Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 16, 1843, Image 3

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Huntingdon, Ai ung. 16. 1843
COUNTY CONVENTION,
Democratic Ilarrison Meeting,
The citizens of the several townships and bor
oughs of this county, are requested to meet at their
usual places of meeting,
On Saturday the 12th day of Au
gust next,
to elect two Delegates from each of said townships
and boroughs, to represent them in the County
Convention, which will meet in the Borough of
Huntingdon, on
Wednesday, the 16th of August,
it 2 o'clock in the afternoon, to nominate a County
Ticket, to be supported by the opponents of the
present State Administration, at the coming general
election, and also to appoint Congressional Confe
rees, and to appoint delegates to the State Conven
tion which will assemble, at Harrisburg, on the Gth
day of September next, to nominate candidates for
a Board of Canal Commissioners to be supported
by the Democratic 'Whig and Anthnasonic voters of
this Commonwealth at the ensuing general election,
and to transact such other business as may be deem
ed ne; , ,essary for the promotion of the cause of the
people.
Ca• The Convention will meet at the Old Court
House.4:o
• By Order of the County Committee.
THOMAS FISHER, Chairman.
July 12, 1843.
To Advertisers.
Advertisements must be handed in on Tuesday
morning before 9 o'clock to insure their insertion in
next morning's paper.
Notico.,o3
Persons having accounts of one year's standing
at this office, for advertising or job printing, are re
quested to pay the same before the end of the ensu
ing August Court.
July 12, 1843.-Ic.
GI.OATS and CORN will be taken, at the
market price, in payment of subscription and job
bing due this office.
July 12, 1843.—e.
MUCH IS YET TINSIING.
" Oh Gregoree, oh Gregori,
Such poetree, such poetri."
" A little bird I am you see."
One day last week a wild-looking, long-haired,
elittwholy countenanced inert entered our office--
at underarm, and apparently somewhat fatigued—
who seated himself on a chair and drew from his
pocket a sheet of paper, at the same time addressing
us—" Sir, with your permission I will read you a
piece of poetry which I wrote and some of my
friends want to see published." We told him to
proceed; whtripon he read, in a tone peculiar to
himself, the following' [ lines," which we have con
cluded to publish verbatim et 'Vera", as they were
written. To our inquiry, whether it was not new
poetry, he replied--" no, it comes quite na
-1 star to me. We give the " poetry" without any
further detail of the colloquium we had relating
thereto. It will be found quite Byronical.
THE DOVE.
Of all the birds bcneth the sun
The dov it tis the awetest ono
Thare sompthing in its vois so plane
That sounds aloudo its makers name
Who woho is he that made me fare
And (loth these words to me declare
That I must fli from tre to tre
The wickedness of man to see
O wicked man how wicked thow
To gold and silver you do how
In Ouse of bowing to the Lord
You curse his name and tramp his word
And ! created hy the same
Am but a bird the does my name
And lick stranger herel rome
With nether place a frend or home
But you hay fiends a home and plaso
And blest with other mono of goose
God who made you with his hand
Givs you food at your command
But I a strange rove around
I eat my food apon the ground
Stil lie bare the glorious talc
As I fly my vocal vale
But you forget your makers name
An grep for richie and for fame
On hi a id lofty Beets you tet
Your makers name you do forget
But I wil sing from shore to shore
Til sun shat rise and set no more
The praseis of a God so good
That give to me my duley food
But you forget to sing his pram
You think apon your tenth of days
Do you think your welth so ga
Wold wash the lest of sins awa
But welth and pride is far from Inc
A little bird I am you see
Made by God and set on erth
To sing the mis of my birth
Who woho to matt a mong the rest
That God bath made to be the best
But vilest of the trane
And seam &aim to hay the name
But all the birds and beasts that are
Doth thare makers natne declare
And ansor to his dred commad
Bocaus he made them with his hand
But man the worst among them all
Theta grosely wicked by the fall
And ever wiced he sal bee
Thru time and in eturnity
But 0 the bird the call the dov
It is so sweet and ful of lov
There is no trubble on its brest
Of all the biro it is tho best
It is supposed that Webster, another of the Pi
rates of the Lavinia, has been arrested in Albany,
New Ilsk.
