Newspaper Page Text
Orford, watch learned place he let
I th the enviable reputation of being tlu
v net dissipated wet., the best pistol shot :
and the idlest &Lew in the university.
Alec leaving the university with these
ialaahle Requitement'', he spent a few ,
months wi th his cousiset his living; altetl
this he .ieitrd wring his stay
there Mr. Irving showed lie some atten
tion; at his !num he met Ellen; he war
struck by her beauty, and understanding,
that she wotld certainly be left a '‘Arge
Nitre by her uncle, hebegan to t 1 nk,
as he himselfexpressed it in a letter 'o
one of his companions, 'that he might de
worse than give over raking tor a lisle
while, and commit matrimony with a dev
ilish good fortuns, and• devilish fine
- An unexpected slintinbtiS From England
the nature of which h'e cTul not disclose,
and which nu one dcnbrie inquired, pre
vented him fr&m'takinzanysteps, at the
period, in his ifchettie. The following year,
however he accepted Mr. Irving's invita
tion to renew his visit. And as he learn
ed, oyi accurate authority, that Mr. Ir
ving's wealth exceeded even the sum that
coninion report had assigned to him, he,
did so with the full intention of carrying
his matrimonial speculation into effect.
Charles tray, at this time, just at the
ars of being called to the bar. Every
-day confirmed him in his belief that Ellen
was not indifferent to him. His ardent ,
spirit, too, fancied that every ohstac!e
would be soon removed, and that his pros ,
pects itr his profession would soon assume
so brdliant a colouring, as to present his
proposal tor,Ellen's hand in an unobjec
eionable light even to Mr. Irving. Poor
fellow: he knew little of the prtifession he
had chosen—of 'the hope deterred that
maketh the heart sick!'
(To be continued)
From the New York .Times,
MELANCHOLY AND MYSTERIOUS
Theeoroner was called yesterday Cu:
view the body of an interesting and beau
tiful young lady named Emma Smith,
aged 22, a native of England, who died at
the house of Mr. Bigerton, 323 Blecker
street, about one o'clock yesterday, in
great agony lrom the ell'ects of corrosive
sablimate, taken on Thursday last.
It was rumored that the deceased had
been driven to the committal of the rash
act, by a mor.tid religious fanaticism; I;ut
it will be seen by a careful perusal of the
testimony adduced on the irquest, that
there is another unknown and probable
cause hinted at. We have no room for
further remark and shall therefore coo
tent ourselves with laying before our rea
ders the whole of the evidence which
full of interest not mixed with pathos. I
The first witness called was the aunt of
the deceased, Charlotte Bigertolt. She
stated that the deceased was her niece,'
that her mother was dead, her Colter in.
England--that she was a very prudent,'
industrious, steady girl, of serious charac
ter. She joined the church lad
Oa Thursday, about half past ten O'clock,
she took a quantity of corrosive sublimate,
and told witness immediately after having
taken it. She had often said she never
would be happy in this world, and wished
she was out of it. She thought she never
could come up to the standard of perfec
tion as repreXesited to her She belonged
to Mr, Dower's 'Church, in Carmine street;
she has seen Itiol iince she has been sick,
and the deceased told hun that she never'
cou%i be as good as he represented; she
has been unable to talk the whole of the
two last days.
Sarah Cappel—stated that she lived
next door to the last witness. Mr. tigerton
callest her in after the deceased hail taken
the poison, found her in great agony. the
said she took it intentionally: that she hail
been very low spirited for a month or two,,
and said she felt so wicked- —her heart
was nothing but sin; she could not pro-'
duce a good thought; the said she could,
not be more miserable. This witness
here produced the two following letters,
which the deceased handed to her shortly
previous to her death—they are without
date or sigeature.
”Dear Lunt..;—liet me say a few words,
to you, kliope that you will not make ,
my dealltgite,yOu any trouble Think it
all for the best. , I know that I shall only
be a trouble if I live. I was once a greit
comfort to you; u e haa'e spent many, hap
py. days together, but they are all ore; and
it is my fault and not yours. Port are
the same friend to me as ever, but I sin
not to you. I feel very touch altered.
