Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, June 26, 1844, Image 3

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Huntingdon, June 26, 1844.
Whig Principlos.
"The principal objects which, I suppose, engage
the common desire and tho common exertions of
the Whig party, to bring about, in the Government
of the United States are :
le 1. A SOUND NATIONAL curtnEscr, regulated by
the will and authority of the nation.
2. AN ADEQUATE REVENUE, with fair protec
so, embracing farther restectiona on the exercise
of the veto.
4. A faithful adminietration of the PUBLIC DO
proceeds of sales of it among all the states.
TION OF THE GOVERNMENT, leaving public officers
perfect freedom of thought and of the right of suf
frage, but with suitable restraints against improper
interference in elections.
G. An amendment of the Constitution, limiting
the incumbent of the Presidential office to a Ha
g. TERN.
These objects attained. f think that we should
cease to be afflicted with bad administration of the
Government."—Henry Clay.
Canal Commissioners
.y Opinion of the Supreme Court.
The Commonwealth vs. James Clarke, Jes
se Miller. and Ft m. B. Foster, Jr.
It is unnecessary to advert to the corn
mon law definition of an office, or to the
supposed distinction between'offices in the
appointment of the Executive and offices
within the power of the legislature by the
original constitution. The question for
decision turns on the peculiar provisions
or the amended constitution, and it lies
almost within the bounds of a nut shell.
011 The Bth section of the 6th article declares,
that "all officers, whose election or ap
pointment is not provided for in this con
stitution, shall be elected or appointed as
shall be directed by law." The election
or appointment of Canal Commissioners
was not provided for by the constitution,
and it was consequently to be provided
for by law. But it was declared by the
schedule appended to the instrument (sec.
Lion 11,) that " the appointing power shall
- remain as heretofore, and all officers in
the appointment of the Executive depart.
silent shall continue in the exercise or the
duties of their respective offices, until the
legislature shall pass such laws as may be
required by the Bth section of the 6th ar
ticle of the amended constitution; and
until appointments shall be made under
such laws, unless their commissions shall
be superseded by new appointments, or
shall sooner expire by their own limita
tions ; or the said offices shall become va
cant by death or resignation?' Now the
Canal Commissioners were officers within
the appointment of the Executive at the
adoption of the amendments; and conse
quently were to remain in office till laws
for elections o• new appointments should
be enacted. But the same section of the
scedule directed those laws to be enacted
by the first legislature under the amended
constitution; and us the injunction was
not performed by it, the argument on the
part of the Commonweath is, that it could
not be constitutionally performed by a
subsequent one—of course, that the pow
er of appointment remains with the Exe
The authority invoked for this interpre
tation is the decision of this court in the
Commonwealth vs. Lieb (9 Watts, 200,)
in which it was held that the execution of
a power by the first Legislature, as direcs
ted by another section of this same sched
uel, could not be repeated by a subsequent
Legislature, on pretence that the prece
ding one had not carried out the views of
the Convention. The 9th section had
directed the first Legislature to divide the
Associate Judges of the Counnon Pleas
into classes in order that they might be
displaced . in turn, according to seniority
of commission, in a certain ,number of
years. The classification was made, but
the second Legislature un4ertook to re
model it on the ground of mistake, and this
it was held incompetent to do,not only be
cause the power was a discretionary one
vested in a particular body, which was to
judge of the exercise of it, but because it
had already been exhausted by the execu
tion of it, and was gone. Being executed,
it had become obsolete and incapable of
giving authority for further action. What
conclusively showed that the exercise of it
was limited to the first Legislature, was,
that subsequent legislation would have
come too late for the object ; for, when the
second act was passed, the period for the
expiration of the commission) of the first
class had already elapsed• How differs
ent the case before us, in which the power
to enact laws for the introduction of the
particular amendment had not been cu.
cuted at all, in which the power is not
such as must necessarily be exhaused by
a single exercise of it. It was a cardinal
object of the convention, to place the ap
pointment to office, ur,d the patronage con
. seq sent upon it, in such hands as the Le
gislature should front time to time direct ;
not to have a final disposition of it by the
accidental action of any one Legislature.