1 the Harrisburg Telegraph.
PARTIZAN TaUTH-TZILLING
The Locofocos " beginning" to tell
the Truth---the Harrison Party has
no need to make such a commence
ment—Honesty the best Policy.
Z.The locos arcbegliming to speak the truth.
[Daily Forunz.
We wish we could say as much for the Whigs.
[Harrisburg Union.
No doubt the Locofocos would be glad enough to I
place their opponents in the same unenviable cate
gory with themselves. But for proof that the
Democratic Harrison party has not now to begin a
career of veracity, the Union is referred to the cam
paigns of 1838 and 1840—to go no further back—
for the charges and evidences against David R.
Porter, that it may compare the colors in which he
is there displayed, with those in which they are
every week painting him; and that too, without
their having any new developements to improve
their political vision, or add to their limning skill.
They will discover the files of the Telegraph of
those periods to contain substantially the same alle
gations, like proofs, similar deductions, with those
which are now served up, every week, with epicu
rean gusto in it own columns. Indeed, so much is
this the case, that the editor of a Reading paper
queries whether Mr. Benedict, the former editor of
the Huntingdon Journal, is not now connected with
the Union, in the capacity of assistant editor ! A
marvellous union truly that would be, but the sup
position is nut to be wondered at, when the tenor of
some of our neighbors editorial ebulitions are con
sidered, redolent as they are with denunciations of
Porter's dishonesty—Porter's lumbering and Kick
apooism—Porter's bribery and corruption—Porter's
robbery of the State Treasury to pay his brother
and Attorney General Johnson fees of $2,000 each
—Porter's hypocrisy and perjury—Porter's abuse of
the pardoning power—Porter's treachery and trea
son.
The Union in all this, is notoriously following in
the footsteps of the Democratic Harrison press. It
is uttering now, for the first time, truths, which were
declared years ago. Did not its conductors then
know them to be truths? They cannot place their
hands upon their hearts, and answer, nay! They
cannot hold up their hands to Heaven, and declare
that they sinned in ignorance.
Yes! After years of political tergiversation and
falsehood in defence of Porter and his misdeeds,
the locofoco presses are "eating in their own words!"
—seizing "our thunder" to annihilate a monster
who they erst shielded from its bolts—gathering
our spent arrows wherewith to destroy the serpent
whom they themselves warmed into life. And yet,
to a remark, made we are confident in a liberal spirit,
upon their new born veracity, the Union replies by
an insinuation of entire falsehood in the Whig par
ty ! Some people, in view of the fact, that almost
every column of that press contains matter which is
a triumphant vindication of the sterling integrity
and unswerving truthfulness of the party which
we have the honor to act with, would be disposed to
denounce such an insinuation as unparalled impu
dence. But that might be considered harsh and
uncharitable ; and we would rather deem it but the
force of an old habit, which having become like se
cond nature from long custom, is very hard to shako
off all at once. With time and care, it is not to be
doubted but that the Union may become a pretty
fair truth-teller, for a Loco foco organ ; and we shall
live in hopes of so desirable a consummation.
" Wet;ish we could say as much for the Whip:"
If we chose to misunderstand the meaning intended
by the Union in this sentence, it could easily be in
terpreted into an admission of the correctness of
the Forum's remark; and as a regret that the Har
rison party had so much of a moral advantage, in
, not having at this time to begin, like themselves,
"to speak the truth." Sitting upon the stool of
repentence for former advocacy of Porter, as they
confessedly are, this kind of an admission would
have been more consistent with a character of real
contrition, and with its present course.
It is to be feared, however, that the differences
existing between us and our Locofoco friends in the
matter of truth-telling, are too vital to be easily ad
justed. With them, it is a question of expediency
—with us, an immutable, unchangeable principle.
