Newspaper Page Text
Huntingdon, Sept. 27, I 543.
Advertisements must be handed in on Tuesday
morning before 0 o'clock to insure their insertion in
next morning's paper.
41.0 ATS and CORN will be taken, at the
market price, in payment of subscription and job
bing due this office.
July 12, 1843.--tf.
pj'An 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.
1:1. Full tickets arc 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."
Proceedings of the Locofeco Conferee
We give the following, from the Mil intown I
Spirit of the Times," us a part of the political
history of the day.
6 . Annexed will be found the proceedings of the
late Congressional Conferee Convention which met
in Lewistown on the Bth inst. The facts therein
stated may be relied on as true, for they are written
out and handed to us by the Secretary of the Con
vention. As the last person nominated in that
convention is expecting some support from the de
mocracy of this county, we think it is but just and
right to publish the whole proceedings instead of
withholding a part, as the Lewistown Republican
has done—it is due to the people to know how these
matters are managed, and wo therefore cordially
give it a place."
Col. Win. Smyth, Dr. Jacob M. Gemmel!, Gen.
George M'Culloch, Dr. Joseph D. Ard, Hon. Amos
Gustine, and Hon. Joseph Kyle were nominated for
the consideration of the conference, and the ballot•
ing stood as follows.
For bldg , Smythe,
" Gen. ll'eulloch,
4 , Dr. J.B. Ard,
" Jfieph Kyle,
Ebb. or M'Culloeh,
ul r , Dr. Gemmel',
1234 5 6 7 8
3000 0 0 0 0
0444 4 4 4 4
3000 0 0 0 0
4555 5 5 6 1
3444 4 4 4 3
9 10 11 12 13 14
353 4 4 1
545 6 5 7
444 3 4 5
" Joseph Kyle,
It may not be improper to mention here that on
the 14th ballot, Dr. Jacob M. Gemmell of Hunting
don county was fairly nominated ; a motion was then
made to nominate him unanimously, on putting the
vote there was not one dissenting voice heard, al
though some of the conferees may not have voted.
A motion was then made to reconsider, which was
immediately followed by another motion to adjourn,
which was lost by a vote of Bto 5. The vote to re
consider lying over, several ineffeetual attemps were
made to adjust the matter, when a part of the con
ference left the Court. House leaving the whole bu
tams unsettled. '
After some time it was represented to the sece
ding conferees that the conferees from Huntingdon
had withdrawn the name of Dr. Gemmell, and that
something might yet be done, holding out the idea
that the seceding conferees might get their man, by
way of inducement to get them back, or if they
)vould not go back the whole blame might rest upon
them; to prevent any blame they agreed to return
when on the 4th ballot George M'Culloch received
8 votes out of 13, which was a majority of the whole.
There was no attempt made to nominate Mr.
M'Culloch unanimously as it is stated in the pro
ceedings published in the Lewistown Republican,
neither was the name of any candidate withdrawn
but Dr. Gemmell. A committee was appointed to
wait on the Gen. ascertain his views with regard to
the candidates for President, but that committee has
yet to report to the conference, and the public as
well as the conferees aro left in the dark on that
From the Mll?interim Spirit of the Times.