Aunt don't grieve yourself, but, make
yourself as happy as you can; you will
tea lonesome but let your dear children
be a comfort to you. Put your trust in
'God and he will help you. You have
seen a deal of trouble, but it' will soon
be over, don't crave the riches of this
world, but live as easy as you can .
and take gdod care of what yon have
got. liear. Mint tsn't grieve. Keep
:'Uncle, I wish to say a Nw words to
you before I,die; that is, I hope yOu will
never thinleit loyeunt or you that is the
cause of my deatlt, and above all never
upbraid my dear aunt of it. It is my own
wickee heart that leads ins to it. Uncle
I hope you will use niy aunt better when
I sin gene; you know flutter than I cant
tell you ho'w you litiett the tut few years.
I expect you see a great alteration in me
lately; I feel that I am getting more wick-'
oil even. da v. I feel 1 alma never be, any
better if 1 hid all this world. Never,
foie, ..f., r me, for I lit ed long en ugh;l
b- ast o..., 4 . i mm . l G Gpr, flp,ll 317 r
1. 1 ; 7 ' ) Ter
! (114" 4 / 1 fitr 3 01,20* --1.4): ,
.44 ‘OO, 0 - 4 ;;Nt.t.. •-zr7 • -
--1 - 4? ( Et , ' . !_;.* 4 tgi F. 4- 712 S•Al')A ‘ iILON4 4 ".**'' 41-
3e4 . 7.
Huntingdon 152 304
Dublin 70 54
Warriorrnark 169 164
Allegheny 166 135
Williamsburg 199 149
Woodberry 128 86
Hoinwell 86 47
Barren 116 253
Shirley 131 111
Antis 152 :35
E 4. 4 .4
Porter 121 134 122 132
Franklin 117 111 122 107
Tell 45 101 47 100
Union 124 34 124 34
116 36 118 36
Roxberry 39 44 38 44
Morris 149 54 149 53
729 73 732 74
West 118 187 125 181
Walker 98 96 98 92
Todd 79 86 78 87
Murray's Run 25 21 26 20
Cromwell 131 58 132 57
Frankstown 202 51 207 47
Hollidaysburg 225 237 227 234
TOTAL 3687 2761 3766 2691 3710 3778 2731 2606 3698 $703 2743 2724 3668 2657 5348 1640
ffe give only th. , majorities for Commissioner and Auditor, they run about with the tirket.
Commissioner, JAMES Moose, 5725 . Auditor, JESSE Moons, 5702
George Jackson, 2719 I(asac Vandevender 2746
o:Y•Those names in - SMALL 6AI'ITALS were Democratic AntimasOnic candidates, the others
are Sub Treasury federaliitb
NVe have, out of complitilehi, inserted the name of Mr Betts, he was not on the returns for sheriff
4 , 1 e -to
- - A
ai:ould only be a trouble to you, Uncle,
let me persuade you to do the best you
can for your dear family , 4 sake; love my
dear aunt, and vo o will be happy the re
mainder of lifd'
Lucreas Dunn stated that she saw de
ceased about an hour after she had taken
ihe poison; she was then in great agony,
both in body and mind, and said she had
no desire to live, for God !ad taken his
spirit front Tree and she never could be
happy. She was to great a sin ner for him
ever to pardon. She had her uncle called
up to her, and told him he knew the
cause of her doing it, and begged him to
treat his wife well, and never make fun
of it among his comranions. Abut day
light on Friday morningshe remarked,"ls
it possible I am permitted to see the light
of another day? Can I take the name of
Jesus on my tongue again?" Then she
went to prayer anal prayed fervently, and
requested a minister to be sent for. He
came and prayed with her. This witness
saw her again.in the afternoon, when she
seemed to be much relieved.