The puopose of subjecting it to legislative
action at all was, to have the benefit of
changes which experience might from time
to time show to be expedient. But the
power of the Legislature over the classi
fication of the Associate Judges, was ne
cessarily limited to a single exercise of it;
and the act, being done, could not be re
peated. It would have been a curious, but
by no means an amusing spectacle, to see
a class of those judges, who had retired
from the bench under a particular classifi
cation, re-called to it, and their successors
expelled, by the establishment of a new
one, according to the alternate prevalence
of parties in tha political arena,
To have applied the principle of the
Common weath vs. Leib, to cases of a dif
ferent stamp, might have led to startling
consequences. By the 7th section of the
6th article of the amended Constitution,
' Justices of the Peace and Aldermen,
shall be elected, in the several wards, bo
roughs, or townships, at the time of the
election of constables, by the qualified
voters thereof in such numbers as shall be
directed by law ; arid shall be commission
ed by the Governor for a term of five
years; and by the 12th section of the
schedule. The first election for Alder
men and Justices of the Peace, shall be
held in the year 1840, at the, time fixed
for the election of constables. The Le
gislators at its first session, under the
amended Constitution, shall provide for
the said election, and for subsequent elms
ilar elections. The Aldermen and Justi
ces of the Peace now in Commission, or
who may in the interm be appointed, shall
continue to discharge the duties of their
respective offices, until fifteen days after
the (ley which shall be fixed by law for
the issuing of new Commissions, at the
expiration of which time their commis
sions shall expire." Now on the princi
ple of construction asserted by the Com
monwealth, what would have been the
consequence if an accidental difference
of views between the Senate and Rouse
of Representatives, such as actually oc•
curred in regard to the Canal Commis
sioners, had prevented the first Legisla
ture from enacting laws to carry the ul
terior provisions of the Constitution for
the election of Alderman and Justices of
the Peace into effect? It would have
been the frustration of those provisions,
and the perpetuation of the old mode of
their appointment with its attendant prin
ciple et tenure for life, and with the pre
servation of a great share of the Execu
tive patronage which it was a special
object of the Convention to destroy.
That is not all. Though the justices
and aldermen would have held their com
missions for life, there would have been
no power under the constitution to supply
their places at their death; and thus this
indispensable arm of the magistracy
would in the end have been cut off; The
11th section of the schedule which provi
ded that the appointing power should re
main as heretofore, was predicated of offi
cers indicated in the Bth section of the
article; for it is restrained to officers in
the appointment of the Executive, whose
electron or appointment is provided for in
the amended constitution. It was said in
regard to these, that they should continue
to exercise their functions till the Legis
lature should pass such laws as might he
required to give effect to the Bth section
offthe 6th article; and it was consequently
in relation to the offices indicated in that
section that it was said the power of ap
pointment should remain as heretofore--
If' that provision were an independent and
unrestricted rule of the constitution, it
would annul all the alterations for ap
pointment to office either by the Execu
tive or by the Legislature; but it was ex
pressly restricted to officers whose election
or appointment is not specially provided
for by the terms of the amended consti
tution. Now the election of justices and
aldermen happens to be thus provided for
in the body of the instrument; and it is
therefore not within the conservative ope
ration of the 11th section of the schedule.
Can it be thought, then, that, by directing
laws for the election of justices and al
derman, to be enacted at the first session,
the convention meant to expose one of its
cherished alterations, and an entire branch
of the majistraey, to the chance of de
struction from the uncertain action of the
legislature ? Perhaps nothing conduced
more to the success of the amendments
than public clamor against the inferior
magistrates ; and though it may be entire
ly true that the quality of these officers
had not in any great degree been improvs
ed by the change, it is certain that a
change was called for by tire public ;
which is all that is required- for the argu
The principle of strict construction,
would frustrate important provisions in
every newly constructed frame of gov
ernment. It was provided by the Ist ar.
