Newspaper Page Text
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Huntingdon, Sept. 20. 1843.
Advertisements must be handed in on Tuesday
morning before 9 o'clock to insure their insertion in
nexl looming's paper.
crj.OATS and CORN will be taken, at the
market price, in payment of subscription and job-
bing due this office.
July 12, 184,3.—te.
ajAn Apprentice to the Printing Business is
wanted at this office. A boy 14 or 15 years of age
will find a good situation, if application is made
soon to the EDITOR.
CO' Full tickets are now ready for our friends in
the country. It is hoped that every voter will pro
vide himself with tickets of the "right stripe."—
Whether wet or dry—sunshine or rain, let every
Whig, every Antimason, every friend of the Tariff,
and every lover of law and order, walk to the polls
manfully on the 10th of October, and vote the
whole ticket at the head of this paper, and he shall
have "glory enough for one day."
Nsws Fawe run YOUNG FORGER.-One of the
$lOOO notes paid to young Saunders (the person
who forged the name of Austin, Wilmerding &
Co.) was received in Wall street on Thursday mor
ning from Albany. It seems, therefore, that he went
north, and he had time to cross over the Great
Western Rail Road, and reach the Britannia steam
er at Boston, for England.
Mortara or A FATHER Dr ins Soar.—The Mays
ville Eagle gives an account of a eon killing his
father in a quarrel, with an axe. The unfortunate
father lingered a day and expired. The son has
been apprehended. Their names were Barrett.
Gen. Samos Irvin.
Our late able representative in Congress has been
nominated for re-election ; and most heartily do we
enlist in the contest in his behalf. He has been
tried, and found " honest and capable," and there
fore we feel the more desirous to see him again
elected. In all his official capacity he conducted
himself as a true republican, and we are proud to
say he gained for himself a standing and a reputa
tion among his fellow members, for honesty and in
tegrity, for industry and ability, far, far above that
acquired by most men in the same space of time.—
His able speeches on the Tariff question have been
quoted and favora;ily spoken of in every section of
the country. They were not political harrangues,
made " for Buncombe," but they were clear, com
prehensive, forcible arguments in support of Pro
tection to American Industry. His old friends—
those who carried him so successfully through the
campaign of 1840, will rejoice at having another op
portunity of giving a long pull, a strong pull, and a
pull altogether for him, in 1843. Old Huntingdon,
with a full turn out and a well canvassed campaign,
can give him
General JAMES IRVIN of Centre county, the
late able and efficient representative in Congress
from this district, was on Tuesday last nominated
by the conferees for re-election. General Irvin's
course in Congress receives the universal approba
tion of the whigs of this district, and his election by
an increased majority, over any opponent the loco
focos can put in the field against him, is certain.—
Mifflin County Gazette.
From the Hollidaysburg Democratic Standard.
We have not been as yet furnished with the pro
ceedings of this Convention, further than that on the
23d ballot, Gen. Goonos M'CuLt.oren, received a
majority of the votes of the delegates. That this
was altogether unexpected by us we must confess—
that Gen. M'Culloch should have permitted hie
name to be used at this particular time, for the pur
pose of defeating the democratic nomination, we
regret. We are aware that no man, who remained
identified with Governor Porter's Canal Commis
sioners can be elected, much less one who stundsin
so unenviable a position in connexion with a cer
toin William Overfield, one of Gov. Porter's Canal
Commissioners, together with his support of this
corrupt administration, and his opposition to giving
the election of Canal Commissioners to the people,
&c. That Gen. M'Culloch has had a fast hold on
the democracy of this district, we are aware--that
his friends were chagrined at his unfortunate adhe
sion to Governor Porter's administration, in opposi
tion to his own freely expressed opinion we must
admit, but that he should permit his name to be used
at this time to the further injury of his former dem
erotic friends, we supposed improbable. But it is
even so, and he is now again before you, not to re
ceive your votes as a mark of your confidence, but
to receive from your hands his sentence of condem
It grieves us to look down into the political'" grave
yard upon the many who have died for want of hon
est principles," and had hoped to be spared this un
pleasant visit, but his friends have dragged him to
his tomb, and memory supplies food for recollection.
