Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, February 28, 1844, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    'U 3 l:tt3cia qtia:Duau.acicsall.
Illuittingdoit, Feb. 28, I 844.
wood is wanted at tins office in payment of sub
scription, advertising and job work.
To Advertisers.
Advertisements Mita be handed in on Tuesday
Morning before 9 o'clock td insure their insertion in
next morning's paper.
Democratic Harrison
The members of the Democratic Harrison party
of Pennsylvania—those who unite with them as
allies in the achievement of that glorious political
victory in 1940, the result of which was the elec
tion of that pure, venerated and much lamented
to the Presidental Chair--those who have hitherto
consistently battled for " the Supremacy of the
Nhaws,". who are opposed to all mysteries, whether
of the Government or otherwise, which arc inacces
sible to the public eye—those who arc opposed to
favored classes and monopolies either of office or j
power—those who are tired of experiments upon I
the Commerce, Manufactures and currency of the
country, anti all others who are convinced of the
necessity of so reforming the abuses of the State
and National Government as to secure their prompt,
faithful, economical and energetic administration,
with a strict accountability to the people, on the
part of those by whom they are administered, are
requested by the State Central Committee of the
Democatic Harrison party, to meet in their several
Counties and Districts, and in conformity with
former usages. to elect Delegates in proportion to
the number of Senators and Representatives in the
State Legislature from such Counties and Districts
to a STATE. CONVENTION to be held at Harrisburg
en MONDAY, the 4th day of MARCH next, at
12 o'clock, M., to nominate a suitable candidate
or Governor, to be supported by the friends of good
order at their next General Election, and to do such
other acts and things as may be deemed necessary.
The several County Committees will he careful
to give the proper notices in their respective minks.
GEORGE FORD, Lancaster.
HAR7.IAR DENNY, Allegheny.
JOHN 0. MILES, Huntingdon.
JOHN TAGGART, NorthUmberland
WILLIAM HUGHES, Phil'a county.
JACOB WEYGANT. Northampton.
Lancaster, December 8,1843.
UNTINGDON CO., Fl). 4 2, 1844.
THEO. FENN, E-I:—Your paper of the
•47ili ult. contains a communication sign
ed "Old Mifflin," which I object to, fur
the reason that it is unfair, uncalled for,
and untrue, and was, no doubt. designed
for the purpose of placiog the friends of
some two or three prominent candidates
for the Gubernatorial Chair, into belhge
rani positions so. that the favorite of the
writer— not brought into the controversy—.
, may gain vantage ground thereby.
In the same paper. in an editorial no•
- lice of die Communication, you state that
- your —press is open to a dietission of the
'merits of all the candidates spoken of."
'I ask, therefore, the use of your columns
'for the purpose of setting Gen, In , IN and
• his friends, who have been assaile•il by
your correspondent, in his and their prop
er light before the politic. In so doing,
%shall not detract one iota from the fair
nine of any of the distiogui,hed gentle
'men who have been named in connexion
with the office of Governor; nor skid! I
•iudulge in fulsome or undue praise of the
.aissailed ; but merely to show that "Old
Mifflin" has ...wilted and rniltivor
.eilto injure Geo. Incu r.
. .
Your . ' currespoothnt commences with
'hypocritical cant about the importance ''in
.canvassing the pretensions of candidates
for oili e. to abstain from any thing that
Might have a tendency to generate hostile
feelings among the respective aspirant s." This is, no doubt, a wholasome precept;
but in his practice, ''ol,l Mifflin" is dia•
metrically oppose to it; for he asserts that
"it has lately been deemed necesrary to
disparage his (Judge Bank's) popularity
for the purpose of advocating the preten.