Mary Secor, a neighbor, a member of a
Baptist church, stated that she had been
for some tune acquanted with, the deceass
ed; has been to church with her; deceased
told her that she was to wicked, that God
would not forgive her. On Thursday
night she appearezi in great agony, and
continued so until Friday about noon,
when site seemed to be much better, and
yesterday (Saturday) she seemed to be
and remarked, that . she was very happy,
and said she was sorry , hci had ever taken
_ - . .
Dr. Samuel Griswold stated,• that he
had been called in almost immedOely
after tiie deceased had swallowed the po•
son; gave her oil, white of eggs and milk]
it caused her to v9mit; had apse mrtetn
examination, and had no doubt but that
the poison had destroyed her.
In the Library of Lambeth Nlace is the
shell dl a land tprtoisb, hi oaeht there
'abotit the year 1623, ilmt lived till 1730,
a period of 107 years. Another was
placed in the Episcopal palace of Fulham,
by bishop Laud, in 1626, and died in
175i-123 years. How old they
.when placed in the garlen was unknown.
From a document belonging to' the ca-.
thedral, called the Bishop's Barn, it is
ascertained that the tortoise at Peters-.
borough must have been 220 years old.
Bishop Marsh's predecessor in the see
of Peteraborough had remembered it
above 60 years, and remarked no visible
;change. He was the seventh bishop
since it sojourned there. Its favorite
food Woe the flower of the dandelion let
tuce, 4.reen pease, &c. 'ln the latter
part of June it inclined to eat strawber
ries, currants. and the like. The garde
ner said it knew him bvell,.as he general
ly fed it, amt would watch it attentively
at a goose-berry bush, wlvere it was sure
to take its station while he wits pl u cking
the fruit. It would take no animal food,
'nor milk nor water. In -cloudy steOthel•
a1541 1 20V2013
153 248 1303 298
71 71 51 51
173 175 161 139.
168 171 14 13Q
202 202 146 147
127 127 87 87
85 84 47 47
113 117 256 252
131 149 109 91
153 223 133 58
123 122 130 13)
319 129 110 99
50 48 96 96
125 125 34 34
118 118 36 36
39 39 45 45
14E3 119 54 53
725 724 72 71
124 125 182 181•
96 92 99 97
77 rr 87 87
26 27 20 19
134 135 55 .54
206 206 48 48
224 225 237 236
at, , Or rt .ek. Pr
A ey e et 4. , t , e 6. _ , ~..(.......
' . Iri .'-' '''
._.- , Wf-. 1. 71.- Ye----' , 71'403 1 ~• .e .1f- e ; , A
' te;" )"?.!.., e .
IMP ' l, '... 4 ~,.','•-• -,' i!'' ''4 , L. 44,,,,, ''''.., .
it cooped a ea4ity in the ground, where of Parliament, this country is to be total
it laid torpid till the sun appeared. Fur ly ruined.
a month befOre retiring to whiter quarters "Commerce is at a stand, a positive and
it reused all sustenancei the depth of its determined stand. Men in the posses
burrow varied as the approaching winter sion of a large apount of property know
was mild or severe, being from one to two not how soon they may be reduced to
feet. Mr. White, in his history Of Set- beggary. The whole of last winter was
bourne, from which this account is taken, occupied in drillings and night watches,
mentions one which always reti..ed to the and the coming one seeing to pr:ssent to
ground early in NoveMber, and emerged ds matters even inure serious. The up
in April. It was very•timid with regard per Canada !tanks are in confusion. E.N
to rain, although its shell would resist a igration . is at a total stop, add the country,
loaded cart. As sure as it walked elate, has bee . o thrown at least 10 years back
on tiptoe, so sure came rain befdre night. wards, YOti May think I am not wri-'
The tortoise hag an arbitrary stomach tin" coolly when / write the shove, but
and lungs, and can refrain from eatingsuclt is is the suite Of feeling universally'
or breathing a great part of the year. As manifested throughout our community.
soon as the old lady whO fed this one for tee .•••••••••••••••••=IS
thirty years came in sight, it would hob- TEXAS.
ble towards her with aw'Kward alacrity, • •
nouston papers to the 02d ult. have,
but was inattentive to strangers. "The
been received by the editor of the New
ox knoweth his owner."