That his nomination was effected only after a severe
contest is quite evident, and that Isis name was
studiously withheld prior to the meeting of the con
vention, and only brought forward when the dele
gates had become excited and divided. That this
nomination is not such an ono as will receive the
support of the democracy of the district we feel
assured, and consequently we have refused to place
his name amongst the list of democratic nomina
tions. We are aware that some designing and dis
honest men may charge us with opposition to our
party, (in this particular.) We can bear such de•
nunciations, until the people themselves have dis
posed of this charge, on the 2d Tuesday of October,
at which time they will refuse to ratify the nomina
tion effected by intrigue, and wanting in the first
principles of democracy, a respect for public opin
A letter in the New York Tribune, dated
4 . Keokuk, lowa Territory, Aug. 27th," states that
during this Spring and Summer, the Mormons have
had great additions principally from England, symp
toms of disloyalty to Joe Smith, are already becom
ing apparent, and there are many who do not hesi-
We openly to manifevt it.
From the Hollidayeburg Democratic Standard.
Extract of a letter to the Editor, dated
LIWIRTOWN, Sept 9, 1843.
Dear Sir—The Congressional Conferees, appoin
ted by the democrats in the different counties, com
posing the 17th Congressional district, met at this
place yesterday. Two sets of delegates appeared,
claiming seats from your county, mid to be Porter
and anti-Porter. The delegates professing to be
friendly to the Governor, were however, by a vote
of the convention excluded, and the (professedly)
anti-Porter men admitted. The result of their de
liberations has satisfied every person here, that the
delegates admitted are as much the friends of Porter
as those rejected. On the Convention proceeding
to balloting, it was discovered from the tenacety and
obstinacy displayed by the Juniata conferees in ad
hering to their man, that there would be some diffi
culty in making a nomination. They no doubt
being old shrewd politicians were not long in die
covering that there were bights about, and determi
ned to give them no advantage over them. Gemmill,
Gustine, M'Culloch and Smyth, were balloted for
until about nine o'clock at night, without any like
lihood of being aisle to nominate—the vote standing
generally, Gemmill 5, Gustine 4, Smyth 2, M'Cul
loch 2. About 9 o'clock, two of the Centre county
men droppetl'Omyth and voted fur Gemmill, which
gave him 7 voteswa majority of the whole number,
consequently lie wits fairly nominated. A motion
was made to adjourn, and lost. Gemmill's nomina
tion was announced in the street by one of the
delegates, and appeared to be well received by the
democrats, excepting General M'Culloch himself,
who had been on the ground in person for three or
four days, and a few faithful Kickapoos. The peo
ple retired to rest, and were surprised in the morning
with the intelligence that Gen. M'Culloch had been
nominated. It appears that by some hocus pocus
management, a motion to reconsider Gemmill's
nomination was carried, and after talking Ingin
until 2 o'clock of Saturday morning, M'Culloch was
nominated. I have been told by a gentleman who
derived his information from one of the delegates,
that Gemmill was nominated once or twice, subse
quently to his first nomination. It was always de
cided an unfair toss (though) when he came up.
Huntingdon and Centre will see the propriety of
sending delegates to our place in future of incorrup
tible integrity and unflinching honesty, if they have
any desire to have their wishes and instructions so
emphatically expressed, regarded or obeyed. The
Juniata men proved that they had nerve enough for
the emergency. Neither threats nor promises had
any influence with them, and their unyielding firm
ness in the Convention invoked the anathemas of
the Kickapoos, who were impatiently awaiting the
result outside. You may rely on the above as au
thentic in every particular—indeed, it falls far short
of a full account of this unparelled outrage upon the
people. A calm looker en, however, could expect
nothing else. Major Reynolds was here the day
before they met, and matters were put in a fair trim.
Whether he left any lumber at our place or not, I
cannot say --matters appear suspicious, always
when moccasin tracks are discovered ha them
Yours, respectfully, &c.
From the Baltimore American.
Dreadful Railroad Accident.
We regret to be compelled to record the occur
rence of a very desastrous accident yesterday on the
Susquehanna Railroad. When the first train from
Baltimore, which left at 7, A. M., with a large party
of Defenders, Military and Citizens on their way to
the celebration at York, had reached a point about
eight miles from York, the front axle-tree of the first
passenger car broke, throwing the car and the two
following it off the track, and splintering all three
cars, the first one being almost entirely demolished.
The cars being covered with people a scene of
confusion and dismay ensued which may be readily
A number of persons who were imprudently
standing on the platform in front of the cars were
thrown off, some of them being caught between the
cars, and others forced under them. Many, we are
happy to say, escaped unhurt, but the following
persons were found to have been more or less injur
Michael Grubb, member of the Junior Artiller
iate, a leg broken.