The Democratic Nomination for
The Convention to nominate a candidate to be
supported by the Democratic citizens of the 17th
Congressional district, assembled on the Bth inst.,
end as it appears, continued in session from the
\ afternoon of that day until 3 o'clock the next morn
ing, and after some twenty balloting at length
resulted in giving to George M'Culloch of Centro
County, eight votes front the 13 conferees present,
the remaining 5 being cast for the Hon. A. Gustine,
our late Representative in Congress. Our situa
tion as the conductor of a newspaper which claims
to be the organ of the Democratic party of this
county, requires, that we should give our candid
opinion in relation to the nomination spoken of—
this we do, after a free expression had from many of
the leading democrats of the town, as well as many
remaining in attendance at Court from the country
—and we do not hesitate to say that we believe the
nomination an unfortunate one for the party—assu
redly so, as far as Juniata County is expected to be
felt in the scale that determines the weight in the
district next October. Because we believe that the
claims of Juniata county to the candidate at this
time, was not only desired, but expected by a large
majority of the citizens of the county belonging to
both political parties, and that their claim was recog
nized and awarded to them by a majority of the
democratic citizens of other counties of the district,
:rod that several of the conferees were appointed
Under an assurance that they would go for the claim
of Juniata; but under the operation of a system of
management best known to those concerned in it,
the wish of the people was disregarded, and a can
didate sprung upon them, who of all the men spo-
ken of for the situation, the people of this county
least expo( ted as a candidate, and who of all then
living that has to do with local interest, has perhaps
the least to expect from them on the score of grati
The early life of George M'Culloch was spent in
this county, and to the people of this county ho
stands indebted for his rise, as well in a pecuniary
as a political point of view. He inhaled politics first
in what at the time was regarded as a federal atmos
phere. He was nevertheless by a vote of the peo
ple of what is now Juniata county, elected Sheriff
of what was then Mifflin county. The first oppor
tunity which presented itself to evince the gratitude
due to a people to whom mainly he owed his first
elevation, he is found among them sedulously, if not
secretly soliciting their signatures M a remonstrance
against the erection of Juniata county, an object
which he well knew that ninety nine out of every
hundred of the people of the Long Narrows desired
to accomplish. His course in the State Legislature
in relation to this county, with the influence which
we believe he brought to bear on our well meaning,
but untaught and unsuspecting representative who,
confiding in an old friend whose experience in Legis
lative management alone, was his superior, assisted
him and his firiends in manufacturing a Congre.
atonal district with an eye single to the benefit of
George M'Culloch, .and so shaping our senatorial
representative districts as to leave Juniata—under
the present arrangement—without a prospect of
furnishing a candidate for Senate, and with scarcely
a hope that during the district period, her voice in the
democratic ranks of our legislature will ever be heard.
His open, vulgar and ungentlemanly abuse of Gov.
Porter up until a short time before going to Harris
burg last winter as a legislator, might, perhaps, un
der the present excited feeling toward that recreant
officer, seek a palliation, but within even the rules of
decorum, it is inadmissable, and when compared
with his acts of legislation in aiding and abeting the
Executive to carry out measures that have received
the condemnatory sentence of the sentiments of the
people of Pennsylvania, if not inexplicable, is un
questionably at variance with all that is expected on
the score of consistency and integrity in a man of
honor. Is such then the man that has been presen
ted to the people of Juniata county offering to rep
resent them in the councils of the nation—the man
that was pleased in being employed in thwarting the
aorta of his numerous first and best friends to ac
complish the object that they had in view, and the
accomplishment of which the experience of more
than ten years of the comforts and benefits of the
new county, has tended to strengthen the opinion
always entertained by the people of Juniata county
that injustice was done them by those opposing the
division of Mifflin county, has also confit med them in
the want of qua;fication in the man whom they arc
now called upon to support for a high and honorable
office. The man who in his Legislative capacity
has been found actively employed, and as wa believe,
using his influence with others to difranchise the
the people of Juniata county. If such is the man
that has been gratuitously presented to us by men
professing political friendship, and in the face of our
remonstrances, we know of no principle of justice
requiring submission in the people of Juniata coun
ty, nor can we see that our equal rights will be in
any worse condition than they have been by being
suffered to drop into the hands of our political oppo
nents. In the stabs of an enemy there is less poig
nance than when afflicted by a friend, notwithstand
ing the fatal consequences may ho thin same. We
shall therefore be disappointed if the democratic citi
zens of Juniata will not seek that redress from oppo
sition which they have hitherto expected at the
hands of their political friends as their equitable
rights. The Democratic citizens of Juniata county
are not insensible that the numerical strength may
be looked upon by their political brothers of the
counties to which they are attached, as of little ac
count—a consciousness of weakness in conflict for
right, but engenders revenge if the victory is claimed
on the merits of power only. A crisis may arise,
and if we are not greatly mistaken it is nigh at hand
when the beam of the balance which is to determine
the democratic weight of this Congressional district,
must kick without the democracy of little" Juniata.
We say, and the democracy of Juniata say, with
' the present candidate it will not be found.
