Newspaper Page Text
THE HUNTINGDON JOURNAL,
"One country, one constitution, one destiny."
Wednesday morning, reb. 7, 1844.
j.V. B. PALMER, En. (No. 59, Pine street
below Third, Philadelphia,) is authorized to act as
Agentfor this paper, to procure subscriptions and
of The Uuntingdon Sournal has a
larger circulation than any other
Newspaper in 3fiuntingdbn county.
We state this fact for the benefit of
"Once more our glorious Banner out
Upon the breeze we throw;
Beneath itS folds, with song and shout,
Let's charge upon the foe!"
HD NMI' CLAY,
FOR VICE rILESIDENT,
OP PENNSYLV ANIA.
(Subject to the decision of a National Covention,)
GEN. .7.8.1‘. 1 1ES IRVIN,
OF CENTRE COUNTY.
(Subject to the decision of a State Convention.)
VITANTED--at this office—two APPREN
'PICTS to the Printing Business. Boys from 12
to 16 years of age will find a good situation by ap
plying immediately, at this office. Nono over 16
yearn old need apply.
" The Hon. JAmEs Tavre, M. C., will please
accept our thanks for valuable public 43eountents.
There will be a meeting of the citizens of Hun
tingdon and Centre counties favorable to making a
trunpiko road from the Old Fort, Centre county, to
intersect the Pittsburg road, at or near Waterstreet,
Huntingdon county, nt the house of Samuel H.
Stever, Spruce Creek, on Saturday next.
The Contest for Governor.
The late legislature Investigation has brought to
light the fact that some of the printers at Harris.
burg for many years, and without distinction of par
ty, have plundered the public treasury• by exorbi
tant prices, and over-charges for work. Thousands
of dollars have thus been filched from the State.
This of itself throws some light on a matter that
might otherwise seem strange to HONEST persons.
•An effect is made, and a most unfair one too, to
prevent the nomination of Gen. Irvin for the office
of Governor by the 4th of March Convention.—
That gentleman's well known character for honesty
and integrity in public and in private transactions,
does not seem to take with those disinterested
creatures at Harrisburg. for they know that with
him as the guardian of the interests of this much
abused and plundered Commonwealth, there would
he no chance for them. These remarks are inten
ded only for such as may deem themselves justifia
ble in appropriating the same to themselves.
A most unprincipled attempt is made at Harris
burg to stir up a strife between some of the promi
nent candidates for the Gubernatorial Chair and
their respective friends. Special pains are taken to
create a " war" between the friends of Gen. Irvin
and those of Judge Banks. The contest seems to
have narrowed down to these two gentlemen, and
the truth is either of them would make an excellent
Governor and we could cheerfully enroll ourself un
der the banner of either, and struggle for victory;
although our preference, as is well known is Irvin.
'lime Harrisburg editors, whose motto is " rule or
ruin," think by stirring up a strife, and setting the
respective friends of the gentlemen named against
each other, their choice, Gen. Joseph Markle, may
stand some chance of the nomination.
A small paper of a most disguisting character,
railed The Old Warrior," was issued last week at
Harrisburg, for the special praise of Markle. For
the honor of the party, however, we state that the
paper is not to be continued, unless there is a good
prospect of dealings ahead.
The " Stevens faction" too, with the Telegraph,
are striking for Markle; and they, no doubt, are at
the bottom of the whole movement. They use the
most deeperale means to succeed ; but the people,
who are tired of following in their wake, will take
a short turn upon these rule or ruin" leaders.—
We say nothing against their favorite, (;en. Joseph
Markle, for we know but little about him; nor has
his " fame" reached this "meridian." We are
A Shocking Case.