Samuel Child, coacomaker, his left thigh broken,
and so badly bruised that he isnot expected to bur
David Pugh, agent for the Gas Company, both
Peter McKaid, employed on tho railroad had
both legs broken.
Thomas Wilson, a young lad, had his left knee
fractured, and was otherwise much bruised.
Ephram Collet, a man who resides about 25 miles
from Baltimore, hurt, not seriously.
John Guyer, Junior Artillerist, much bruised.
David Lefever, Junior Artillerist, severely bruised.
William Allen, Sergeant of Junior Artillerists
John Cooper, a resident of Fell's Point, and a
member of the association of Defenders, very se
verely brnised and lacerated. He was taken from
under the car where he remained for nearly thirty
minutes, although every effort was made to release
Christian Meyer, a member of the German Ya
gers, slightly injured.
All the persons injured were on the platform. As
soon as the wounded persons could be got out, me
dical assistance was instantly rendered to them by
Doctors Dunbar, Miller, Martin, Maguire, Hall and
Rniggold, and, as soon as he could reach the spot by
Dr. McClellan of York.
The wounded persons were soon after conveyed
to York, and thence taken to the Hospital, where
they were well provided for. At five o'clock their
wounds were dressed, and they all seemed to be as
comfortable as their condition would admit of.
(U The Susquehanna Rail Road Company have
liberally tendered a free passage to York this morn
ing to the families and friends of the injured persons.
In Gaysport, on the sth inst., by D. Tate, Esq.,
Mr. JOHN M. SMITH, of Bedford county, to Miss
ELIZABETH MICHAELS, of Blair township,
12 ' CE) NFU. cs
•NiTHAYED from the sub
/(10 Ipsa scriber, residing on the
Y-110 1 f l ': e r tTrs ' llr j g aco s b om K „Tnl i e e. aro a u l ;
the middle of May last, a black Cow with
some white in the face and a piece cut out
in the left ear. Any information that can be
given as to the "whereabouts" of the said
cow, will be thankfully received by the sub
ROBERT B. WILSON ,
Aug. 23, 1843.--3 t pd
LL persons who know themselves in.
debted to the subscriber for subscrip
tion, advertising or job work, are requested
to make payment immediately, if not sooner,
as I expect to leave these diggins" in a
E. V. EVERIIART.
Huntingdon, August 9, 1843.
TUC 111 AR K ETS.
Philadelphia, Sept. 15.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - 114 62
RYE. MEAL, do. - - - - 300
Cio! do. do.
WHEAT, pi ime Penna. per bush. - - 93
RYE do. - - -54
CORN, yellow, do. - - - 54
do. white, do. - - - 54
OATS, do. - - - 23
WHISKEY, in bls.
Baltimore, Sept. 4.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $4 87i
WHEAT, per bush. - - - 100
CORN, yellow, do. - - - - 44
do. white, do.
WHISKEY, in bbls.
Pittsburgh, Sept. 14.
FLOUR, per bbl. -- - $3 75a3 87i
WaanT, per bush. - - - - 70 a 75
OATS, do. - - 17 alB
CORN, do. - - - - 37 a4O
WHISKEY, per gal.
a-- f - Rye, and Whiskey not reported.
BANK NOTII LIST.
Rates of Discount in Philadelphia.
Banks in Philadelphia.
Bank of North America - - pal'
Bank of the Northern Liberties - par
Bank of Penn Township - - par
Commercial Bank of Penn'a. - par
Farmers' & Mechanics' bank - par
Kensington bank - - par
Schuylkill bank - - - - par
Mechanics' bank - - - par
Philadelphia bank - - par
Southwark hank - - - par
Western bank - - - - par
Moyamensing bank - - - par
Manufacturers' and Mechanics' bank par
Bank of Pennsylvania - - - par
Girard bank - - -
Bank of the United States - 36
Bank of Chester co. Westchester par
Bank of Delaware co. Chester par
Bank of Germantown Germantown par
Batik of Montg'ry co. Norristown par
Doylestown bank Do) lestown par
Easton Bank Easton par
Farmers' bk of Bucks co. Bristol par
Honesdale bank Honesdale i
Farmers' bk of Lanc. Lancaster 4
Lancaster bank Lancaster i
Lancaster county bank Lancaster li
Bank of Pittsburg Pittsburg 1
Merch'ts' & Manuf. bk. Pittsburg 1
Exchange bank Pittsburg 1
Do. do. branch of Hollidaysburg 1
Cnl'a bk & bridge co. Columbia i
Eranklin bank Washington 1
Monongahela bk of B. Brownsville li
Farmers' bk of Reading Reading
Lebanon bank Lebanon i
Bank of Northumberl'd Northumberland par
Bank of Middletown Middletown 2
Carlisle bank Carlisle 2
Erie bank Erie 6
Bank of Chambersburg Chambersburg li
Bank of Gettysburg Gettysburg 2
York bank York 2
Harrisburg hank Harrisburg 2
Miners' bk of Pottsville Pottsville 2
Baia of Susquehanna co. Montrose no sale.