Orleans Bee-The. official returns or the
election for President and Vice, PreStilent
Juvenile Svtindling. of Texas, show that Oeneral Lamar has
A buy about 12 years of age named been chuSen President almost unanimous-
James ltily, a native of Connecticut, awl ly, and that Burnett is the successful can
remarkably cute, was charged and corn. didate fur the Vice Presidency.
mitted of the lower police office
- an Sat: The Houston Banner of the 21st states
urday, with attempting to gull some green that a must decided feeling of hostility to
otles of Gotham, by practising. upon their wards the government and people mmi•
cupidity, in the following fash ion. After tests itself omits. the Indian tribes, on
Lavaterino• the physiognomy of his . imen- the western onenorth wester n frontier.
Jed dupe, he would slily place a counter- Capt. Love, who, logeth'er With some tit
felt sovereign in the pathway, a nd when teen others left San Antimiiis few Montlis
he saw it had attracted attention, he since Or the purpose of boding- with the
would suddenly sluing forward and pick Cumanches, and for whose safety fears
it up. His cupidious dupe would then had been entertained, has Wien a victint
exclaim "that's inine.” " I guess not," to the bail faith of those among whom he
says the boy, "Its mine any how you can had, gone with a vjew to trallic.— Th e
fix it. I found it, and 1 kalkelate upon scalps and .clothes of the party were car
keeping it." After some parleying the boy vied into Precedo by certain Comanche
allows himself to be persuaded that it dues /odious, as evidence of the zeal and
belong to the person laying claim to it, delity with Which they were prepared t o .
anal on condition that he is to be paid a execute their bond of.blood to ihe filexi
dolla;•. he hoods it over to the dishonest can government :rite Lipids are said to be.
Th boy soon d
e. isappears, and now on the Rio Grande; Wiling direct in
the dupe wends hig
at the way s way chuckling and tercourse with Mexico , ore nature
:n which he had ob- lac to that which, it is believed, her secret
tamed the victory. Arrived at a conve— emissaries and agents have fir some time.
nient spot he takes a look a! the coin, he past been keeping up with the tribes along.
becomes dcubtful of its genNineness, the whole extent of the Indian hi,ider.
seeks advice, and finds that he has s yidd a Serious commotions from the treachei.y .
giiod silver dollar for a guilt farthing. pf these savages are looked fur daily.
N. Y. Times.
.Nr.w OnLEANs, October 1.
Canada. PAC ET SHIP KENTUCKY CAST
11 — is country is represented to be in a AWAY.
ninst.wretched condition. The opinion is Every Arrival brings fresh tidings of
rapidly gaining ground that something of disasters at sea, caused by the late storm.
a positive nature must be done, and that By the Star, which arrived in our port
quickly. WO, or the colonies will inevita on Saturday last - , we have the particulars
bly pass beyond-the purvey ot Great Bri- of the loss of the pAcket Kentucky, Capt.