What is now Juniata county was perhaps for
thirty years a portion of present Congressional dis
trict without ever claiming a candidate to represent
them in Congress. In 1832 Juniata was attached
to Cumberland and Perry. Cumberland and
Perry by a usage long established in Pennsylvania,
was entitled and received the representative in con
gress for four years each. The last two years of
the district was alloted to Juniata, and our derser
ving fellow citizen, Hon. A. Guanine was seleted as
their choice, and without opposition was elected to
the important and responsible post. It is only ne
cessary to say, that as our representative, his con
duct as a gentleman, his attention to the require
ments of his constituents, and his qualifications as a
legislator gave him a standing in the district which
placed his re-election beyond a shadow of a doubt,
with the district unchanged. Under the late ar
rangement, Juniata has returned to the district which
she had long been connected, and she has claimed
nothing more than what she has a right to expect—
the representative in congress for two years longer.
The democrats of Juniata offered as their choice
their late representative whom they knew to be pop
ular and well qualified for the station—he has been
rejected and th . o well earned claims of Juniata diem
garded. and this we believe contrary to the intention
of a majority of the democratic citizens of the dis
trict. It is said that shortly before the meeting of
the convention to nominate a candidate, a charge
was industriously circulated against our late repre
sentative as being disposed to vindicate all the offi
cial acts of Governor Porter, and another that he
was opposed to a Tariff. The first we believe is
the offspring of the imagination alone, nothing we
know of being said or done by Mr. Gustine to in
duce such an opinion. The desire which ho has
ever manifested for the prosperity and well being of
his native state aro to those acquainted with his feel
ings a sufficient guarantee that he could not be
found advocating either men or measures inimical to
the interests of the people of Pennsylvania. To
refute the accusation of being opposed to a tariff, is
perhaps only necessary to say that his name is found
recorded with the democrats of Pennsylvania on the
passage of the law fixing the present rate of duties.
Mr. Gustine has never withheld, but when required,
has freely given his views in relation to the Tariff;
and we do not hesitate to say that they are such as
would meet the approval of nine-tenths of the people
of Pennsylvania. If we have not been misinformed
this last charge was used by a successful rival for
the nomination to defeat the man who he no doubt
now believes is hound to support that nomination.
It is duo to the Hon. Amos Gustino to say that he
took no part in the efforts made by his friends to
procure his nomination—this is in strictaccordanco
with what belongs to the people—a contrary course
might nevertheless have resulted differently.
We would here remark that had the choice fell
upon either of the other individuals mentioned in
the conference we would have cheerfully united in
his support. The present nominee can expect
nothing from us until he learns to act with some re
gard to consistency.
Mr. McCabe, ono of the sufferers by the mil
road uccidcdt et York, died on the 16th inst. The
other wounded persona no recovering.
On Sunday, the 10th inst., Mr. ABRAHAM
ROBESON, of Blair township, to Miss SUSAN,
daughter of Mr. Jacob Warts, Jr., of Frankstown
On 2 (at inst., at Orbisonia, Huntingdon county,
the residence of her husband, JULIA ANN SA
LOME, wife of Thomas E. OrbisOn, Esq., in the
27th year of her age, of Pulmonary Consumption.
The personal and mental endowments of the
deceased were of a superior order ; but her most
lovely trait of character was deep piety. Site was
a member of the Presbyterian Church, a most devo
ted servant of her dear Redeemer, and zealous ad-
vacate of all measures tending to promote the inter
ests of His Church and Kingdom on earth. It will
be consolatory to her numerous friends to know that
she was not fmaken in her last moments by Him
in whom she trusted, that as she lived the life, so
she "died the death of the righteous."
Of Dysentery, on Saturday the 9th of September,
GEORGE—son of Mr. Edward L. Cowan, of
M'Clure's Mills, aged 2 years and 5 months.
On Wednesday, the 13th, JOSIAH—son of the
same—aged about 1 year—of Dysentery.
On Friday, the 15th inst., GEORGE—son of
Mr. George Clapper, of the Loop—of Dysentery.
On Thursday, the 14th inst., Mr. MICHAEL
FORBUS, of Hollidaysburg, in the 53d year of
•STATE OF REAS i'IIOMPSON,
Late of Crosnwrll township, Huntingdon
Notice is hereby given that letters of ad
minstration upon the said estate have been
granted to the undersigned. All persons
having claims or demands against the same
are requested to make them known without
delay, and all persons Indebted to make im
mediate payment to
WM. THOMPSON, Cromwell tp.
ISAIAH SHORE, Springfield tp.
September 27, 1843.-6'.