A case involving circumstances of extreme mis
ery was tried at the Wiltshire (England) assizes
lately. One Litton was put to the bar charged
with murdering his own child. The prisoner woe
a laboring man, and for want of employment was
obliged to go into the union workhouse, but soon
came out again, and returned with his family to his
former cot. Thence ho was ejected, and borrowing
some hurdles and some straw, raised a kind of shel
ter by the roadside. He obtained a little work but
was warned by the police that his frail habitation
was an obstruction to the road. In despair, the
A Strong Delegation. i wretched man fired it, and his three little ones were
The Lancaster E xaminer came to us last week
burned to a cinder. One poor thing had his skull
with seven columns of names of persons appointed i fractured, and hence the prosecution. The jury
delegatesby various townships, to the Young Men's I acquitted the prisoner.
Convention at Baltimore
told by hispecullar friends that he is an "Old war
rior," and they dub him "the Indian fighter."—
Those terms, however do not possess the magic
potter which their authors ascribe to them. The
old " Indian"(—and we hope he is not related to
the "Kiekapoo" tribe)—may be a good man—hon-
est and capable—but is his present company good?
Would he, if elected, govern the State; or would
his peculiar friends have the kindness to govern for
hint; and talk "Indian talk" to the "old Indian
lighter." Of these matters his diBinteruted friends
do not inform the people.
" Tecumseh Veeting," is advertised by the China, and Sir Charles Metcalf, Governor General
fitorelteeporti in the iteddinc paper.. The article of Canada. have both resigned ost account of illness,
is red of cony,. and aro going home.
1 Mn. CRIIMRTI t.—.
Por the "Journal."
I am, and ever have been an
unwavering democrat, and as ouch subscribed for
the Globe," recently established in your place, in
eider that I might know what was going on, and
what measures were adopted for the good of the
I was pleased to sec a call in said paper signed
by Az.ax. Gwts chairman of the County Commit
tee inviting the democracy to send delegates to a
County Convention, to be held in Huntingdon, on
„ Tuesday evening, the 9th of January" (last) "to
select delegates to represent Huntingdon County in
the democratic State Convention, &c &c." Well,
the time came, and passed, and I heard that ouch
Convention was held, and that the two gentlemen
were appointed delegates to the 4th of March Con
vention, but on looking over the "Globe" I found
no notice whatever taken of the Convention, until
two or three weeks after the time said Convention
teas to meet, according to the call. A preamble and
resolutions relative to the government of future
County Conventions submitted by Thaddeus Banks,
Esq., were published in that paper, but no notice
was given of any other proceedings. Such being
the state of the case, diversity of opinion prevails in
OUT township, one party says, that a Convention
was held, which most unanimously discharged its
duties, and for the truth of their declaration refer to
the township delegates, both of whom fully sustain
them; another party says that the Convention did
not meet, and in evidence of their opinion refer to
the "Globe," which does not contain any notice of
its proceedings, they say that the t Mho" pledgeit
itself, in its opening address, "to uphold the dele
gate system," to sustain "all its" (the democratic
party,) "regular nominations," to rebuke "every
factious ntovement, from what ever source it may
come, sit ;" and that of course a paper thuspledged
would not attempt to STIFLE the voice of the rep
resentatives of the people. Now, sir, I wish to
know from you, as you were on the spot, and of
course, know all about it, being an Editor, whether
such Convention was held, and whether delegates
were appointed. I cannot think, until I hear so
frotn some one disinterested, that a paper claiming
to be democratic, and dependant upon the party for
its support, would thus deliberately set up its opin
ion, in opposition to the voice of the democracy,
and in doing so violate its solemn contract mode
with its subscriberswhen they gave it their support.
For lhe "Journal."
Washingtonian Lecture No. G.