We, therefore, have never to " begin" in that way.
But in the above reply to the Forum, taken literally,
the Union tacitly admits that its own party has
made such a beginning, including also the inference
that it sometimes treats truth as a malefactor, by
making it to undergo a temporary suspension, as
being too dangerous to the party interests to be suf
fered to go freely at large. It was this Lynching of
truth which put a Porter into the Executive Chair,
to disgrace it. The Harrison Democracy did their
best to prevent the sacrifice; but the beacon lights
which the majority of the people had been accus
tomed to look to for guidance, shed a false glare over
the land, and the deed which they all now lament,
was blindly perpetrated by them.
The events of the last 'few years of political his
tory in Pennsylvania, however, renders it more clear
than over, that the remark so often applied to indi
viduals, is not less appropriate to parties—that after
all, "honesty is the best policy." As the poet
beautifully says:
"Truth, entailed to earth, shall rise again,
The eternal years of God are hers;
But error, wounded, writhes in pain,
And dies amidst her worshippers.
Lynch Law in Pennaylaania
,
The Philadelphia Ledger is informed bye gentle
man from Columbia, Lancaster county, that a fiend
like attempt was made by a negro to commit an
outrage on the person of a white girl, at that place,
on the afternoon of the lot inst. The girl had taken
passage on board of a canal boat for Harrisburg,
when the negro came on board, locked her in the
cabin, and attempted the outrage alluded to. The
cries of the girl attracted the attention of a boat.
builder on the other side of the canal, who immedi
ately rescued her, and took the negro before 'Squire
Lloyd. After hearing the case, the magistrate com
mitted the negro to the town hall, to await a con
veyance in the morning, to the jail in Lancaster.—
The outrange soon became known, and much ex
citement prevailed in the neighborhood. During
the night u number of citizens and strangers went
to the town hall, rescued the negro, took him down
to the beach on the Susquehanna, stripped him of his
clothing, and gave him thirty-nine severe lashes.—
They then tarred and feathered the wretch, gave him
thirty-nine lashes more, supplied the place of the
feathers which were cut off by the last beating, by a
fresh quantity, then pinioned his arms, took him to
the door of the house of a leading abolitionist of
Columbia, and left him, in that condition, tied to
the handle of the door.
(0- The readers of the above paragraph will
deeply regret that the indignation which would nat
urally be excited at the foul outrage upon a person,
should altnost be extinguished by the outrage which
was afterwards committed on Justice. The repea
ted usurpations of the rights of the Law, cannot be
persisted in without overwhelming our country in
lawlessness, confusion and anarchy.
BOUNTIFUL DorrarroN.—A messenger says that
the Christian Watchman, recently entered the rooms
of the General Assembly's Board of Foreign Mis
sions in Now York, and counted out ten one thou
sand dollar bank notes, saying it was for the mission
to China, and no quemini.) were to be asked as to
the dons,.
A VOTE or Tossus.—Among the toasts drank
on the last 4th of July at Yazoo city in Mississippi,
there was the following :
By H. C. Lewis—Christopher Columbus, the
discoverer of America—very much obliged to him
indeed.
Who, after this, will contend that republics are
ungrateful?
Excounsouro TO SLAvEnoLneus.—A corres
pondent of a Florida newspaper, quotes Genesis,
chap. 9, v. 26, 27, as a text for some remarks, con
cluding that the Africans are the true descendants
of Canaan, and that holding them in bondage fulfills
prophecy.
FnosT rx Jr LT.-Although we have had a severe
drouth for the last live or six weeks, on Friday
night last, the 21st ult., a frost occurred which has
actually killed quantities of corn in low situations.
—Canton, 0., Repository.
A PENN9TLVANIA DrAionve.--"Hallo ! Hard
Cider! What do you think of your Whig Presi-
dent V'
', He's dead, Heaven bless him !—What do you
think of your 'Democratic' Governor'!"
—The Loco pulled lus hat over his eyes, and
made tracks venomously.