Gl3~ 11 tb© mcipaco..,
TIIE subscriber will .11,T at public
sale on the premises, on Friday the
20th day of October next, a tract of land
, ituate in West township, Iluntintztlon
comity, (.1 miles from the Pennsylvania
Canal,) iidjuining lauds of Peter lioen
terger, R. Cunning-oam and others, con
and is said to be one of the best rr heat
farms in the county. The improveme• is
are two Dwelling Donets and a large Bank
Barn. There are three never lailiog
wells and one spring of water on the
premises, and a large Apple and Peach
The subscriber being desirous of dispo
sing the above tamed property he will
8.11 it in two separate farms or the whole,
ro suit purchasers...
Any person wishing to see and examine
the premises, is invited to call on the sub
scriber, residing on the premises, at any
time between this and the day of sale.
Terms of Sale will be made known on
the day of sale by
BA RIMBAS DE:11011T.
Sept 27, 1843.—t5.
(fp eaot hereby given, that the partnership
4415.14 heretofore existing under the firm
f liazzatd & Africa, was disolved on the
12th clay of August last. The ho, ks are in
the hands of Daniel Africa. All persons
who know themselves indebted to said firm,
will please call and settle with the subscri
r, and those having claims will present
them for settlenn
September 6. 1843.
00 -ai3.GE,935a- 00
ESPEI. t FULLY informs the citizens
of Huntingdon, and the public in gen
eral, that he still continues the
Tailorih g Business,
at his old stand, in Main street, in the bo
rough of riuntingdom in the brick house
immediately opposite the store of Thomas
Read, where he is fully prepared and ready
to accommodate all, who may favor him
with a call.
He receives, regularly, from New York,
Scott's New York, Paris and London
F A S 11 1 0 N S;
and he is dete rinined to employ none but the
hest and most experienced workmen; and
he guarantees to execute all orders in his
line in the most fashionable and workman
like manner, or according to the wishes and
orders of customers.
couN FRY PRODUCE Hill be taken,
at the matket price, in payment of wink
:lone at his shop.
Thankful for pt.st favors, he solicits a
continuance of public patronage.
August 16, 1843.—tt.
(Estate of Michael Wallace. late of Mor
ris township. deceased.)
1:L1.Ez312 , azz.113.c.c.& 2 2
fatamPersons ladebted to the es
vite of Michael Wallace,
late at Morris township, clec'd., are hereby
tified to come forward and pay off their
accounts. Suits will bi instituted inimodi
ately after the first of J.inu.try next, :Ig...hist
all who neglect to comply with this notice.
S. P. WALL ACE,
Aug. 23, 1843.-3 m pd Surviving Adm'r.
A Female Teacher
The School Directors of the borough of
Alexandria, wish to engage a Fumale Teach
er, to trk , • charge of a School composeJ en
tirely , $f Females. She should he qu•dihed
to teach Reading, Grammar, G. °graph) ,
History, Composition, Writing and An Is
olate, and b, ready to commence on the Ist
of October next.
Application to be made to either of the
GEORC;E B. YOUNG,
T ill E MARKETS.
P 1 t, la delphia , Sept. 15.
NVHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $4 50
Ityl, MEAL, do. - - - - 300
WHEAT, ime Penna. per bush. - 95
Row do. - - - 57
CORN, yellow, do. - - - 53
do. ' white, ' do. - - - 49
OATS, do. - - - 26
WHISKEY, in bls.
lialtimore, Sept. 4.
WHEAT FLOUR, per 1)1)1. - - - $4 59
WHEAT, per bush. - - - 75
CORN, yellow, do. - - - - 48
do. white, do.
WHISKEY, In bbls.
Pittsburgh, Sept. 14.
FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $3 75,3 874
WHEAT, per bush. - - - - 70 a 75
RYE, do. -
OATS, HO, - - - - 17 alB
Color, do. - - - - 37 a 40
WHISKEY, per gal. -
x- / " Rye, and Whiskey not reported.
BANX NOTE LIST.
Rates of Discount in Philadelphia.
Banks in Philadelphia.