On Saturday evening of last week, the 6th lec
ture in the course was delivered by J. SEWELL
STE wA str, Esq. The subject was " Public Opin
ion," and a snore than ordinally large audience at
tended, end listened with pleasure to the speaker,
who forcibly and ardently, illustrated what public
opinion was—showed that it was not the frenzy of
a mob, but that it was the well digested, and firmly
expressed sentiments of the majority. The hearers
were highly gratified ; and gave evidence that each
succeeding lecture, increased the zeal in our good
Nor can I close this brief and imperfect notice
without expressing my thanks to the Ladies, for
their presence and smiles of approval, for without
them, "what is there here to cheer one"—among
whom we saw many from abroad ; and it gives me
pleasure to see our fair friends, at home and abroad,
thus encouraging their friends of the other sex, in
their "labors of love." And I earnestly solicit their
continued assistance, in carrying on this work of
moral reform. A.
The committee appointed to inquire into the al
leged frauds in the election of State Printers, final
ly closed its labors, and reported to each branch of
the Legislature on Wednesday last. The committee
reported the testimony taken only, so that the whole
subject is now again in the hands of the two bran
ches, and will no doubt undergo another thorough
discussion before it is finally settled. In the House
2000 copies of the testimony were ordered to be
The Charleston papers of tile 29th ult., contain
a long Address from John C. Calhoun to his politi
cal friends and supporters, assigning his reasons for
not permitting his name to go before the proposed
Convention, to be held in Baltimore in May next.
The Charleston Courier says that between Mr. Van
Buren and Mr. Clay, John C. Calhoun will main
tain an armed neutrality. Want of time and space
permit us merely to mention the above fact to-day.
tCr During the year 1843 there were 304 vessels
lost at sea--61 of which belonged to Great Britain.
There were also several others of which we have
no account, except that they were passed at sea, and
have never since been heard from.
To the above we are pained to add that six hun
dred and forty-two lives have been lost. Ten ves
sels have been reported as missing, whose crews it
is to be feared have all perished.
cd. Sir H. Pottinger, British Plenipotentiary in
The Harrisburg Inteltigencer of the 2d inst. says
—The Legislature have been in session precisely
one month to-day, and although a similar body, per
haps, never assembled under a more imperious sense
of duty to enter at once upon the transaction of the
important business confided to them, we aver with
out the fear of any one daring to contradict our
statement, that for all the good interests for which
they assembled, a tea-table coterie of old women
could have done more good in a single afternoon,
than they have accomplished in all this time. Nay,
we will go further, and say that up to the present,
their humbug legislation—so far from proving in
the slightest degree beneficial to the Commonwealth,
has actually operated adverse to its interests—that
so far from having done any thing to retrieve onr
sinking credit, they have but plunged us deeper in
the mire—so far from having advanced one step to
retrieve our honor, they have branded the Com
monwealth with a more scathing disgrace if possi
ble than that which before marked it for the sneers
and scorn of the civilized world.
What have our Solons' done during the past
month—what mighty interests of the Common
wealth have received their grave consideration I'
Tell it not upon the mart where our credit is alrea
dy the jest of every stock-jobber—proclaim it not to
the world, in whose eyes we are already branded
with disgrace and infamy—whispor it not within
the precincts of Bond street where our dishonored
State bonds are the subject of writhing sarcasm and
bitter jest—a tehole month has been wasted—liter
ally wasted in hypocritical whinings about " re
trenchment atl4 reform !—retrenchment that may
justly be styled a most reckless profligacy—a reform
that is calculated but to plunge us deeper in the
mire of disgrace.
The present is styled par-excellence—a " Re
trenchment and Reform Legislature."—"Retrench
ment and Reform !"—Heaven save the mark! To
give the people of Pennsylvania an idea of the kind
of "retrenchment and reform" that their represen
tatives prate about so much and care so little, we
would inform them that one half the time already
wasted, has been occupied in discussing the merits
of the most trifling propositions. When the peo- '
pie are told that at IeastTWENTY THOUSAND
DOLLARS have been wasted in the bare DIS
CUSSION of party measures, they will be better
enabled to judge what is meant by this favorite text
for Legislative Buncombe speeches, and perchance
they will not have quite so exalted an opinion of
those of their representatives, who having no per
sonal popularity of their own, are compelled to re
sort to the most contemptible and hypocritical ex
pedients to attain that consideration which they can
never hope to reach in any other way—most of
them being lamentably destitute of those high-min
ded and honorable Rrinciples by which men of ster
ling worth and integrity never fail to acquire the
confidence and respect of the people.