The Warren, Pa., Monitor, of the Ist inst. says:
"On Saturday last, as two men were engaged in
getting saw logs into Mr. Irvin's dam, about six
miles from town, one of them a young man named
George Mook, fell into the water, and before assis
tance could be rendered, was drowned.
The High Constable of Lancaster, arrested in that
city on Thursday last, two men named Hugh Green
and John Thompson, who are charged with passing
counterfeit $lO bills of the Western Bank of Phila
delphia. They have been committed for trial.
The Erie Railroad Company have stopped all the
travel upon their road on the Sabbath.
The Richmond Whig •likens Mr. Tyler's endea
vors to procure a nomination for the Presidency to
the very pretty operation of a young kitten's chase
of its tail.
An examination of the two men charged with be
ing pirates of the Lavinia, held before the U. States
Commissioner in New York, has resulted in them
being fully committed for trial.
Fifteen Days Later from Europe.
Arica! of the Acadia.
The Acadia steamship arrived at Bos
ton onWednesdav afternoon after a pas
sage of 14 dais. 'The news by her is 15
Mays later. The ,ession of Purliatnent
was still prolonged : and was not expected
to rise until October or later. Ireland
continued to occupy its exclusive Men
lion. The Cabinet is divided in council
and purposes no decided measures. Sir
Robert Peel is opposed to violent mea
sures. On one question in the House of
Commons, relative to Ireland, the majori
ty for ministers had dwindled down to 73,
'he smallest they have yet had on adz/
great question.
O'Connell is still holding meetings and
making speeches.
The grain crops in Ireland promise
finely.
Poseyism is said to be gaining ground
in England. _ .
At n meeting of the Irish General As
sembly of Belfast, a subscription list on
behalf of the Scotch Free Church was
opened and the amount realized on the
spot was £2OOO.
Th e %% aterford Repeal demonstration
is said to have been attended by 300,000
persons. The procession that accompa
nied Mr. O'Connell is described as having
been five miles in length. A platform was
erected capable of containing 3,000 per
sons. The choir was occupied by Sir
R. Musgrave, Bart., and amongst the n•en•
B onen present were Thomas Meagrian,
Esq., Mayor of Waterford, twenty-two of
the town council, Sir B. Morris, the Right
Rev. Dr. Foran, Roman Catholic Bishop
of Waterford, and a whole host of Catho
lic clergy.
The various propositions having been
proposed and carried, Mr. O'Connell ad•
dressed the multitude at great length and
amidst the loudest cheering. His speech
was comparatively exempt from the usual
exciting and inflammatory topics, but
though more moderate in terms, was not
less confident and decided in tone, and he
spake of the repeal as certain to be carri
ed, if the people only kept with the law,
and abstained Burn the slightest breach of
the peace. . _
lire Morning Herald, which is now the
sole organ which the Government pos
sesses, had an article the other day de
claring that the Ministry would riot have
recourse to any coercive measure against
Ireland, tor this very singular reason—
that it would be the ruin of conservatism
in this country to identify it with civil
war in the sister kingdom. This article
is regarded by the well-informed as ema
nating from authority, and as consequent
ly indicating the true Ministerial policy.
In the Herald of yesterday the editor re
joices in Sir R. Peel's declarations that
he will not be forced by his ft iends into a
coercive line of policy. The other Tory
newspapers, such as the noes and the
Morino? Post, are quite furious at Su•
Robert Peel for nut adopticg violent mea
sures at once.—Linerpoot Mercury.
Despatches have been sent Wl' by Gov
ernment to Captain Lard G. Paulet, of
the Craysfort frigate, in the South Pacific,
acknowledging the free independence of
King Tainahamslia 111., and the Sandwich
Islands from this or any other country.
The disturbances in South Wales aps
pear rather on the increase. Several inure
turnpike gates have been destroyed by the
rioters. A detachment of artillery with
their guns has been sent up to Caermathen
mom Woolwich, to act decisively against
the secret band of disturbers known as
Rebecca and her daughters."