ticle and 3d section of the federal consti
tution, that the Senate should be compos
ed of two members, from each State,
chosen fur six years, and that immedi
ately" after they should be divided into
three classes, in order that one third of
the body might be chosen every year.—
Yet, on the principle of strict construe-
tion, a postponement of the division fur a
month, or a day, would have presented an
insuperable obstacle to the organization
of the goverment. Necessity, the para
mount rule of interpretation,demands that
such provisions be deemed only directory;
as was the injunction imposed by the 7th
article of our Constitution, which has been
retained by the reform convention, that
" the legislature shall, as loon as conve
niently may be, provide by law for the es
tablishment•of schools throughout the
state, in such manner that the poor may
be taught gratis." Yet, though it was just
as convenient to perform this duty at first
as at last, it was not done till half a cen
tury had elapsed ; and no one doubts for
that reason the constitutionality of our
system otpublic schools.
Still further. If the power of appoint
ment remains with the Executive, it must
be because it was vested in him by law
at the adoption of the amendments ; and
it must be exercised in the mode prescribed
by the law, without confirmation by the
Senate, though it was evidently intended
that no executive appointment by virtue
of the constitution should be valid without
such confirmation,except that of Secreta
ry of the Commonwealth, Thus, would
not only the power to appoint Canal Com
missioners remain as it was, but also
the power to appoint all officers whose ap
pointmmit is not specifically provided for
in the amended constitution : and thus,
too would the principal part of the execu
tive patronage be restored by an acciden
tal difference of views between the bran
ches of the first Legislature. That differ
ence would have the effect too, of engral t
ing on the original constitution a power
of appointment which originated in an act
of ordinary legislation ; and this, too, with
out submission to, or adoption by, the
people. . . .
A constitution is not to receive a tech
' nical construction like a common law in
strument or a statute. It is to be inter
preted so as to carry out the great princi
ples of the government—not to defeat
them—and to that end, its commands, as
to the time or manner of performing an
' act, are to be considered as merely direc
tory, wherever it is said that the act shall
be performed at the time, or in the mari
ner prescribed, and no other. The object
of the command, in this instance, was no
more than to urge the Legislature to put
the elective principle in active operation
at the earliest (lay parcticable under all
the circumstances:and it has been accom
plished. What is this schedule? It is a
temporary provision for the preparatory
machinery necessay to put the principle
of the amendments in motion without
disorder or collision. Its purpose was
not to control those principles by the hap
pening ofun event, but to carry the whole
into effeet without break or interval.
Its use was merely to shift the machine
gradually into another track ; and having
done its office, it was to be stowed away
in the lumber-room of the government.—
Nothing was further from the purpose of
the convention than to make anything
contained in it a matter of permanent
regulation. Its uses were temporary and
To suppose that the provisions in the
Bth section of the 6th article, were to de
pend for their etlect on the sanction or
.co-operation of the first legislature. would
be to suppose that it was intended to give
that body a controlling power over the,
public will expressed by the amendments.
It would have been an abuse of the pow-'
er which the convention had received
Irons the people, to delegate any part of
it, except for merely mini,terial purposes;
and especially to delegate it to a body
whose action would be final. It is im
possible for human forecast to provide
against accidents which may stop the mo
tion of an untried machine ; and they
must be repaired when they occur, by
those who have the management and di
rection of it. The convention could
not foresee the difference which took
place between the Senate and House of
Representatives in the first legislature;
and the great elective principle establish
ed in the body of the constitution must
not be suffered for that reason to fail.—
It is considered, therefore that the dem
urer of the Commonwealth be overruled ;
that the plea of the respondents be sus
tained; and that they go without day.
We copy the following from the letter
of “ Oliver Oldschool," written on Mon.
day the 17th inst., the last day of the first
session of the 28th Congress.
In the Senate, Mr. Evans made an in
teresting and highly satisfactory expose
of the state of the finances of the coun
try. He stated that a public loan of 55,-
679,000 would fall due on the first day of
January next. The Committee on Fi
nance had not deemed it necessary to
make any special provision for the pay.
ment of this loan, and he would state the
There was on hand, on the Ist of June
inst., not embracing the receipts of the
preceeding week,86,500,000; and he es
timated that, there would be an available
balance in the Treasury, on the Ist of Ju
ly, of 57,700,000.