A matter which has already cost ten times more
than it con ever, by any possibility, come to, is the
4 , Printing Question," and the results growing out
of it. It has been usual, heretofore, for each House
to elect three printers to do the public work, but so
flagrant were the abuses and so vexeilous the diffi
culties arising from this system, that nearly the
whole time of the Legislature was occupied in de
vising a means to remedy the evil. At length, after
being repeatedly thwarted by the Executive, a bill
was passed by the aid of the Whigs, and received
the signature of the Governor, providing for the
election of Stale Printers to do the work in the
English and German languages, and under its
wholesome provisions certain gentlemen wore dully
elected for the ensuing three years. This was fond
ly hoped would settle for a time at least all the dart
collies, vexations and abuses which had occupied
so much of the time of preceding Legislatures, and
leave the representatives of the people for the next
three years free to attend to the legitimate duties for
which they were to assemble. It chanced, however,
that the persons chosen State Printers, were not
such as to please His Excellency, the Governor, and
inasmuch as by the law he was required Co approve
the bond, he abused the ministerial duty confidsd to
him, and made use of a contemptible quibble to
treat the election as if it had never been held.—
, Charges of bribery and corruption were gravely
promulgated by one who is admitted on all hands,
to be himself the most corrupt and unprincipled
demagogue that ever betrayed a party, or disgraced
a State ; and the Legislature, instead of rebuking
the Executive interference, and treating the impu
tations which had been cast upon their body, with a
proper contempt, very gravely constitute a commit
tee of Investigation, which after putting the Com
monwealth to a greater expense than the printing
itself would have amounted to for the whole session,
elicited nothing but what was well known at the
time the election was held, and what has since been
the subject of common conversation.
The main object for which the Legislative and
Executive Departments of our government were
constituted, was to make laws for the promotion of
the general good—which, once solemnly enacted,
it is the duty of the Executive to see that they are
faithfully executed. Had he attended to his duty
in a proper manner, the Legislature at the opening
of the Session, would have had all the important
documents printed and laid on their desks, and they
could at once have entered upon the discussion of
those important matters which so imperiously de
, mond their attention. Had this been done, we are
persuaded the firet of February would not have been
permitted to pass without some action upon those
momentous questions, which should properly have
first claimed the attention of the people's represen
tatives. What, we should like to know, do the
great body of the people care who are elected the
officers of the Senate or House--clerks, doorkeepers,
sergeant-at-arms or printers, so that their duties are
faitkfuliy performed? What matters it to them
whether these officers are Whigs, or Locofocos--
Tyler men, or Porter men 1 Suppose that combi
nations calculated to influence the votes of members
of the last Legislature did exist, what security have
the people that more powerful combinations—com
binations with the grant dispenser of patronage and
pardons, David it. Porter, himself at their head, do
not now exist, and are not now exercising the whole
weight of their influence upon the members of the
present body? Are the members of this Legisla
ture more pure and incorruptible than those of last
year How aro the people to know that a system of
bribery and corruption is not even now going on
that will require to be investigated by the next Le
gislature These are plain, common sense ques
tions that must occur to every one. How absurd
then was it to make such an ado about nothing, put
the Commonwealth to an expense of thousands of
dollars, and postpone the legitimate business for
which they assembled, to follow up the vague and
indefinite charges of the Executive in the manner
they have done?
We trust that tlte members of the Legislature,
and especially the Whig members—the great body
of whom we know to be governed by the moat
honorable and high minded principles, and who
scorn an alliance with any thing that is mean and
contemptible—will frown down the attempts that
have been made to waste the whole time of the
session is gravely discussing the two-and-sixpence
measures, while those more important provisions
for the maintenance of our credit are unattended to.