Mrs. ‘Voon.—This celebrated vocalist,
after her very shut connex:oo with the
Roman Catholics, has returned to her bus. ,
band and the Protestant faith. On SUN
day last Mr. and Mrs. Wand tank Inn
in the musical performance at Chord
'borne Chapel, and Mr. Wood
understand, undertaken to prt side re i
larly at the new organ %%loch has bi , en
juio built for (114 place of w•or+htp by Mr.
Booth of Wakefield.—Leeda kercury.
It is stated that the Messrs. airings 4•
Co„ of London have contracted with New
Grenada, to complete the . ship canal
through the Isthmus cut Panama ; to be
complete in five years.
Spain.—The most interesting and im
portant news is from this unhappy country.
! he accounts rep., sent the insurrectionary
movements to have gained so much head..
way, that Espartero the Regent, is nearly
in desperate circumstances. He still
holds the capitol and most of the fortress
es, and has three armies headed by him.
self, Gen. Setione, and Gen, Zurbano, be
sides the corps of Gen. Von Hellen, which
after an unsuccessful movement on Gren
ada is retiring toward Cadiz. On the
other side, the insurgents, who were
joined at Valencia, JUIIP 27th, by Gen.
Raymon Narvaoz and several other Chris
tine are in great force, possess
most ol the open country, and are march•
ing un Madrid, from Valencia under Nar
veaz (the new convert.) lrom Badjos un
der lien. Urbina, and front Valladolid, •
under A spiros and Amor. The last is
now nearest to Madrid. Espartero in
person faces the army of Narvaez, but
has lately retreated from Albacete to
Balazote, one day's march toward Anda•
lusia. This retrogade movement uncov
ers time road to Madrid, and justifies the
imptession that Espartero contemplates
abandoning the Capitol and carrying off
the yours;: Queen to the strongly lortified
city of Cadiz, believing that the money
of the insurgents will soon be exhausted,
their forces scattered or diminished, and
then the possession of the Queen and the
strongholds will enable him to recover all
the ground he has lost.
Seville, Malaga, Barcelona, and Va
lencia, indeed all the towns on the coast,
with the exception tit . Cadiz, hays'' decla
red" against the cause of Espartero.—
The authorities of Cadiz had refused all
intercourse with the other ports.
Porlugal is agited by these operations,
it being apprehended that the triumph of
the insurrection in Spain would be follow•
ed by a similar convulsion in the sister
kingdom. The Finance of Portugal ap
pear to be utterly bankrupt, yet the Min.
i,try is contemplating a new issue of
Treasury paper. T he confinement of the
young Queen is expected to take place
within a month.
Algiers.—Tlie Paris papers publish a
letter from Algiers, which states that Abd
el-Kader was surprised on the 9.d ult.,
while aslcvp in his camp, about 60 miles
from Mascara, by a division under Col.
Grey, and that not a person would ha ve
escaped but for the war-cry raised by the
ArtO allies of the French. "On waking,"
says the writer " he took his glass and re
cognized the Assassecas, who did riot in
spire him with great confidence. lie
sent forward a force to keep them in
check, and in the mean time Col. Grey,
with his column was approaching without
being perceived.
V 1 Bile the alarm was sounding in the
camp, Col. Grey sent into it 150 Spahies,
and followed at the head of his regiment.
In an instant the melee became general.
The Spahia used their swords with fury,
and our infitntry bayoneted right and leti.
In a very short time 500 of the regulars of
Abd•el-Kader sere killed, anti we tool;
150 prisoners, a standard, GOO camels,
180 horses ready saddled,loo laden mules,
400 muskets, swords, pistols, &c.
The Ewe had his horse killed, and in
his flight left behind him his splendid
horse collar, ornamented with amulets,
said to have been a present from the Em
peror of Morocco, the hollow stone in
which he performed his ablutions, his staff
of justice, a NIS. history of the war with
the French, his correspondence with the
Kalifats and other important personages,
and an immense booty.