',ions of a new candidate, WOO PRESENrs
tiII)PELF to the people, under the impos
ing sobriquet of "the popular Congress•
man:' Now, in the above quotation your
correspondent asserts two falsehoods
which are not even marked with plausa
bility. Where is the evidence that Judge
Banks' popularity is disparaged, and dis•
paraged, too, as the language implies by
he friends of Gen Irvin? 1 never heard
or saw any such evidence, and your env
correspondent cites none. You are told
that Gen Irvin "presents himsell," &c,.
but you are not favored with any thing
more than bare assertion. The fact is,
Gen. Irvin is not, and never was an office
seeker, as the people of his own district,
and every one else who knows any thing
about him, can attest. I never yet knew
a man to be popular in this section of the
State, if he wits known to be, or even sus
pected to be an office-huuter. lam con
fident that Gen. Irvin never swight the
nomination tor Chief Slagist;•ate of Penn
sylvania. Ile was nominated without his,
knowledge or consent; and, but for the
earnest solicitations of numerous friends,
he would have had his name withdrawn
from the list of candidates immediately
after its announcement.
Front another patigraph in the same
communication, 1 extinct the following:
“The gentleman who has thus appropria
ted to himself the imposing cogonien of
'.the popular Congressman," was riot
known out of his own district at the
beginning of the presont session of
Congress, either personally or by reputa
tion, to five hundred individuals in the
State or Union, or in both together! Now
in the spice of .six short weeks he is the
"popular Cnogressman," know') far and
wide." A bright idea, trmly !
Irvin, the man who in 1840 Lilt his uppo
ucnt in a district that had previously, al
nst from time immemorial, ele.cted a Lo
cornet) to Congress! Ile who was reelec
ted in 1813, by the triumphant majority
o I 1330, _having received 25,725
votes. He who stood up in Congress
during the late session, in defence of
Monte Industry and Home Manufactures,
and made speeches on the Tariff Bill,
that were published far arid ride, by the
newspaper press. Ile who is known
throughot the State and the Union as "the
popular Congressman," of Pennsylvia.
lie it is, ((tat you are gravely told, "was
nut known out of his own district at the
beginning of the present session of Con
g,resy, either personally or by reputation
to five hundred people in she State or
Union, or both together !!! I do not
know the real name or your correspond•
sit, nor am I aware of his locality, as he
dates noa here ; but, from the degree of
Ignorance he betrays—if it be not SOME.
thnig worse—l would judge him to be
either a Jew or a Hottentot.
''Old NI tHin" asserts that the wonder.
ful popularity of lien. Irvin was wrought.
"by the magic influence of letter writers,
who for a proper consideration paid, can
magnify the smallest dwarf into the
largest giant, and affix to brass a higher
value than to unalloyed gold." In the
same paragraph, your correspondent
"objects too, to some half dirien men at
Washingtou city, aii4U ming the right of
determining for whom the people of Penn
sylvaMa roe for Governor." "It is
well known," says he, "in this part of the
State, that the 'public opinion' which it is
said designates Gen. Irvin as the Whig
candidate for Governor, Iraq been made to
order at Washington." What an OM
gent flood of light must have hurt sudden
ly upon the benighted vision of your cot.
respondent! Letters have been written
in favor of Gen Irvin; and it has even
reached Washington city that Gen Irvin
the"'Popular COO ;ressma designated
as the W hi , candidate •for Governor!
Mort ouder n fo I discovery!! But "Old
Nlifflin can have more light still. I can
'olio to him that in ninny parts of the Suite
thejpeople; the real sorereigasossemble iu
County meetings and Conventions; and
with one voice declare in favor of the
"Popular Conwesswan:"—they instruct
their delegates to the 4th of March Con
vention, to use all their influence to pro
cure his noutination; and the newspapers,
On, even they lall into the crowd, and
teem with the evidences of his popularity
It is the people—the hard fisted yeoman•
ry of the country—that take the lead fur
Ucn. ft% in; while the old politicians—the
would-be and self styled leaders of the
party—stand buck And WONDER.
• "Old Mifflin," after stigmatizing Gen.'
Irvin as a "dwarf" who "presents him
self to the people —" as "appropriating
to himself the imposing cognomen of the
"Popular • Coegressman—" as 'Hying
hired letter writers to puff him into veto•
Hely, &c. Alter all this, your cnrres•
pondent has the unblushing impudence to
tell you that he "does not desire to dis
parage Mr. Irvin ip the slightest degree.
lie is a good meaning man." Mtn would
say as much for "Old Nlifflini" "Ile is a
gear! meaning man," says he, "but I do
not wish to see him pulled into the di•
'pensions of a Statesman by the breath of
a low hired letter writers, at the. expense
el • such nom as Judge (links, George W.