The people are in favor of " retrenchment and re
form"—a retrenchment of the time of their legisla
tors to the legitimate business for which they have
assembled, end a reform of the flagrant usurpations
and corrupt and unprincipled abuses which for the
last four or five years have disgraced the Executive
department of government. Let them apply the
corrective to these flagrant abuses in high quarters
and the smaller ones will follow in the natural
course of things.
By the arrival of the brig Lime Rock, on the
18th ult. ? at New Orleans, files of Mexican papers
to the 30th December, wore received by the Dee.—
Santa Anna had issued a decree expelling from the
Californians and New Mexico all Americans, citi
zens of the United States; but that our minister,
General Waddy Thompson, had remonstrated so
warmly on the subject, declaring that in case of its
enforcement he would immediately demand his pass
port, that the decree was revoked within 24 hours
after its promulgation.
Another version is that Mr. Thompson declared
that if the decree was not fulfilled, he would quit
Mexico, with or without his passport. However
this may be, the principle fact may be considered as
positive. It is stated that the decree had been pro
mulgated under the influence or extreme mental
irritation caused by the reception of President Ty
ler's Message in the city of Mexico.
It is rumored that Gen. Thompson has changed
his views in regard to his resignation, and intends
Isimply asking for a temporary leave of absence.
The Mexican schooner Montezuma left Vera
Cruz on the 26th ult., for Campeachy, having on
board the Commissioners of Youcatan,—who were
on their return, after having settled all existing trou
bles to the satisfaction of both parties.
Much excitement prevailed at Vera Cruz about
the period of the departure of the Lime Rock, on
account of rumored quarrels between Mexico and
Our Into files of New Orleans papers contains
news from Texas to the 17th ult.
Hoffmeister, who was sentenced to be hung at
the last term of the District Court at Galveston, has
been pardoned by the President.
The injunction of secrecy having been removed,
publication has been given to an interesting message
from President Houston, communicated to the Sen
ate on the 22d December. It paints in deplorable
colors the situation of the Texian navy, traces its
history for the last twelve months, contends that it
has proved inefficient and cannot be supported in
the present crippled condition of the financies of the
i Government, and finally recommends the dismant
ling of the Navy and the sale of the vessels com
posing it. This message was followed by a bill to
authorize the sale of the ship Austin, the brigs
Wharton and Archer, and the schooner San Ber
An important bill was before Congress at the
iciest accounts, entitled, An Act concerning the re
lease c,f captive Toxin's in Mexico. It provides
that if certain information of the release of the
Texian captives in Mexico, be not received by the
President, on or before the first day of March, the
Major General of militia is required to make a pub
lic call for volunteers, to repair to his standard at
some place designated, west of the Guadaloupe, for
an offensive campaign against the towns and settle
ments of the Mexicans, situated in the valley of the
Rio Grande. It further provides that the army thus
organized, shall endeavor to procure a sufficient
number of Mexican prisoners, of the highest rank
and consideration, to be held as hostages for the
good treatment of the Texian captives; that the
warfare shall be transferred to the Mexican soil;
and that the Texian troops shall be supported and
paid by confiscation of property and forcing could
WomEN.—Perhaps a more just or beautiful corn•
pliment was never paid to woman, than the follow.
ing from Judge Story :
"To the honor, the eternal honor of the sex, be
it said, that, in the path of duty, no sacrifice is with
them too high or too dear. Nothing is with them
impossible, but to shrink from what love, honor,
innocence and religion require. The voice of plea
sure or of power may pass by unheeded, but the
voice of affliction never. The chamber of the sick,
the pillow of the dying, the vigils of the dead, the
altar of ;'religion, never missed the presence of the
sympathies of woman. Timid though she be, and
the winds of heaven may not too roughly visit her,
on such occasions she loses all sense of danger, and
assumes a pertenatural courage which knows not
and fears not consequences. Then she displays
the undaunted spirit which neither courts difficul
ties nor evades them; that resignation which utters
I neither murmurs nor regrets, and that patience in
suffering which seems victorious over death itself.
c:y. Out of every 100 children born in Man
chester, 57 die before they reach five years of age
......and in Liverpool 54i. It is believed that a con
siderable portion of these deaths arise from causes
which night be prevented by efficient sanitary
llAnnowrir.Ln, N. J., April 20, 1843.