MU. Alluding to the probable depar- Johnsen, from New York, bound to this
ture of L-rd Durham, a Montreal curves- pint. Before daylight, on the morning
dent writes: • , of the 7th Septembe. - . while sailing across,
"This has caused in the British por the Bahama Bank, she was overtaken by
tion of the population of Lower Canada a gale ot wind, which coitinued without
of the deepest passible regret, for they intermission during that ti,ty; and on the
have in prospect every evil. to contein- eight, increased in violence, till it blew a
plate. Soinething must be done speedily, hurricane. The force of the g ale was tre
or these colonies are lost to the mother inundoas, tearing from the 'hip every rag
country. Lord Durham had seemed to of canvass, and leaving to the luckless
be mediator destined to bring about a he t crew, no other. hope of bale tth scud
ter state of things in Canada., bat through before the wind, under bare poles. For
the culpable ignorance of wine men cal— many hours, the cripples packet was (Wi
sing themselves Lords, in the upper hem, yea is Oils plight acroa@ the vetted bil
Sheri. A die t id
0 . 1 cr
155 155 301 . 298 153 296 317 — icg
68 69 50 41 69 51 37 fp
170 177 156 157 172 136 143 178
152 158 160 134 169 131 21,2 88
204 204 147 147 189 159 255 89
126 135 87 87 129 82 194 20
86 86 47 47 85 44 26 96
113 113 251 251 11$ 244 171 197
133 126 108 117 129 106 92 140
154 157 129 135 128 125 71 221
126 128 128 129 122 130 47 194
120 119 109 108. 120 103 164 47
49 50 97 98 48 99 21 59
124 124 34 34 125 33 91 49
118 118 36 36 117 37 38 101
40 40 44 44 40 43 74 3
148 148 53 53 138 53 14 188
728 729 72 72 730 71 491 109
127 127 179 179 137 168 100 2C6
97 97 97 97 99 94 109 82
78 78 87 87 70 88 51 106
25 25 20 20 31 15 ,6 40
128 129 60 61 126 61 145 45
204 204 50 50 200 47 136 117
225 227 259 232 221 241 336 126
I lows, at the mercy of the eletnents. In
he ine.o (Jean, with pleiftv of sea n hat.
f 2 been no sfoubtaf her rrl
out the gto to in safetY. Bet the;
nit% in that quarter was environed
shallows .and. islands. The only
hope for the mariners, was, that the 'storm
might sabsidia before the vessel was drif
tnt to the shore.. In this, however, they
were doomed todiaappointment;
, J On.the, 'fling of the Bth at about
eleven o'clock, a change the .color,; of
the water showed to thit they
viere,ippreaching land: The appre . het:-'
*ion was soon confirmed by the sign of
breakers ahead; and shortly after the ship
struck against a reef of rocks, near the
north Ilemini•island, where shu lodged '
within eagle's length of the (More. In j
this situation, every roll of the sea.nottle a
breach over the yessal. Her sky lights
were stove in, and the water pouring in
through the cabin window, filled the hold.,
Her bottom soon give Way, being broken
jup by , the vit*-nt thninifink against- the
rocks; and in five Minutes : .after striking,
she bilged and lay ,a wreck. Fortunate.;
lyfor the passengers and crew, a point of
land reached within a few yards of •the
bow of the vessel. With great diffictilty,
and at imminent peril, a hawsner was car
ried out, and attached to the shore.
ttt.o. l .A• ti
t!it - •
5 . r.t . ;•.)
It 9 r .
t - 4 7 :
This afforded a way of escape. By
I clinging to anti diming along the cable,
(to which they lashed themselves) every
soul on board struggled through the
waves, 40 effected a safe landing; Not
a single life was lost, Of the cargo ; very
,was saved--perhaps .one-fifth. and
that in a damaged slate—The vessel is a
total loss. The passengers speak in the
higligst Wins of the intrepidity and sea
-1 man.hke conduct of Captain Johnsen, on
'this trying ()mitten. The destruction of
the Kentucky in the position which he oc
cupied, was inevitable and r:sulted from
a peril of the sea, which no human fore
sight or skill could avert. The wreckers
were busy in rendering assistance to every
vessel in diitress—Ciptain Johnson re
mained on the Bemini island till the 14th
September, after which he intended to ac
company the wreckers with the relics of
the Kentucky's cargo, to Port Nassau;'
From yeterd ty's IN, Y, Whig.
We have just heard that a horrible ca•
tastrophe attended yesterday's parade.