Bank of North America - - p a r
auik of the Northern Liberties - par
Bank of Penn Township - - pal'
Commercial Bank of Penn'a. - - par
Farmers' & Mechanics' bank - - pal'
Kensington bank - - - pal'
Schuylkill bank - - - - par
Mechanics' bank • - - - par
Philadelphia bank - - - pat•
South wark bank - - - par
Moyamensing bank - - - par
Manufacturers' and Mechanics' bank par
Bank of Pennsylvania - - - par
Girard bank - - - - 15
Bank of the United States - 36
Bank of Chester cm Westchester par
Bank of Delaware co. Chester par
Bank of Germantown Germantown par
Bank of Montg'ry co. Norristown par
D.ylestown bank Doylestown par
Easton Bank_ Easton par
Farmers' bk at Bucks co. Bristol par
Honesdale bank Honesdale 1}
Farmere bk of Lanc. Lancaster /
Lancaster bank Lancaster
Lancaster county bank Lancaster li
Bank of Pittsburg Pittsburg 1
Merclrts' & Manuf. bk. Pittsburg 1
Exchange bank Pittsburg 1
Do. do. branch of Hollidaysburg 1
Cora bk & bridge co. Columbia
Eranklin bank Washington 1
Monongahela bk of B. Brownsville 1i
Farmers' bk of Reading Reading
Lebanon hank Lebanon
Bank of Nortnumberrcl Northumberland par
Bank of Middletown Middletown 2
Carlisle bank Carlisle 2
Erie bank Erie 6
Bank of Chambersburg Chambersburg It j
Batik of Gettysburg Gettysburg 2
Y.n•k bank York 2
Harrisburg bank Harrisburg 2
Miners' bk of Pottsville Pottsville 2
Bai.k of Susquehanna co. Montrose no sale.
Farmers' & Drovers' Lk Waynesborough 3
Birk .•f Lewistown Lewistown 2
Wyoming bank Wilkesbarre 3
Northampton bark Allentown no sale
Bolts county bank Wading 75
West Branch baLlt Williamsport 35
Towanda bark Towanda 88
Rates of Relief Notes.
North^ r n Liberties, Delaware County, Far
mers' Bank of Bucks, Germantown par
All others - - - -
AME to the Farm of the
WI subscriber, near the ho.
_ ciiugh of Alexandria, Hunting
'.. lan county, on Saturday the
- • 19th inst., a light sorrel horse,
heavy in ide, with a small star in his fore
head, six yt ars Id last spring, and about 15
hands high. The owner is requested to
came and prove property, pay charges and
take him away, otherwise he will be disposed
of according to law
Augnst 30 1843.
gala; i iii k A)
Z:Us ULI MI
IN HUNTINGDON CO. PA.
I_s FARMS are ofered
, containingsie, eac ab ou t
1; 1 r' 250 Ares,fine Limes tone
- and Chocolate Land, well water
ed "lid improved, with a due proportion of
wood, situate on the State Road, in Trough
Creek Valley, six miles from the Raystoun
branch of the Juniata and Chilcoatstown ,
about 7 from the rub-mill Gap, 13 from
Campbell's Lock on the State Ca- 1 .;"
nal, and 20 from M'Connellsburg
and the town of Huntingdon.— •
They are surrounded by a respec
table and thriving population, established
more than SO yeat s since; and are near to
several iron works, which, independent of
other sources, afford markets fin the produce
Of this fertile and beautiful valley.
For information, apply to Mr. James En
trt Jr.,'Coffee-Run P.O. Huntingdon co.
Pa., or Mr. William Houck, Broad-top P.
0. Huntingdon co. Pa., who will show the
JOHN HARE POWEL,
An. 16.1843.-3 mo. Philadelphia.
JAMES S. SMITH'S
'Wholesale Clock Establishment,
No 82, NORTH THIRD ST.
IyHERE is to be found the largest as
sortment of clocks in the United
States, among which are Forrestville, Hills
Gsanich & Co., 'Akins, Porter & Co.,
Ives' Brewsters, and other eight day brans
clocks. C. Jerome's, Bristol manufacturing
company, .4tkins. Porter & Co:
Goodrich & Co., Forrestville, H. Welton's,
and other thirty hour brass clocks, El.atrd.
man & Welle's, Hopkins and .4lfred'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
church and hall clock.
WatchnnA. , rs, Merchants and others, will
find it to their interest to call.
Larking. Glasses manufactured.
July 28, 1843.-3 m
C HAIRS ! CHAIRS !