On or about the 13th day of October, 1841 , I
was taken - with a violent pain in the side, near the
liver, which continued for about five days, and was
followed by the breaking of an ulcer, or abscess,
inwardly, which relieved the pain a little, but caus
ed me to throw up a great quantity of offensive mat
ter, and also much blood. Being greatly alarmed
at tins, I applied to a physician, but he said lie
thought he could do but little for me except give me
some Mercury Pills, which I refused to take, feeling
satisfied that they could do me no good ; many oth
er remedies were then procured by my wife and
friends, but none did me any good-and the discharge
of blood and corruption still continued every few
I days, and at last became so offensive that I could
scarcely breathe. I was also seized with a violent
Cough, which at times caused me ro raise much
more blood than I had done before—and my disease
continued in this way, still growing worse, until
February, when all hope of my recovery was given
up, and my friends all thought I would die of a
galloping Consumption. At this moment, when
my life was apparently drawing near its close, I
heard of Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, and
got a bottle, which relieved me immediately ; and,
by the use of only three bottles of this medicine, all
my pains were removed—my cough and spitting of
blood and corruption entirely stopped, and in a few
weeks my health was so far restored as to enable
the to work at my trade, (which is a carpenter,) and
up to this lilac I have enjoyed good health.
Gloucester County, N. J., as.
Personally came before me, the subscriber, one
of the Justices of the Peace in and for the said
county, Thomas Cozens, and being duly affirmed
according to law, saith the above statement is in all
Aflirmed before me, on the 20th day
of April, 1843. J. OLE - Mr:NT, .1. F.
For sale by Thomas Read, Huntingdon and
James Orr, Hollidaysburg.
ri'SUDDEN DEATH, APOPLEXY, BURST
ING OF VESSELS, &C.—WrigileS Win!) Ve
getable Pills are certain to prevent the a
bove dreadful consequences, because they
purge from the body those morbid humors
which, when floating in the general circu
lation, are the cause of a determination or
rush of blood to the head, a pressure upon
the brain, and other dreadful results.—
From two to six of said Indian Vegetable
Pills, taken every night, on going to bed,
will in a short time so completely cleanse
the hod} from every thing that is opposed
to health that sudden death, apoplexy,
bursting of blood vessels, or indeed any mal
ady, will be in a manner impossible.
Wright's Vegetable Indian Pills also aid
and improve digeston, and purify the blood
and therefore give health and vigor to the
whole frame ' as well as drive disease of
every name from the body.
Beware of Counterfeits.—The public are
cautioned against the many spurious medi
cines which in order to deceive are made
in outward appearance, closely to resem
ble the above wonderful Pills.
OBSERVE.—Purchase only if the adver
tised agents, or at the office of the Getter.
al Depot, No. 169 Race street, Philadel
phia, and be particular to ask for WRIGHT'
Indian Vegetable Pills.
The genuine medicines can he obtained
at the store of Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
On Tuesday, the 23d ult., by the Rev. Andrew
Spannogie, Mr. JAMES G. DOYLE, Merchant, to
Miss MARY ANN LONG, all of Shirley tp.
On Thursday.: the 25th ult., hg the s am e, M-e ;
ISAAC LUTZ, of the borough of Shirleysburg, to
Miss SARAH JANE GARVER, of Shirley tp.
On Thursday, the 25th ult., by the Rev. John
Peebles, Mr. ISAAC BROWN, to Miss ELLEN
FEE, all of Henderson township.