France.— In the early part of the week
it was reported that Ilis Majesty, the King
of the French, was seriously todisposed.
The reports, which, at the time'of the pub•
lication of them, were doubted, have nut
subsequently been either confirmed or
renewed.
We observe in the Paris papers a
"democratic re-union" in favor of the DWI
Repeal, which the National states to have
taken place " in compliance with the wish
manifested by the Repaid icans of the Uni.
ted States it, favor of Ireland." The whole
miscellaneous assemblage only amounted
.0 one hundred persons, including, it
seems, deputies of the extreme gauche,
members of the Institute, I: terary men,
electors of Paris commanders HA officers
of the National Guard, and a deputation
of the " patriots of Orleans and Rouen."
Dr. Dahneman, the founder of Mince.
patty has died in Paris, aged BS.
Estate of Conrad DiWagger.
Late o/ 11 oodberry township, deed.
, 1 6 - 79,0T1CE is hereby given, that letters
testamentary on the last will and tes
tament of Conrad Dillenger, late of Wood
berry township, Huntingdon county, have
been granted to the undersigned. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment, and these having
claims or demands against the same are re
quested to present them duly authenticated
for settlement, to
DANIEL PAUL, / E „,„
JOHN SKYLES, j —• "
July 19, 1843-6 t
LANK BONDS to Constables for Stay
,&W of Execution, under the new law, just
!whited, and for sale, at this office.
Tor 1.1 MARKETS. 1
p, RIIECTED WEEKLY.)
Ph,ladelphia, Au;;. 9.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $4 75
RYE MEAL, do. . - - - 325
C.,,ax do. do.
W HEAT, pi ime Penna, per bush. - - 1 00
RYE do. - - -60
CORN, yellow, do. - - - 53
do. white, do. - . . 53
OATS, do. - - - 27
WutskEr, in bls.
flullintore, Aug. 9.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $4 62i
Wise" T, Per bush. - - - - 90
CORN, yellow, do. - - - - 52
do. white, do.
RYE, do.
OATS. do.
WHISKEY, in bbls.
Pittsburgh, AIIE lO.
FLOUR, per Uhl. - - - $4 00a4 12i
WHEAT, per bush. - - - - 70 a 75
RYE, do. -
OATS, do. - - - - 20 a 22
CORN, do. - - - - 28 a 30
WHISKEY, per gal. -
11" r Rye, and Whiskey net repotted.
BANE NOTE =ST.
Rates of Discount in Philadelphia.
Banks in Philadelphia.
_
Bank of North America - - par
Bank of the Northern Liberties - par
Bank of Penn Township - - par
Commercial Bank of Penn'a. - - par
Farmers' & Mechanics' bank - - par
Kxtisington bank - - - par
Schuylkill batik- - - par
-
Mechanits' bank - - - - par
Phihdelphia bank - par
Southwark hank - - - par
Western back - - - - par
Moyamensing bank - - - par
Manufacturers' and Mechanics' bank par
Bank of Pennsylvania - - - par
Girard bank - - - - 1.5
Batik of the United States 33
Country Minks.
Bank of Chester co. Westchester par
Bank of Delaware co. Chester par
Bank of Germantown Germantown par
Hank of Montery co. Norristown
Doylestown bank Doylestown par
Easton Bank_ par
.
_
Farmers' bk of Bucks co. Bristol par
Honesdale bank Honesdale 1$
Farmers' bk of Lanc. Lancaster i
Lancaster bank Lancaster i
Lancaster county bank Lancaster 14
Bank of Pittsburg Pittsburg 1
Merch'ts' & Manuf. bk. Pittsburg 1
Exchange bank Pittsburg 1
Do. do. branch of Hollidaysburg 1
Col'a bk & bridge co. Columbia 4
Erai.klin bank Washington 1
Monongahela bk of B. Brownsville 14
Farmers' bk of Reading Reading i
Lebanon bank Lebanon 3
Bank of Northumberl'd Northumberland par
Bank of Middletown Middletown 3
Carlisle bank Carlisle 3
Erie bank Fri, 6
Bank of Chambersburg Chambersburg 3
Bank of Gettysburg Gettysburg 3
York hank York 3
Harrisburg bank Harrisburg 3
Miners' bk of Pottsville Pottsville 3
Bark of Susquehanna co. Montrose 25
Farmers' 8c Drovers' bk Waynesborough 3
Bark of Lewistown Lewistown 2
Wyoming bank Wilkesbarre 5
Northampton bank Allentown no stile
Bei ks county bark Reading 70
West Branch bank Williamsport 35
Towanda bank Tov..anda 85
Rates of Relief Notes.
