Law,
Office same as form4ly occupied by J. Scott.
Oct. 19, 1853.
TWO YOUNG MEN to learn the Ambro•
typing business. Instructions given for the
am of $15.00. For particulars, &c., apply to
Whl. F. THOMAS, dlnibroteis4.
Huntingdon, May 4,1859.