Farmers' & Drovers' bk Way nesborough 3
Bank of Lewistown Lewistown 2
Wyoming bank Wilkesbarre 3
Northampton batik Allentown no sale
Brag county bank Reading 75
West Branch bank Williamsport 35
Towanda bark Towanda 88
Rates of Relief Notes.
Northern Liberties, Delaware County, Far
mers' Batik of Bucks, Germantown par
All others - - - - - 24
Ilta N HORSE.
AME to the Farm of the
V'› " subscriber, near the bo.
rough of Alexandria, Hunting-
IN don county, on Saturday the
19th inst., a light sorrel horse,
heavy male, with a small star in his fore
head, six yi ars old last spring, and about 15
hands high. The owner is requested to
come And prove property, pay charges and
take him away, otherwise he will be disposed
of according to law
Augnst 30 1843.
Le 4 CD La
IN HUNTINGDON CO. PA.
IR IS FARMS are offered for
N# sole, containing each about
in 250 Acres, of fine Limestone
and Chocolate Land, well water
ed improved, with a due proportion of
wood, situate on the State Road, in Trough
Cretk Valley, six tir iles from the Raystoun
branch of the Juniata and Chilcoatstown ,
about 7 from the Gap, 13 tram
Campbell's Lock on the State Ca
nal, and 20 from M'Connellsburg
and the town of Huntingdon.— , etn"
They are surrounded by a respec
table and thriving population, established
more than 50 yeats since ; and are near to
several iron works, which, independent of
other sources, afford mai kits for the produce
of this fertile and beautiful valley.
For information, apply to Mr. James En
tre kin, Jr., Coffee-Run P. 0. Huntingdon co.
Pa., or Mr. William Houck, Broad-top P.
0. Huntingdon co. Pa., who will show the
JOHN HARE POWEL,
Aug. 16, 1843.-3 mo. Philadelphia.
JAMES S. SMITH'S
Wholesale Clock Establishment,
No. 82, NORTH THIRD ST. PHICA.,
IyHERE is to be found the largest as
sortment of clocks in the United
States, among which are Forrestville, Hills
Goodrich & Co., Atkins, Porter & Co.,
Ives' Brewsters, and other eight day brass
clocks. C. Jerome's, Bristol manufacturing
company, Akins, Porter & C 0., Hill's,
Goodrich & Co., Forrestville, H. Welton's,
and other thirty hour brass clocks, B 4ird
man & Welle's, Hillins and Alfre's, H. C.
Smith's and other wood clocks.
Sole agent for Crane's celebrated year and
mouth clocks, as well as several of the above
.4180,'chtrch and hall clocks,
Watchmakers, Merchants and others, will
find it to their interest to call.
Looking Glasses manufactured.
Philadelphia. July 211, 1843.-3 m
CHAIRS ! CHAIRS ! !
The subscriber is now prepared to furnish
every description of CHAIRS, from the
plain kitchen to the most splendid and fash
ionable am- for the parlor. Also the
LUXURIOUS AND EASY CHAIR
FOR THE INVALID,
in which the feeble and afflicted invalid.
though unable to walk even with the aid of
crutches, may with ease move himself from
room to room, through the garden 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 Gentle
man of leisure 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
can be supplied with any quantity at
No. 113 South Second street, two doors
below Dock, Philadelphia.
May 31, 1843.---1 yr.
CHEAP CASH STORE.