North - rn Liberties, Delaware County, Far
mers' Bark of Bucks, Germantown par
All others - - - - - 301
EsTATE 'OP THOMAS
Late of Barree township deed.
Notice is hereby given, that letters testa
mentary on the last will and testament of the
said I'h• Blair have been granted to the
undersigned. All persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate pay
ment, and those having claims or demands
against the same are requested to present
them duly authenticated for settlement, to
Dr. MORDICJII AAA SSEY, Barree tp.
JOHN BURST, West townslop
July 19, 1843,-6t
Estate of Benjamin Rudy,
Late of Ilarree tow»sliip, Huntingdon
county.decra - sed,
it 0 I'ICE is hereby given that letters of
`I administration upon the said estate
have been granted to the undersigned. All
poisons having claims or demands against
the same are requested to make them known
without delay, and all persons indebted to
make immediate payment to
WILLIAM MAFFIT, Achn'r
July 12, 1643.
Barree . township,
Estate of Do•. Peter Swine,
Lute of Shirley township, Huntingdon
conhty, deceased.
TVOTICE is hereby given, that letters
4ILA testamentary upon the said estate have
been granted to the undersigned. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment, and those having
claims or demands against the same are re
quested to present them duly authenticated
for settlement, to.
JOHN LUTZ, 3 Exes
GEORGE SWINE,
tiliirley township,
July 12,78.13. •
Uacsauacia Lrcoz2A •_.!3••
The subscriber will offer at public sale at
the Court House in the borough of Hunting
don, on Friday of the first week of the next
August Courr, it' not sooner disposes' of at
private sale, the tract of land and premises
on which he resides, situ ste in Henderson
township, adjoining lands of the estate of
Abraham Vandevander, dec'd. on the east,
Abraham Plowman on the west, and Juniata
river on the south containing about
75 ACRES:
The improvements are a two sun, log house
ant a stable. a small orchard. and about 25
acres of cleared land.
Terms made knosin on the day of sale.
ALEX. JACOBS.
lenderson township,
June 7, 1843. 5
JUS'T'ICES' BLANKS liar vale al
this Office,
Aglittitir 5111•0 r,
iliE subscriber will sell, at ptiblir
•.A on Friday the I,t day of le•ptt•nilwr
next, ;ill that attn at the north end al the
Borough of Shirleysbutg,lllintitigtlon coun
ty, Pa., (bite the property of Or. Peter
Swine, dec'd.,) containing
c l erc.l
more or less, acres thereof cleared and
in a good state of cultivation, about acres
meadow, and the recdue can readdy be
cleared and turned into meadow or upland.
The improvements are a
11 GRIS7' MILL,
SAW MILL, CLOVER MILL, mid twit
Farm Houses, with a barn to each. There
are two
Apple Orchards
on the said farm and a spring of never failing
water to each of the houses, and several
other good springs on the place. A great
Portion of the farm lies on the Big A ugh %dr k.
Cret k, and is among the best farm in• hot.
torn land on said stream. The Mills are on
Fort Run which passes dear thri.m.,.l the
farm and every field can be watt rt il by It.
There is also another good mill scut In site
•for machinery mi the farm.
Any person wishing to see and t xaminit
the premises, is invited to call on the Nub
scriber, residing at the Mill, for that put -
pose, at any time between this :tad the day
of sale.