Many, he said, thought, at the com
mencement of the present session, that
there would be a deficit in the Treasury of
four millions and a hall of dollars; in
stead of which we had a surplus of seven
millions, seven hundred thousand dollars.
The, receipts into the Treasury, up to
the 30th of June, fur the present fiscal
year, would be, from customs, &c.,
612,000, and from the sales of public
lands, 81,900,000—total $27,512,000.
The expenditures fin• the same time would
be about 820,000,000, leaving an excess of
receipts over the expenditures of $7,
500,000. It was the first time in many
years that the receipts had not fallen short
of the expenditures.
Mr. Evans then went on to show what
would be the condition of the Treasury
on the Ist of January next. The total re
ceipts of the calendar year, up to the Ist
January, he estimated at
$31,659, 249
And the expenditures at 21,756,529
Which would leave a hal-
ance of $9,902,720
Say ten millions, in the treasury ot► the
first of January next.
In the meantime, treasury notes would
be falling due to the amount of something
more than two millions. These and the
loan above mentioned will make a sum
loial of $8,000,000, which deducted from
the surplus on hand will still leave a bal
at:e in the treasury of two millions of
The public debt now amounts to 823,-
891,140; after paying off the loan and the
treasury notes falling due, it will be, on
the Ist of January next, ahoutfifteen mit:
lions of dollars. Mr. E. expressed a de
cided opinion that the tariff act of '42,
left to its fair operation, would yield a
revenue, with the land sales, of $25,000.
000. This will be more than will be wan•
tell for a series of years to come, the ap
propriations this year being only $lB,-
000,000. The ordinary expenses, he
thought, need not exceed 1;20,000,000,
a year. This would leave an annual ex
cess of $5,000,000, and enable Congress
to make such disposition of the proceeds
of the sales of public lands, as may be
demanded by the popular voice.
Sunday School Union Celebration.
The Sabbath Schools of the Methodist, Presby
terian, and Baptist Churches of Huntingdon have
resolved to hold a Union Celebration of the 4th of
July. The schools will meet at their respective
churches at 9 o'clock, A. M., and thence form in
procession, under the care of the Teachers, and
march to the " Cypress Grove," where the following
exercises will take place:
Hymn, sung by the Schools,
Prayer by the Reverend John Peebles,
Music by the Band,
ORATION by Thomas P. Campbell, Esq.,
Hymn by the Scholars,
Declaration of Independeuce read by William G.
Music by the Band,
ADDRESS by the Rev. Mr. Bunker,
The Schools and the company will then partake
front one common table of such refreshments as
may have been provided for the occasion. After
which the Schools will again form a procession and
return to town, and after the Benediction is pro
nounced by the Rov. M. Crownover, will be dis
The Independent Band have kindly consented to
play for us at the celebration.
The Committee will be glad toaceive contiihu
dons either in money or provisiolis from the citi
zens to aid in carrying out the purpose and plan of
the celebration.
No beverage but cold water will be used.
All friends of the Sabbath School are invited to
be present.
DAVID BLAIR, Arrange'ts
Of the approachint4tlVot July will bo held at
Shade Gap, where all tOse who feel willing tounite
with us in celebrating our American Anniversary
are respectfully invited to attend and partake of a
free repast that will be provided by the ladies of
the vicinity. Some able speakers are expected.
Procession will form precisely at 10 o'clock A. M.
DR. J. A. SHAWL Committee
A. C. BLAIR, 1 . of
JOHN ROUSE, Arrangements.
Shade Gap, Juno 28, 1844.
This is a chemical extract from Wild Chefry and
Tar. Every body knows that Wild Cherry pos
sesses important medical properties—and Tar Wa
fer has always been administered in Consumption,
and lung affections generally, by our oldest anti saf
est physicians. This preperation embodies all the
virtues of Tar and Wild Cherry in a much smaller
compass than any other ever pronounced. The
manner of preparing it, and its success in all Pul
mongri• and Li. er affection. conclusively Drove this.