No. 493 Market Street,—asove 13th,
Respectfully invites the attention of those
who buy for cash (as he sells on no other
terms) to his very large and splendid assort
ment of Hardware and Cutlery, just re
ceived from England, in addition to his usual
Foreign and Domestic Hardware,
of the best quality.
He earnestly requests them to examine
elsewhere, and after ascertaining the lowest
prices at which they can purchase, then to
call notwithstanding the distance and unin
fluenced by the remai ks of interested deal
ers in the same business. and enquire the
prices of the same goods at his store.
It is his fixed determination, and he wish
es it so distinctly understood, not only to sell
as cheap as any other store, but positively
His arrangements are so made, he be
lieves, as to enable him to do so, and yet
make a small profit. At all events, cash
purchasers will find it their interest to call.
HENRY L. ELDER,
Cheap, Hardware Store and Nail
Hatehonse. No. 493 Ilyarket Street,
between 13th and Broad.
Philadelphia, Aug. 23, 1843.
Etnale of Daniel Fornwalt,
Lute of Morris township. Huntingdon
- OTICE is hereby given that letters of
1, 1 administration upon the said estate
have been granted to the undersigned. All
pet sons having claims or demands against
the same are requested to make them known
without delay, and all persons indebted to
make immediate pay meat to
WILLIAM REED, Adm'r
Aug. 23, 1841
Estate of Dr. 0. f.. 4. Scott.
Lute of the Borough of BirnE;ngham.
Huntingdon county, dec'd.
Notice is hereby given, that letters testa
mentary upon the willot said dec'd have been
granted to the undersigned. All persons
indebted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
or demands against the same are requested
to present them duly authenticated for set
JOHN SCOTT, Jr. Ex'r. and
ELIZABETH SCOTT, Ex'x.
Birmingham, Aug. 16, 1843.
Strayed or Stolen
TIRROM the premises of the
subscriber, near Peters
111Aburg, on Thursday night last, a
. bright brown mare, stone blind,
" both hind legs white to the pas
ture joints, she had been kicked a shot t time
ago on the hind leg and was lame.
Any person returning the said mare to the
subscriber will be liberally rewat ded.
August 2,1843.-3 t. pd.
The subscriber informs the Merchants of
Huntingdon and the adjoining counties that
he still continues 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 utterly false. He
still continues to give the highest price for
rags, _ _ _ _
All orders in his line, left at the " Hun
th,gdon Journal" office, or Exchange Hotel,
will meet with prompt nttentioo from the
July 26, 1843.-Si.
Estate of Conradtenger.
Late of floodherty township, deed.
wOTICE is hereby given, that letters
4.11 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
ke immediate payment, and those having
claims or demands against the same are re
quested to present them duly authenticated
for settlement, to
- DANIEL PAUL I Ex'rs,
July 19, 1843-6 t
A Female Teacher
The School Directors of the borough of
Alexandria, wish to engage a Female Teach
er, to take charge ut a School composed en
tirely of Females. She should be qu•tlihed
to teach Reading, Grammar, Geograph
History, Composition, Writing and Mi h
menc, and be ready to commence on the Ist
of October next.
Application to be made to either of the
GEORGE B. YOUNG.
Alexandria, August 30, 1843
A. K. CORN WN,
ASIMOIRE247 AU LAWS
II UN TINGDON, PA.
gffice in Main &reel, two doors East of
Mrs. McConnell's Temperance House.
Dr. JPloll'at's Life Pills
The perfectly sale, unerring and suc•
cesslul treatment of almost every species
of disease by the use of Dr MOFFAT'S LIFE
MEDICINES, is no longer an experiment;
as a reference to the experience of many
thousand patients will satisfactorily prune.
During the present month alone, nearly
one hundred cases have come to the
knowledge of Dr. MOFFAT, where the pa.
'lent has to all appearance, effected a per
manent cure by the exclusive and kali
' cious use of the Life Medicines—some
eight or ten of these had been considered
hopeless by their physicians. Such happy
results are a source ut great pleasure to Dr.
M., and inspire him with a new confidence
to recommend the use of his medicines to
his fellow citizens.
The LIFE MEDICINES are a purely
VEGETABLE preparation. They are mild
and pleasant in their operation, and at the
same time thorough—acting rapidly upon
the secretions of the system—carrying off
alt acrimonious humors, and assimilating
and purifying the blood. For this reason,
in aggravated cases of Dyspepsia, the Life
Medicines will give relief in a shorter'
space of time than any other prescription.