['he troops were returning home along
the Harlem road.. About dusk a carman ,
was observed coming from town by thel
soldiers towards Harlem. hen some
yards before them he lashed his horse
with fury, which galloping with impetuos
ity, dashed threiugh the 34 r egiment into
about the middle of the eth. About 50
of the soldiers, it is said, were overturned
and two are reported as having been kil
led. The soldiers, infuriate, drew swords.,
and stabbed the wretched cartnan in sev
eral plates, and in the Confusion some
stabbed each other. Alderirian. Hall, :he
commander, proceeded to the place, and
prevented the carman's bein; •lain on the
spot, and officers Ruse and Jones prucee
ded with him to the Upper Police, where
he was handed over to medical Aid, but
his life is despaired of. His name is Mi
We learn from. Lycouting county, that
a man in Neu bur, named Dunlop, who
had been seperated from his wife, went
to her residence and demanded from her,
their child, whom she was nursino. She
refused to give up her infant, w hen the
'lather tell upon her with an axe, and kil.
led 'oath her and her child, mutilating the
oodles in a shocking manner. Having
accomplished this horrible deed, the
retch cut his own throat, but inelfectu
, afty will probably recover. .
Fro'm the Petersburg latelhgerizer.
DISASTROUS STORM AND LOS '
OF I 11.0P-k:iiii
On Saturday morning our town Was
visited with one of the most violent storms
' which we ever witnessed, About 2 o'-
clock, A. M, the rain ac‘Ampanied a
viuleut gale from the North East, began.
to tali in torrents, and continued without
intermission until 7 A. M., when it aba
ted. During this period, shuiq, as kt may.
appear, it part of the town Was so ( . :3111•
ptetely inundated,' causing several fami- 1
lies to leave their own ha me Ufa takel
shelter with th,:ir neighbors and doing
touch injury to the property both of the
town and individuals. At one time Bank,
larket.,and Old streets, presented fear
ful aspect; the water rushed in torrents,
tivat every direction; cellars were filled
to overflowing, and great fears were en—
tertained flat several houses would be
undermined by the force of the flood. We
have nut been able correctly to learn the
amount of property injured, brit we should
suppose that individual losses amounted
to at least 415000, and the town to per
haps 810,000 more. On the coast we .
fear the loss of life and property, ha t
been great. Owino• '
to the injury received
by the Richmond and Petersburg Rail
Road, (which we understand w:II he spee
dily repaired,) the Northern mail of Sat
urday was not received until Saturday
evening. The Petersburg and Roanoke
Rail Road, though somewhat injured; is
still in a passable condition. Our Friday's
Papers which were mailed for the South
ere destroyed by the inundation of the
Post office; this will we hope, account to
our Southern frien44 for the Wham of
Itheir papers, We onderstard great
jury has been Arnie to the adjoined co
'ry, in the destruction of fridges, M
dams, Fences, Oe.
- ERRORS OF A GI.:+I.TY RIME
sailor was recently tnnrdered in N.
leans, and fountLy the polic authori
under the floor-Of a .tap-i oom, most sho
iogly mangled ...AN head and all hislit
Severed from his body,
Otte . of Jllp accu';.iplitest in the foul tr.,
istiop,„ purrendered himself to the pol
i ontessed that he hail been forced to g
himself up, by the terrors ofa guilty cc
Isience. Ever since ,I fled from his Lou'
said he, the corpse of that murdered ir
has been by my side--whereever I go
spectre bauntsme,,and nut fora single
!inent can I shut my eyes against the friO ,
ful apparation;sooner than suite,. as I hei
done for the last few hours, let me be 1111
would rather face, the gallows tP
be tormented by the (head images of
morse and gulf. Such we are told, s
the substance of 'his statement. Had
listened to the warnings of this filen(
monitor, When the first step in crime si
taken, he might have escaped the lion,'
of unavailing regret, and the shame of 1
ignominious ilea th.-- Gem Buletin.
UfaTi virtue of sundry writs of VENDIToI
EXPONAS hiStit'd out of the C..urt
COMIIIOII Pleas of Huntingdon County, a
to me directed, wilt be exposed to put.
Sale at the Court house, in Huntingdon,
?dandily the 12 day e.f Novi rasher next, it
o'clock A. M. the following property r
Two lots of ground in Walter:thing, and
lot ofground in the Northern Liberties
Hollidaysburg, on which is erected a fray
huu e unfinished.