'Poland and others.
I would u•ag'r that .0111 Mifflin" is not
friendly to either of the gentlemen lie
Next, your correspondent states the
votes given for Governor in 1841, in the
counties of Ifontingdon, Mifflin, Centre,
and Juniata, the Congressional D'strict
which Gen Irvin represents; and also the
votes given in the SAllle counties in 1843,
for Member of Congress; which state
meta shows nothing more nor less, can
didly speaking, than that in a district in
which Kickanoo Porter beat Judge Banks
651 votes, Gen Irvin beat Geo. M'Cul
loch 1,336, making near 2,900 in
favor of Gen. Irvin over his party vote.—
But "Old :Mifflin" in.his insatiable desire
to misrepresent and injure an open
hearted and generous opponent, snakes an •
attempt to draw a most despicable cons
elusion from his statement—namely, that
because Banks received more votes in
those counties than (lid Irvin, therefore
Banks is popular and Irvin unpopular!
Every one knows that at elections 14
Governor more votes are polled than at
any other elections, that of President of
the United States not excepted. At the
Governor's election in 1841 there were
over 250,0(1 votes polled ; while at the
election last fall for Canal Commissioners,
there were not as many by 40,000.
Would it not be fair to state the ques
tion of (ten. Irvin's popularity thus :—lf
a man can run (dwell of his opponent 1336
voles in one Congressional Disstrict, com
posed of three Locdfoco counties to one
Whig how much could he run ahead in
the -24 districts? I leave the question
to your correspondet to solve.
It is idle for any one to pretend that the
"Popular Congressman" is not popular.
Gen. Irvin's qualifications are also
grossly misrepresented by i•Old Mifflin"
as every one who knows the Genearal
can testify. A man who can manage his
own busines, when as extensive us Gen.
Irvin's, and (I() it with so much advantage
to himself, can safely be entrusted with
the Aims of State.
In conclusion, I can safely assure you
that if "Old Mifflin" expects to injure
Gen. Irvin's prospects of a nomination, by
these assassin-like stabs, he will fail in the
cowardly attempt.
The delegation to Congress from Mary
land 13 Whiff CIEOUghOU 1.
A Shocking Occurrence.
The Phil'a. Gazette of Friday says:
This morning, about five o'clock the
watchman at the corner of Fifth and Spruce
streets, while going his round was alarm
ed by the cries of a female, and proceeding
in the direction of the sound, discovered
a woman lying upon the pavement in front
of the house of Leopold P. Coursault, Ni).
117 Spruce street dreadfully injured and
bleeding profusely— one of her legs being
fractured, the large blood vessels of the
limb ruptured, and her head exhibiting an
awful contosidh. The unfortunate fe
male proved to be Mrs. Frontin, the
second wife of Mons. Frontin, a French
teacher. Frontin occupied two rooms at
Mr. Coursault's house; and the wife's
story is, that her liusband had threatened
to murder her, and that to escape his vi
olence, she, in her fright, threw herself
from the second story window. The'poor
woman has only been married a few weeks,
and if her story be correct, she was fright
ened into the marriage and has been in
such dread of her husband ever since, that
she has been obliged to flee from his per.
secution, and keep herself concealed; and
he has constantly pursued and .sought her
out. Mrs. Frontin is not expected to sur
vive her injuries. Iler husband has been
arrested and committed to prison.
The first wile of the above named Frontin,
died in this city only a few !eoliths since,
and we have been infermed that the se
cond wife immediately after their marriage
by a clergyman, refused to live with him,
and persisted in this refusal for some time.