On Saturday, the 13th ult., by the Rev. William
Hirst, Mr. J. ROSS, publisher of the "Clinton Co.
Whig," to Mrs. SARAH ANN CARR, daughter
of Jeremiah Brown, Esq.,of Columbia, Pa.
On Thursday, the 25th ult., by the Rev. A. K.
Bell, Mr: JOHN KAMBERLAIN, to Miss ELI
ZABETH STEWART, both of Frankstown tp.
On Tuesday, the 30th ult., by the Rev. H. G.
Dill, Mr. JOHN GAHAGAN, to Miss LEAH
BROWN, all of Huntingdon county.
On the same day, by the Rev. AM. M'Ginley, Mr.
JAMES BREWSTER, Esq., Merchant, of Fan
nettsburg, to Miss NANCY G. STE WART, of
Path Valley, Franklin county.
On Thursday, the Ist inst., in Henderson town
ship, by the Rev. John Peebles, Mr. - WMA
HAN, of Shaver's Creek, to Miss REBECCA,
daughter of Mr. Wm. M'Monigal.
On the same day, by the same, Mr.
to Miss *-- •--, all of this
WE return our compliments to the happy couple
for the slice of delicious pound-coke, we did not
On 'Wednesday, the 17th ult., in Hopewell tp.,
this county, DAVID, son of Wm. Dean, Esq. and
Elizabeth his wife, aged 2 years, 11 months and 19
On Sunday, the 21st ult., at same place, and son
of same, ALEXANDER DEAN, aged 3 years, 8
months and 23 days.
On Wednesday, the 24th ult., in Cassville, this
county, HARRIET, infant daughter of Caleb and
Analiza Swoope, aged 1 year, 4 months and 20 days,
On Wednesday, the 17th ult., at his residence in
Andcrsonburg, Perry co., JOSEPH L. M'CAY,
M. D., formerly of Lewistown, in the 31st year of
The Waginglonian Temperance Society will
meet at the Old Court House, as usual, on Satur
day evening the 17th inst.
A Lecture will be delivered by the Rev. Mr.
PENLYGRASS, of Bellefonte.
G. ARMITAGE MILLER, Sec.
February 7, 1944.
Estate of William Paha, late of
The Borough of Huntingdon, deceased.
EVCERS of administration nn the said
C_A 'estate have been granted to the under
signed. All persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate payment,
and those having claims against it will pre
sent them properly authenticated for settle
ment without delay, to
THEO. H. CREMER, Adm'r.
Jan. 17, 1844. Huntingdon.
BLANK DEEDS, of an improved
form, for sale at this office.
.filgo BLANK PETITIONS FOR
The Board of Revision for Huntingdon
County, hereby give notice to the taxable
inhabitants, the owners at.d agents of real
and personal property, taxable for county;
state and school purposes, •mi the innkeepers
who have been returned according to law,
within the county of Huntingdon, that an
appeal for the benefit of all persons interest
ed, will be held for the several townships
within the said county, as follows:
For the township of Tyrone at the house
of James Crawford, in said township, on
Monday the 4th day of March next,
For the township of Franklin at the house
f Gen. W. Mattern, at Colerain Forges, oft
Tuesday the sth day of March next.
. For the township of Wat riorsmark at the
house of Thomas Wallace, m the town of
Warriorsmark on Wednesday the 6th day
of March next.
For the township of Snyder at the Bald
Eagle school house, in said township, on
l'hursday the 7th day of March next.
For the township of Antes at the house of
John Bell, in said, township, on Friday the
Bth day of March next.
For 'the township of Allegheny at the house
of David Black, in said township, on Satue.
day the 9th day of March next.
For the township of Blair at the house of
D. H. Moore, in the borough of Hollidays ,
burg, on Monday the 11th day of March•
For the township of Frankstown at the
house of Mrs Denlinger on Tuesday the 12th
day of March next.
For the township of Huston at the house l. '
of Frederick Fouse, in said township, on
Wednesday the 13th day of March next.