The subscriber is now pr pared to furnish
every deseription of CHAIRS, from the
plain kitchen to the most spiendid and fash
ionable one for the parlor. Also the
LUXURIOUS AND EASY CHAIR
FOR THE INVALID,
in which the feeble and afflicted
though unable to walk even with the ofd of
crutches, may with case move himself frorr
room to room, through the garden and in
the street, with great rapidity.
Those who arc 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 had in his newly
invented Revolving Chair, that comfort
which nn other article of the kinci is capable
of affording. Country merchants and ship
pers can he supplied with any quantity at
ABRAI I ANI McDONOUGH,
No. 113 south Second street, two doors
below Dock, Philatlelphia.
May 31, 1843.---1 yr.
CHEAP CAS' STORE.
HENRY L. ELDER,
No. 493 Market Slreet,—above 13th,
PHILA DELPH lA,
Respectfully incites the attention of those
who buy for cash (as he sells on no other
very large and splendid assort
ment of Hardware and Curlery, just m
et ived from England, in addition to his usual
Foreign and Domestic hardware,
of the best polity.
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 vernal ks ef interested deal
ers in the SAM,: 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 Nall
Warehouse, No. 493 Iliarket Street,
between 13th and Broad.
Philadelphia, Aug. 23, 1843.
Estate of Daniel Fornwalt,
Late of Morris township. Huntingdon
Ty r OTICE is hereby given that letters of
administration upon the said estate
have been granted to the undersigned. All
persons 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 REED, Adm'r.
Aug. 23, 1843,
Estate of Dr. 0. Scott.
Lute uf the Borough of Birnr;oghant
Iluatingdon county, decd.
Notice iv hereby given, that letters testa
mentary upon the will ot 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.
GERNJIN RENOVATING PILLS,
‘f - AVE obtained an enviable celebrity as
a vegetable remedy in Dysentery,
Choleramorbus, Bilious diseases, Rheuma
tism, the premonitory stage of Scarlet Fever,
&c., &c. All affections arising item impure
blood, are warranted to be relieved by
LIST OF AGENTS.
Fisher & M'Murtris, Huntingdon
Alex. Knox & Son, Newry.
W. & B. Leas, Shirleysburg.
Dennis O'Conner, Three Springs.
Blair & Madden, Madden's Mill.
Hunter & Wigton, Rockhill Furnace.
Thomas E.Orbhion & Co., Orbisonia
Brice X. Blair, Shade Gap'.
No foreign testimony in favor of these Pills
is adduced ; but certificates are presented
from citizens of our own county.
From William M'Lain, E"sti. of Dublin
township, Huntingdon county.
I was affected with Scarlet Fever. A
physician prescribed Dr. Shade's Pills. I
made use et three doses, which proved both
emetic and purgative, cleansing the stomach
and bowels equal to any calomel I have ever
then. 1 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 named well known Tavern
Stand, (formerly kept by NV m. E. Camp,)
where be 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 ate 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.
FREDERICK J. PENN.
December 21, 1842.
TEMP ER.I.NCE AMUSE.
• , QM HE 'subscriber occupying the
44, large three stot•y brick dwell
ing house at the south east corner
of Allegheny and Smith streets, in
the borough of Huntingdon, the third story of
which riming the last summer has been fitted
for sleeping rooms; having a large stable on
the premises, and having employed a care
ful person to attend to it anti take care of
horses, &c., informs the public that she is
prepared to accommodate such of her friends
:tad 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 hot• a
call, ESTHER CLARKE.
Huntingdon March 1, 1843.
Di% aloilitt's Life Pills
I lie pettedly safe, unerring and suc
cessful treatment of almost every species
of disease by the use of Dr SI ()FEAT'S Livs;
M I:nu:INES, is no longer an eX pertinent ;
as a reference to the experience of many
thoosand patient; will sattst.pcitaily prove.
During the present month altplie, nearly
one hundr,d cases have cant,; ii► the
knowledge of 1)r. :MOFFAT, whcte die pa.:
rent has to all appearance, At cA4I a per
manent cute by the exclusive and judi - emus use Ail the Life Meviicioes—sumo
right or ICU Or these had becti con-idereti
hopeless by their physicians. Stich happy
results are a sour, of great 'pleasure to Dr:
Ni., and inspire him tt tilt it new confidence
to recommend the use of his medicines to
his fellow citizens.