Frontin became excited on the subject, said
that he could not account for the conduct
of his wife, and finding it impossible to re
concile the difficulty that existed be
tween them, said that 1;e was anxious to
to obtain a divorce. Ile is a Frenchman
by birth, about 40 years of age, and one or
two children by his first wife are now liv-
FATHER MATity.w.—The New York
Evening Post says—. We learn that a
correspondence has recently taken place
bete eel) Father Mathew and Grinnell,
Minim n S.: Co., of this city, owners of a
London as well a; a Liverpool line of
packet ships, in relation to his contempla
.ed visit to this city. They offered him a
free passage in any one of their ship; to
America, which he has accepted, and has
signified his intention to make the voyage
in June.''
ING OF VEssELs, &c.—Wright's Indian Ye
getable Pills are certain to prevent the a
bove dreadful consequences, becatise they
purge from the body those morbid humors
which, when fluatieg 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 body from every thing that is opposed
to health that sodden 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 arc made.
:IN outward appearance, closely to resem
ble the above wonderful Pills.
_ .
005E10/E.—Purchase only c.f the adver
tised agents, or at the office of the Getter.
al Depot, No. 169 _Race street, Philadel
phia, and be particular to ask fur WRIGHT'
Indian Vegetable Pills.
The genuine medicines can be obtained
;it the store of Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
Auditor's Notice.
The undersigned appointed by the court
of Common Pleas to distribute the mon
eys in the hands of the Sheriff, arising from
the sale ofthe persmal property of Jon'a. H.
Dorsey & cc. mid S. Miles Green & co., and
the individual property of. S. Miles Green,
hereby gives ratite to all interested in the
distrilite ion, that he will attend fiir that pur
pose, at the Prothonotary's office, is Fri
day the 22nd day of March next. (1844) at 1
o'clock, P. M.
G EO. TAYLOR, Auditor.
Feb. 21, 1843.
In pursuance of an order of the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county, there will be
exposed to sal a by public vendue or out-cry,
of the premises, on Saturday the lad day
of March next. ut 1 o'clock, P. M., the fol
lowing described real estate, _
- -
A Lot (I Ground,
in the borough of Petersburg, in said coun
ty, numbered 127,' having a two story log
house, weatherboarded, a log shop and a
franc stable thereon erected.
Al so, lot No. 118 in the said borough, be
ing fenced and having a shed thereon erect
ed, late the estate (in part) of John Scullin,
late of said borough, deed.
. . .
the last mentioned lot is well calculated
for the erection of a warehouse, it lying on
the basin of the Pennsylvania canal ; and
there is un alley about 8 feet wide running
along the north side of each of the above
described lots.
Terms of Sale.—One third part of the
purchase money to be paid on contirmltion
of the sale, and the residue in two t qual an
nual payments thereafter, with interest, to .
be secured by the bonds and mortgages of
the purchaser.
By the Court, JOHN REED, Clerk.
Attendance will he given on the day of
sale by JOHN NUCULLOCH, Adru'r.
Jun. 31, 1844.
Third and Last INotice..
All persons having accounts standing
unsettled, with the subscriber, from 12
'soothe to 5 years, are now informed that
unless settled- between this and the 20th
of March next, they will be left in the
hands of THE agent for collection.
Jan. 24, 1844.
Philadelphia, Feb. c 26.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - S 4 87
RYE MEAL, do. - - - - 325
CORN do. do.
WHEAT, ptimePenna. per bush. - - 1 05
RYE do. - - - 64
CORN, yellow, , do. - - - 48
do. white, do. - - - 37
OATS, do. - - - 31
WHISKEY, in bin.
Baltimore, Feb. 20.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $4 50
WHEAT, per bush. - - - U 5
CORN, yellow, do. - - - - 44
do. white, do.
RYE, do.
OATi. do.
WHISKEY, in bbls.
Pittsburgh, Feb. 23:
FLOUR, per bbl. - - - $3 SO a 3 68
WHEAT, per bush. - - - - 62 a 65
RYE, do.