In Fever and Ague, Inflammatory Rheu
matism, Fevers of every desci iption, Sick
Headarlies, Heartburn, Dizziness in the
Head, Pains in the Chest, Flatulency, lin
paired Appetite, and in every disease ari..
sin. , from impurity of the blood, or a diss
ordered state of the stomach, the use of
these medicines has always proved to be
beyond doubt, greatly superior to any
other mode of treatment.
All that Dr. Mont asks of his patients
is to be particular in taking them accoi.-
ding to the directions. It is not by a
newspaper notice, or by any thing that he
may say in their favor, that he hopes to
gain credit. It is alone by the result of a
fair trial. Is the reader an invalid, and
does he wish to know whether the Life
Medicines will suit his own case ? If so,
let him call at the office of the agent, and
procure a copy of the Good Samaritan ;
published gratuitously. lie will there
find enumerated very many extraordinary
cases of cure; perhaps some exactly simi
lar to his own.
Sold by JACOB MILLER. Huntingdon.
August 30, 1843. 3m.
T. K. SIMONTON,
Ms just received and offers for sale,
7,500 first rate half Spanish
31,000 good common
o*'Country Merchants can be supplied
on reasonable terms
Huntingdon. July 19.—1 f
Ilaceacnvp Ema con-co.
The subscriber respectfully informs his
friends and the public generally, that he still
continues the merchandising in the tom for
merly occupied by the store of Madden &
Lutz, in Sim leysburg, and solicits a contin
uance of their favors. He has also erected a
for the manufacture of Sl' 0 N E and
EARTHEN NA , ARE. His ware has been
well tested and proven to be inferior to none
in the country. Merchants will find it an
advantage in supplying themselves at this
establishment. His terms will be suitable
to the times. Orders from a distance will be
strictly and promptly attended to. Thank.
WI for past favors, he solicits a share of pub
lic patronage. JOHN LUTZ.
Shirleysburg, June 7, 1843.--tf.
PETER LIVINGS TON,
Respectfully informs the citizens of this
county, and the public generally, that he has
removed to and opened a Public House in
that large and commodious brick building
situate at the centre of the Diamond, former
ly occupied by C. Coots, where the " way
worn traveller" will find every attention that
will minister to his convenience and comfort.
His TABLE will receive his especial atten
tion, and shall always be abundantly supplied
with the hest to be had in the county.
His BAR is furnished with the choicest
Wines and Liquors.
His STABLING is the best in the place,
and the m sat careful and attentive ostlers
will always be in attendance; and the HOST
pledges himself to make every exertion to
render his house a "home" to all who may
favor him with a call. The stranger and
the friend may rest asrured that if a desire
to please be successful he doubts not his suc
cess. lie tenders his thanks to his old cus
tomers for past favors, and respectfully so
licits a continuance of their patronage.
07.1- BOARDERS will be taken by the
year, month or week.
July 12, 1843.-6 m.
tet E ),... u ti, b e " ct e e r ns - orA c u i n r t e h s vonh l t l u y d
adjoining counties, that he still continues to
carry on business at the Rockdale Foundry,
on Clover Creek, two mites from Williams
burg, where he is prepared to execute all
orders in his line, of the best materials and
workmanship, and with promptness and de
He will keep constantly on hand stoves of
every description, such as
tootting, Ent Watt,
Parlor, Coal, Rotary. Cooking and
Anvils, Hammers, Hollow Ware
and every kind of castings necessary for for
ges, mills or machinery of any description ;
wagon boxes of all descriptions, ect., which
can be had on as good terms as they can be
had at any other foundry in the county or
state. Remember the Rockdale Foundry.
Jan, 11th 1845.
GERALIIN REA' OVA 771 VG PILLS,
map AVE fibtained an enviable celebrity at
4.474 a vegetable remedy in Dysentery;
Choleramorbus, Bilious diseases, Rheu m a
tism, the premonitory stage of Scarlet Fever,
&c., Bce. All affections arising from impure
blood, are warranted to be relieved by
LIST Or AGENTS.
Fisher & M'Murtrit., Huntingdon
Alex. Knox & Sim, Newry.
W. & B. Leas, Shirleysburg.
Dennis O'Conner, Three Springs.
Blair & Madden, Madden's Mill.
Hunter & Wigton, Hockhill Furnace.
Thomas E. Orbison & Co., Orbisonia.