Seized, taken under execution, aid to
ski as the property of Char :es Allen.
event j•• acres of land mnre or less in A
tes township adjoining lands of Win P
&wt. Israel Cutler, and lands of James 'l'
about ten acres clearad, and under fen
, and no buildings 'herein.
Seized, taken under execution, and to I
sold as the property of .'brain R. Crane
I A t ract or parcel of land in Barree Tow
adjoining lands of Jonas Rudy, \V
Me a r s and others, containing ten aeres He,
of less, ,thereon erected a smal stone I, u
and a small
Seized, taken mid, eirecution, and to I
solo as the property cf Geo. Rudy,
A house and lot of ground in the town
Frankstown on Main Street, bounded hy
lot of C. Garber, and others, thereon ere(
IVA a two story triune house.
Seized, take n uncler executlon and to L
:soli as the property of John Spielman.
All the eight title tnterest and Estate ti
Renrt M'Farlitnd cif into and out of one hul
dretl acres of land in Tell Township adjob
ing 1 trub of Wm Orr E,q, flugh I).:rato
lI irs and ethers; beut 90 :loves cle:trec
titereotterecNcl a two st , ry square log Hons.
:1 double big ft,Arn, lug Still lipase and sprin
H: use, and o;:ch:ard thereat.
Seiz,d, taken under execution, and to b
so:d as the property of Hubert M'FArlan
Eleven acres of land in Porter townshit
adjoining Robert Lytle, Geo. Hill and other
also a lot of ground in the Borough of Ale:
andria Containing two acres adjoining a lo
of Ann Stewart and others, thereon erecter
a two story frame house and frame stable
Also one other lot of ground in Alexauch•hl
containing two acres more or less under
fence adjoining a Lit of GemilPs and others
Seiz,d, taken under execution, and to be
sobl as the property of Ray. James Th , :nir
BY virtue of an miler of Sale, issued nut
o f the Curt of Common Pleas of Huntingdoi.
County on a certain proceeding in an actiot
of partition in said C urt and to me directed
Will be eicp •sed to public sale at the Court
House in the 13 :rough of I - Inntingcon on se . -
,cond Monday (11hday) of November next
it 10 o'clock in the forenoon, "A tract o
land situate in Barre° 'Fownship in the said
County ein the waters of Slime Creek, ad
j ining 1 ;rids of Wm Couch, David Peigh
taland others. eoritainim; two hundred acre
'noire or less" to In sold as the propt•rty o
!Lines S. S. mph., Gen, Seirmle, Win Sem
I id, John Semple, Francis Semple, Jame.
Wilkins and Eliza!): th his wife formerly
Elizabeth Semple, David A Simple
nah Sample, Mary Ann Semple, Francis
Semple. Alexander 11, Semple and Caro
line SeMple, parties to the said action of par
U. S. aszet:e,
7'ertna.nf S halt of the purehasei
rii , iney to he.paid in hand, and the residue in
one year thereaftt2l:,:ith interest.
At the sami! time and place By virtue of a
writ of Fire Facies issued nut said Court and
to me directed. A lot of ground situ a te
the town ofShirleyshurg in the Count) of
Huntingdon. adj,ining John Owens on the
South and Mary BArtol on the Myth, with
a two Story log house and Potters K ln. thero,
on erected, S,!ized, and taken in Ex, ca
tion, and to be sold as the property of James
The Stibscrib4 respectfully informs tha,
public, that he h,.s o.t hand a general ussoi t
COOK, CO XL; NINE PLATE'
Also Stove Pipe and Tin Ware, which
he will Lill Muilesale and retail, ut hi,
shop. • •
Sitatilaal t3(0 , 8111 - 2it
Copposae C. Cuts Tave r n) He hopes by,
!careful and strict attention to his businea,,
t , give o atisfactiht. to all to for hint with
his patio natge,
Iluntingdo n October 16 1838.