OATS, do. - - - 18 a 20
CORN, do. - - - - 31 a 37
WHILSKEY, in his. 17
5•-traß Steer.
ret AME to the residence of the subscriber
licmg in Warriorsmark township, on the
20th ult., a brindle steer with white spots on
his skies, supposed to be a yearling last
spring, the owner is requested to come for
ward, prove property, pay charges and tike
him away otherwise he will be disposed of
according to law.
b. 7, 1844.
Estate of Daniel Lower, "
Late of Wooberry township Huntingdo
county deceased.
Notice is he, eby given, that letters testa
mentary upon the will of 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
tlement, to _ _
Feb. 7, 1344.
auditors' Xot ice.
WRHE undersigned auditor, appointed by
4.a. the court, to distribute the proceeds
arising from the sale t f the real estate of Z.
G. Brown and others, known as the ''Ben
nington Coal Bank," will attend for that
purpose at the Prothonotary's office, in the
bore ugh if Huntingdon, on Monday the llth
day of March next, at 1 o'clock, P. M,—
All persons having Claims on said fund , are
required to nuke them known to me at that
time or be debarred from coming in for any
share of it afterwards.
Feb. 7, 1R44.
By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias to me
directed, I will exposeio sale, on theprm
ises., by public vendee outcry on Wed
nesday the 28th day of February next, at 2
o Liock P. M. , the following described prop
Lot No. l 2 in the old town plot of the
borough of Hollidaysburg, fronting 60 feet
on the north side of Allegheny street and
extending back at right angles to said street
180 teet to an alley, being on the corner of
Allegheny and Front streets, having there
on erected a two story weatherboarded or
frathe house, a two story new brick house,
hack buildings and a frame stable, [late the
property of James B. Frampton,] Seized,
taken in execution and to be sold as the
property of John F. Loy , at the snit of John
Shaver, Esq., Sheriff of Hun tingd on county.
Terms of Sale.--One hundred dollies, at
least, must be cash down, at sale, and the
balance at April Court, for which good se
curity must he given on the ground.
JAMES SAXTON Jr., Coroner.
Huntingdon Jan. 31, 1844,—t5.
~ c z)uc. LQ.cDaaq.,
The Tavern Stand in the borough of Shit.-
leysburg,mov in the tenure of James S. WEl
heßy, will be let for one or more years, from
the Ist of April next. It is the old stand
kept by John; Price and °tilers, as a public
house, for the last fifteen years, and is one of
the best in the county. Apply to the sub
Huntingdon Jan. 31, 1844.
No. '2OO ill A R STREET,
(Above 6th Street)
%THE subscriber, thankful for the liberal
%.1 , support of his friends and the public
generally, respectfully informs them that he
still continues at the old established house,
where he will be pleased to accommodate
allthose who favor him with their patronage.
Dec. 14, 1842.—tf.
Late of Tyrone township,
Huntingdon county. deceased.
ROTICE is hereby given, that letters
testamentary upon the said estate have
been;granted to the undersigned. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment, and those having
claims or demands against the same are re
quested to present them duly authenticated
for settlement, to
Tyrone tp:, Jan. 3, 1844.
Remaining' in the post office at Minting
don, January Ist 1814. If not called for
previous to the Ist of April next, will be
sent to the General Post Office as dead letters
Barton Thomas M'Murtrie D avid 5
Bowers Samuel M'Divit Miss Jane
Bell Robert Moore t;amuel
Barrick Henry Reichart John Jr.
Farrell John Smith Thomas
Fee John Erayer John
Johnston James It. Swoope Peter H.
Koller Henry Strong Benjamin
WNalley Thomas Whitaker Daniel
Withrrnw John
Huntingdon, Jan. 10, 1844.
Land for Sale.
A first rate tract of land containing 220
acres and allowance, situate three and a half
miles east of the borough of Huntingdon,
and two miles west of Mill Creek Iron
Works, will be sold on accomodating terms.
SO Java
of this land lies between the turnpike road
and the canal, all cleared, is level, under
good fence, and now in a good state of cul
tivation, the residue is on the north side of
the turnpike. about six acres cleared, and at
least 50 acres more of excellent quality
may be cleared at a small expense, part of
which is already partially cleared ; the re
mainder is in general well timbered. The
improvements are an old one and a half
story house with an excellent
Well or water
near the door, there is also an excellent ap
ple orchard and several springs of water on
the premises.