The Lir), NlEntexxlis are a purely
Vwft...ra rim , . preparation. I hey are mild
and pleasant in their operation, and at the
same time thorough•• acting rapidly upon
the iecretions of the system--•c;lrrying off
all acrimonious humors, and aStilmilatilig
and purifying the blood. For this l'..:1,0111i
in aggravated cases or ny,pepsia, the Life
Medicines will give 'TU.! in a shorter
space or time than any other prescription:
In Fever and Ague, Inflammatory Rheit•
inalistn, Fevers ()revery desci 'plinth Shit
Headaches, heartburn, 19 zziness its the
!lead, Paills in the Chest, Flatulency,
paired Appetite, and in every disease iris
sing From impurity 01 the blood, or a dist)
ordered state or the stoolach, the one or
these medicines has always proved to be
beyond doul.) greatly superior• to any
other mode of treatmeist.
All that [)r. MolEit asks of his patients
is to be particular in taking them arcs,
ding to the directions. it is not by a
newspaper notice, or by env Iltmg that he
!nay say in their hvor, that tie hopes to
gain credit. It is alone by ihe result of a
lair trial. Is the reader an invalid, and
fines he wish to know whethsx the Life
Medicines will suit his own case ? If so;
let hull call at the office of the agent, and
procure a copy of the Good Samaritatt,
published gratuitously. Ile will there
find enumerated very many extraordinary
cases of cure; perhaps some exactly simi
lar to his own.
Suld by .I.tcon Mna.un, Huntingdon
August SO, 1843. 134).
Eid:3 Cr W. 3
T. K. SIMONTON,
Has just received and offers for sale,
7,500 first rate halt' Spanish
31,000 good common
O'Country Merchants can be supplied
on reasonable terms
Huntingdon. July 10.—If
1 - 29..acEk czs cis)
The subscrilwr respectfully informs hl4
friends and the public generally, that he still
continues the merchandising in the i tam for,
merly occupied by the store of Madden &
Lutz, in Shit leysburg, and solicits a contin
uance of their lavers, lie has also erected a
for the manufacture of STONE and
V ARE. His ware has men
well tested and proven CO be inferior to none
in the country. Merchants wi:l find it an
advantage in supplying themselves et this
establislunznt. His terms will be suitable
to the tittles. Orders from a distance will he
strictly and promptly attended to. Thank
ful for past taVors, lie solicits a share of pub
lic patronage. " JOHN LUTZ.
Shirleysburg, June 7, 1843.
IlLsvectfully informs the citizens of this
county, and the public generally, that he has
removed to and opened a Public House in
that large and commodions brick building
situate at the centre of the Diamond, former.;
ly occupied by C. Cants, where the " way
worn traveller" will find every attention that
will minister to his ei.nycnienee and comfort.
His 'CARL El will receive his especial aten.;
don, and shall always he abundantly supplied
with the best to be had in the county.
His BAH. is furnished with the choitieSt
\Vines and Liquors.
His STABLING is the best in the Place,
and the mist careful and :Meath e ostlers
will always be in attendance ; and the HosT
pledges himself to in; k- every exertion to
render his house a "home" to all who may
favor hint with a call. 'the stranger and
the friend may rest aNrured that it a desire
to please be successful he doubts not his suc
cess. He tenders his thanks to his old cus
tomers for past favors, and respectfully scr
licits a continuance ,)f their patronage.
Cr BOARDERS will be taken by the
year, month to. week.
July 12, 1843.-6 m.
l 11E subscrii,"r weld(' respectfully in
form the citizens of Huntingdon and the
;adjoining counties, that he still continues to
carry on business at the Rockdale Foundry,
on Clover Creek, two miles from Williams ,
burg, where he is prepared to execute all
orders in his line, of the best materials and
warkulanship, and with promptness and de
He will keep constantly on hand stoves of
every description, such.as-
eCICIttniX, Ern Vine
Parlor, Coal. Rotary, Cooking a n d
II ,Si ,, res;
Anvils, ['winners, Hollow Ware
and every kind of castings necessary for for
ges, mills or machinery of any description ;
wagon boxes of all descriptions, vet., which
can be had on as good terms as they o- in be
had at any other frundry in the county or
state. Remember the Rockdale Foundry:
W1L1.1.1111 NEN EDY,
Jan. 11th 1843.