For the township of Woodberry at the
house of Francis M'C oy in the borough of
Williamsburg, on Thursday the 14th day of
For the township of Morris at the house
James M. Kinkead (Yellow Springs) on Fri
day the 15th day of March next. _
ror the township of Porter at the house of
Robert Carmon, in the borough of Alexan
dria, on Saturday the 16th day of March
For the township of West at the house of
Mrs. Scullin, in the borough of Petersburg,
on Monday the 18th day of March next.
For the township of Barree at the house
of James Livingston, in Saulsbnrg, on Tues
day the 19th day of March next.
For the township of Henderson at the
Commissioners office, in the borough of Hun
tingdon, on Wednesday the 20th day of
For the township of Walker at house of
Jacob Megahon, to M'Connellstown, on
Thnrsday dig 21st day of March next.
For the tfiwnship of Hopewell at the
house of John B. Given on Friday the 22d
day of March next.
For the township of Tod at the house of
John I lenderson on Saturday the 23d day of
For the township of Cass at the house of .
Robert Speer on Monday the 25th day of
For the township of Springfield at the
house of George D. Hudson on fuesday the
2tith clay of March next.
For thetownship of Cromwell at the house
of David Etnire (Orbisonia) on Wednesday
the 27th day of March next.
For the township of Dublin at the house
of John Rupert, at Shade Gap, on Thursday
the 28th day of March next.
For the township of Tell at the house of
Henry Eby on Friday the 29th day of March
For the township of Shirley at the house
of David Freaker, in the borough of Shir
leysburg, on Saturday the 30th day of
For the township of Union at the public
school house, near Hampson's, on Monday
the Ist day of April next.
When and where all persons who consider
themselves aggrieved by the triennialaseetut
ment or valuation of their property, profes
sions, trades and occupations, the offices and
posts of profit any of them hold, the value
of their personal property taxable for coun
ty, state or common school purposes, the
yearly rental ot an Inn or tavern any ot
them occupy, are hereby notified to attend
and state their grievances if they think
ALEXANDER KNOX Jr.,
JOHN F. MILLER. I Board.
MORDECAI CHILCOTE, ; of
JOSEPH ADAMS, I revisit'.
J kMES GWIN,
Feb. 7, 1844.
Orphans's Court sale.
ITN pursuance of an order of the Orphans'
4Court of Huntingdon county, will be ex
posed to sale, by public vendue or out cry,
on the premises on Monday the 26th inst,
Certain Lot of Ground,
situate in the town of Williamsburg, adjoin
ing a lot of Henry Reigart—Also, the un
divided halt of the
Lot and Buildings,
adjoining a lot of C. Hewit on the east and
a lot belonging to the Luthern ConAregation
on the west, now in the tenure of David S.
TERMS OF SALE.
One half of the purchase money to be paid,
on confirmation of the sale and the residue
in one year thereafter, with interest, to be
secured by the bond and mortgages of the
To be sold as the property of Joseph Rol
ler, dec'd., in pursuance of his last will and.
by order of said court.
By the court, JOHN REED, Cl'k.
Attendance will be given on the day or
JOSHUA ROLLER, /
JOHN K. NEFF, s Adm'rs.
Williamsburg, Feb. 7, 1844.
For Sale or Rent.
The undersigned will either sell or lease.
on favorable terms, that tracts of land situate
in Cass township, Huntingdon county, adr
joining lands of Laurance Swoope and oth
more or less, of which about 70 acres clear
ed, with a good log house and kitched, well
finished, a double barn and apple orchard
therm in a good state of cultivation
Two carding Machines,
house &c. adjoining the above, with another
large building adjoining calculated for a ful
ling mill, part finished, and about two acres
of land including the water power &c.
Any person wishing to purchase or rent the
said property will please call on the sub
scriber at Lock No. 3 i, the first below Mill
Feb. 7, 1844