- -
This tract is allowed to be susceptible of
being made the handsomest farm in the
county, and the situation is in every respect
an eligible onr. Possession can be given on
the first day of April, or sooner if required.
for terms apply to the subscriber in the
borough of Huntingdon.. _
Feb. 21, 1844.
The undersigned having purchased the
personal property of John M'C oy, of Bargee
township, on the 2d February, inst., at
Sheriff's sale, and not wishing to remove
the same until spring, hereby caution all
persons from meddling with or removing
the same on account of any liabilities of the
said John M'Coy—and, also, give this pub
lic notice of their said purchase. The prop
erty consists of horses, cows, sheep, hogs,
a farm wagon and bed, grain in the ground,
household furniture and all the farming u
tensils and other moveable property claim
ed by said M'Coy, on his premises.
Feb. 21, 1844.—5 t.
Of f ice in Main street, three doors west
of Mr. Buoy's Jewelry establishment.
February 14, 1843.--tt.
Six cents and a Pair of ship
pers Reward.
Run away from the subscriber living in
the town of Warriorsmark, on the 3rd inst.
an indented apprentice to the shoemaking
business, named
Chockfry hoops.
Had on when be went away a green coat,
with a velvet collar, blue vest, gray pants,
boots and a black hat; he is about 18 years
old, and five feet seven inches high, all
persons are cautioned against harbouring said
apprentice. Any person • bringing him back
shall receive the above reward bul no charges
will be paid.
Feb. 14, 1844.
Orphans , Court Notice.
To the heirs and legal representatives of
Robert Thompson, late of Dublin township,
Huntingdon county; deed. Take notice
that, at January Term last, a rule was grant
ed by the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon
county, on you to come into court on the 2nd
Monday of April next to shear cause why
the real estate should not be sold.
Feb. 14, 1844.—5 t
Came to the roidence of the subscriber
in Snyder township, Huntingdon county, nn
on the 3d inst a gray mare supposed to be
about seven years old, and alma thirteen
hands high. The owner is requested to come
forward, prove property, pay charges and
take her away, otheriviseshe will be dispos
ed of according to law.
Ft-b. 14, 1844.
Orphan& Court Ainice.
To the heirs and legal representatives of
Peter Bowers, late of Woodberry township,
Huntingdon county, deed. Take notice
that, at January T erm - last, a rule was gran
ted by the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon
county, on You to come into court on the ail
Monday of April next and accept or refuse
the real estate of,said deceased, at the valu
ation thereof. •
Feb. 14, 1844. St
Estate of William Falls, late of
The Borough of Huntingdon, thceused.
I — es Err ERS of administration on the said
v-telestate 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
Jan. 17, 1844. Huntingdon.
ac Oa of new and cheap
Hi - - 02. - : -: , ,, ilik watches, such as silver
f r o c : ) 7 patent . levers , double and
~• :/, „,,,,,:
tentstnlte ccl
ty \,,-} enct, vibrating,tnda lot of se
' coact handed watches, all
of which will he sold on the most reasonable
terms for cash.
A Lso,. An assortment of first quality of
gild finger rings, breast pins, silver thimbles,
and Loweside patent silver pencils, 20 per
cent, lower than they have heretofore been
P. S. Persons desirous of purchasing any
of the t.bove atticirs will please call and ex
amine for themselves. Second handed watch
es taken in exchanke at their value.
Clock and watch repairing done as usual
on the most reasonable tel for cash Also,
Gold and Silver Plating done Icy the Gal
vanic Process. 1). BUOY.
Huntingdon, Jan. 24, 1844.
ISAAC rzsmins.
liat AS removed to Huntingdon, with the
inten;ion of making it the place of his future
residence, and will attend to such legal busi
ness as may he entrusted to hitin,
• Dec, 20, 3043.