Brice X. Blair, Shade Gap.
No foreign testimony in favor of these Pilli
IS adduced ; hut certificates are presented
from citizens of our own county.
From William M'Lain, Esq. of Dublin
township, Huntingdon county.
I was affected with Scarlet Fever. A
physician prescribed Dr. Shade's Pills. I
made use of three doses, which proved both
emetic and purgative, cleansing the stomach
and bawds equal to any calomel I have ever
token. I have since used the Renovating
Pills in my family and cannot say too much
in their favor.
August 15, 1843.
MARKET SQUARE, HARRISBURG, Pa
The subscriber respectfully announces to his
friends and the public generally, that he has
taken the above .11}1111ed well known Tavern
Stand, (formerly kept by W Tn. E. Camp,)
where he will endeavor to serve those that
may call upon him in the most satisfactory
manner: The House is centrally and plea
santly located, and is furnished throughout
with the best of bedding and other furniture,
and his accommodations are such as to make
it a convenient and desirable stopping place.
No exertions will be spared to make
it agreeable in all its departments to those
who may favor him with a call.
FR F.DERICK J. FENN
December 21, 1842
'EMPER.I.7IOE 110 USE.
re HE subscriber occupying the
large three story brick dwell
-11:1 in house at the south east corner
of Allegheny and Smith streets, in
the himnugh of Huntingdon, the third story of
which during the last summer has been fitted
for sleeping rooms ' • having a large stable oti
the premises, and having employed a care
ful person to attend to it and take care of
horses, Bcc., informs the public that she is
prepared to accommodate such of her friends
and such strangers and travellers as may de
sire accommodation. She respectfully soli. ,
cits a share of public patronage, and hopes
the friends of Temperance will give her al
call. ESTH ER C ARKE.
Huntingdon March 1, 1843.
EGS to inform the inhabitants of Hun
tingdon and its vicinity, that he has
commenced the business of light and heavy
wagon making, and every kind at vehicle re
pairing. Having learnt his trade in England,
he is prepared to furnish either the English
or American style of wagons, and hopes by
diligence and attention to merit a share of
N. B. Shop near to Mr. I. Houck's black
Huntingdon, April 19, 1843.-Iy.
TO manixamign. —
THOMAS DOUGALSS, GUN-SMITH,
RESPECTFULLY informs his friends.
44 and the public generally, that he still
continues the above business in
IM CO .1% EL LSTOWN,
and is prepared to manufacture all kinds of
Guns or Pistols, or to make any necessary re ,
pairs upon any article of the kind. If careful
attention will merit success, he hopes to se
cure the patronage of the sharp shooters of
October 11, 1842.
TO THE SICK AND AFFLICTED
Wz3 , Y2 WEitaz2ZGI—THAT
DOCTOR PURGE LL,
NAS returned to Huntingdon, and
opened an Office in the first house in
Hill street, next to the Bridge. Where Me ,
tlicine and advice can be had for any of the
afflicting diseases that affect the human sys
tem. All letters addressed to Doctor Pur
cell. KrMust he post paid.
Huntingdon. May 17, 1843.---Iy.
Xo. 200 MARKET STREET,
(Above 6th Street)
BOARDING $l,OO PER DAY.
vp HE subscriber, thankful fur the liberal
support of his friends and the public
generally, rehpeetlully informs them that lib
still continues at the old established house,
where he will be pleased to uccommndate
all those who favor him with tncir patronage:
Dec. 14, 1842.—tf.
LINT OF LETTERS
IDEMAINING in the Post Office at Hunting
don, Pa., July lot 1843. Mot called for pre
vious to the Ist of October next they will be sent to
the General Port Office as dead letters.
Dell S. David Molson A. James
Daily Mrs. Jane Morris Mrs. Elizabeth
Beat Owen Porter Robert
Canuee George Stevens Oliver
Creswell Mathew Sankey Miss Julian
Chatman Jamb Steel James 15
Egan Bernard Sellers F. William
Gorsuch John Smith A. William ears of
Gilbert Thomas Dr. Shoenberger
Jordan Miss Catharine Thomson John, turner 3
Jackston Henry Wallace Thomas care of
Johnston Andrew John Houck
Irons David Warick William
Mulkern Patrick Witherow John
Moore James Wells George
Moore Rev. John Wolf Lorenzo
DAVID SNARE, P. M.
July 5, 1843.