The whole will he sold together. or in twn
parts, if desired, and the terms will be made
Ur stnt purchasers. SAII, to commence at
10 o'clock A. M.
July 19, 1843.--ts,
CHAIRS! CHAIRS !
l'he subscriber is now prepared to furnish
every description of CHAIRS, from the
plain kitchen to the most splendid and fash
ionable one for the parlor. Also the
LUXURIOUS AND EASY CHAIR
FOR VIE INVALID,
in which the feeble and afflicted invalid,
though unable to walk even with the aid of
crutches, may with ease move himself (emit
room to room, through the garde(' and in
the street, with great rapidity.
Those who are about going to housekeep
ing, will find it to their advantage to give;
him a call, whilst the Student and (;entle
man of kieure are sure to find in his newly
invented Revolving* Chair, that comfort
which no other article of the kind is capable
of affording. Country merchants and ship
pers can be supplied with any quantity at
short notice.
A BRAIIAM McDONOUGH,
No. 113 South Second s:reet, two dot Ts
below Dock, Philadelphia.
May 31, 1843.-1 yr.
C'ludr and Cabinc! Making.
THOMAS ADAMS,
Respectfully informs the citizens
of Huntingdon and vicinity, that
i" 1, he has commenced the abone
,businesses in all their various
I ranches, in the shop occupied by
him the last year as al chair shop,
opposite Geo. Jackson's hotel.
All kinds of work made to order on the
the shortest natter, warrented to be good.
and will be given in exchange for all kinds
of country produce, and very cheap for cash.
Coffins made on sizht.
June 7, 1842.
Strayed or Stolen
TIPAROM the premises of the
v t• Op subscriber near Peters
i• burg, on Thursday night last,
bright I •
own mare, stone blind,
1 2.-Tirr both hind legs white to the pa,
ture Huts, she had been kiek,d a shot t time
ago on the hind leg and was lame.
Any person returning the said snare to the
subscriber will be liberally rewai (led.
JOHN HOUG HEAT V.
August fJ., 1843.-3 t. pd.
Paper l'edling
The subscriber informs the Merchants of
Huntingdon and the adjoining counties that
he still contimus in the above business, and
that the report put in circulation, by inter
ested persons, that he has quit travelling
this section of country is otterly false. tre
still continues to give the highest price for
. .
'Executors
All orders in his line, left at the is litm
tihgdon Jou rnal" c fire, or Exchange liottl,
will meet with prompt tattntioa from the
subscriber.
GEORGE KEY SER
nt
July 26,1843
A PRIBUDLY
It is now more than a year Sint' , l di,pn
sed of the " Huntingdon Journal," :1,1 (i
-ring all that time, 1 have been w: i,ii g pa
tiently, upon those who are in my debt, for
subset iption and advertising. I have been
living on promises ; and oat is more, those
to wltnu I ant indebted, hat, been obliged
to take Vtromiscs' from me ; and they like
myself, arc getting out of patient:, with this
kind of a credit system.' Nuw by way of
a hint I wish to say to all who knots them
selves to be in arrears to ate, that I must have
my accounts clonal ; and there is ;mother
part of the story—l winn. I am not dispo
sed to be illuatured, but mind I tell you all.
I am out of moncy...acatly out of credit—
and it settlement must be had between this
and August Court—or well I wont say
what. _ _ _ A %V BENEDICT.
Iluntingdon, May
t 3 am 0 3 ,
T. K. SI MONTON.
Has jast received and Cifers for sale,
7,500
first rate half."..partisli
AND
31,000 good e(aktinoti
SEG ARS;
0.1-country !Merchants can be supoird
or* reasonable Curios
Huntingdon, Joly 19.—ir
eirreceived, and tor sale, wholesale,
and retail, a large , upply of Doctor
NV ikar's Balsam of 11 it'd Ulf:try —al
tuck's Funarta, at the Huntingdon lli ug
Stole. I . llo'2. fiL AU.
DAVID EBY