The Board of Revision for liuntingdon
County, hereby give notice to the taxable
inhabitants, the owners ai.d agents of real
and personal property, taxable for county,
state and school purposes,and 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
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
of Geo. W. Mattern, at Colerain Forges, on
Tuesday the sth day of March next.
For the township of Wat riorsmark at the
house of Thomas Wallace, in 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
Thursday the 7th day of March next:
For the township of Antes at the house of
John Bell, in said, township, on F'riday tho
Bth day of March next..
. .
For the township of Allegheny at the house
of David Black, in said township, On Satur
day the 9th day of March next.
For the township of Blair at the house or
D. H. Moore, in the borough of Hollidays
burg, on Monday the 11th day of March
next. .
For the township of .Frankstown at the
house of Mrs Denliuger on Tuesday the 12th
day of March text.
. .
For the township of Huston at the house
of Frederick Fouse, in said township,-on
Wednesday the 13t h day of March next.
For the township of %Vondberry at thC
house of Francis M'Coy in the borough of
Williamsburg, on Thursday the 14th day of
March next.
For the township of Morris at the how
James M. Kinkead (Yellow Springs) on Fri
day the 15th day of March next. • • •
Fur the township of Porter at the house of
Robert Carman, 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 Saulsbrtrg, on Tiies.
day the 19th day of March next.
}or the township of Henderson at .the
Commissioners office, in the borough of AM-,
tingdon, on Wednesday the 2Uth day of
March next.
For the township of Walker at house of
Jacob Megahau, m M'Connelistown. on
'Thursday the 21st day of March next.
For the township of Hopewell at the
house of John B. Given on Friday. the 22t1
day of March next.
For the township of Tod at the house of
John Henderson on Saturday the 23d day of
M,rch next.
For the township of Cass at the house of
Robert Speer on Monday the 25th day of
March next.
For the township of Springfield at tits
house of George D. Hudson on Tuesday the
26th day of March next.
For the township of Cromwell at the house
of David Etaire (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 26th 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, its the borough of Shir
leysburg, on Saturday the 30th day of
March next.
For the township of Union at theuhlic
school house, near Hampson's, on Monday
the Ist day of April next.
When and where all persons who consider
themselves aggrievedbythe triennialanos
ment or valuation of their property, profes
sions, trades and occupations, the offices and .
posts of profit any of then) hold, the value
of their personal property taxable for coun
ty, state or COMMO3 school purposes, the
yearly rental of an Inn or tavern any of
them occupy, are hereby notified to attend'
and state their grievances if they think
JOSEPH ADAMS, revis'u.
Feb. 7, 1844.
CD CD Catin
At the store in Allegheny street, nearly
opposite the Washington Hotel," in
the borough of Huntingdon.. ,
The subscriber has - received in addition
to his former stock, a splendid assortment
of New and Seasonable Merchandize, con
sisting of every variety of
d'-` y ,<, \ `f DRY Gopm,
Clr:)\. - saz)
Boots, Shoes,
HATS, Acc. &c.
The selection has been made with treat
care, and will be sold on the most reasonable
terms, for cash or country produce,.
The public are respectfully invited to call
and examine his• stock, feeling confident
that his goods cannot fail to please both as
to quantity and prices, . • .
Thankful to his friends and customers for
past favors, he respectfully solicits a contin
uance of public patronage: • . , . : .. . .
NOTICE,—tell persons indebted to the
subscriber for a longer peviod than six
months, arc hereby -notified that if their ac
counts are not paid forthwith thev,will ; be
lett in the hands of the proper, dater for
coiLction. Attention to this will save costs.
In this step the subscriber is, prompted by
a desire to pay hi; creditors. • . .
Huntingdon, Jan. 10, 1844.-3 t.
, FOR R Kirin • ~ •
That large and commodious lupin with
threw acres of ground, an excellent orch
ard, sundry outbuilil ings, stable &c, there
on, situate in the village of .liuoisville,
Iluntingtion county, forinerly the rnipertY
of Jos. G. Watson. .
For terms apply to flit subscriber liiin;;
at M'Alavy's. Fort. .. . •
D. 5: BELL
J 1 .11.. tit