We say confidently, no medicine ever effected such
wonderful cures. Let no one give up to Consump
tion's fatal grasp without giving this a trial. Being
formed from vegetable substances, congenial at once
to our soil and our system, it is safe, simple, and
efficient. A treatise relating to this subject may
be had, without charge, at—.; who also is agent
1 for the Balsam. Call and see it. Be sure to get
Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, as there arc
imitations ahead.
For sale by Thomas Read, Huntingdon and
James Orr, Holtidayaburg.
On the Gth Met., by the Rev. Mr. Groover,
H. S. GREEN, formerly of Canoe Valley, to
Min LOUISA HO UK, of Trough creek.
On the 18th Met. by tho Rcv Mr. Martin
Mr. JOHN SHAFFER, of Canoe Valley, to
Miss. MARY HILEMAN of Turkey Valley.
On Sunday the 16th inst., in West township,
Mrs. MARY CARMON, formerly of Barren town
ship, aged 75 years.
In the decease of this aged lady, her relations
and all who knew her, have lost one, who was,
through a long lifo of usefulness, beloved by all.
Through a long and severe illness, she was never
heard to murmur or complain ; but she gave evi
dence that she possessed that grace which enables
the Christian to say at all times " Good is the will
of the Lord." She attached herself at a very early
period to the Presbyterian Church, and has since,
lived up to the requisitions of the Church ; and bore
honorable testimony to the religion, ss it is in our
Redeemer; manifesting at all times and under all
circumstances a quiet and meek determination to
" work out her soul's salvation, with fear and trem
bling." Her assurances of a gracious welcome by
her Saviour, enabled her to-exclaim "0 Death,
where is thy sting, 0 Grave where is thy victory !"
This privilege is highly consolatory to her afflicted
relations and friends. That she is now in Heaven,
realizing the fruits of her obedience to the will of
God, while in a state of probation here, admits
scarcely of a doubt. God is no respecter of per
sons, but cometh at an hour when we least expect
him. As she lived beloved, she die,* mourned by
a large circle of relatives and friends.
"Go all undimmed, in thy glory go !
Aged and crowned bride of death;
Take hence to heaven
Thy holy thoughts and bright,
And coring hopes, that were not given
For the touch of mortal bligth !
Might we follow in the track,
This parting should not be !
But the Spring shall give us violets back,
And every flower but thee !"
A. K. CORN riNi,
41117011111 M T .41111111141170
Ojice in Main Street, two doors East of
Mrs. McConnell's Temperance House.
a:rt is stated says the Forum of the 20 inst. that
JOEL B. SUTHERLAND hall been appointed Post
Master of this city, WILLIAM B. WHITTIER/I,
Naval Officer, Jounce HOLE, Weighmaster. and
Amos HOLAHAN to the mint, taking the places of
Messrs. Mongomery, Sutherland, Grund and Roach,
respectively. We also learn that Coarrem us P.
VANNESS, has been appointed Collector of New
York, vice Edward Curtis removed. Tyler, as
soon as the Senate rose, commenced to sweep colon
the officers.
ING OF VESSEiLS, &c.--W right's Indian Ve
getable Pills are certain to prevent the at
hove dreadful consequences, because they
purge from the body those morbid hump.,
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 body 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 ald
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
tines which in order to deceive are made
in outward appearance, closely to resem
ble the above wonderful Pills.
OBSERVE.—Purchase only of the adver
tised agents, or at the office of the Gener•
al Depot, No. 169 Race street, Philadel
phia, and be particular to ask for WRIGHT'
Indian Vegetable Pills.
The genuine medicines can be obtained
at the store of Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
(in this Borough.)
7 A. N. 2. P. M. 9 P. Id
Rua 18 - --74 - - -90
19 - -72 --- 93
20 - - 77 - - 89
21 - - - 80
22 - -63• - - 65
23 -- - 61 --•- 81
24 - -•61 - -• 83
6E3 £l:ltrauCt
For cleaning Wheat and other kinds of Grain
r - r, HE subscriber having purchased from
1 .1 Godlove K. Kane, of York, Pa., sole
MACHINE, the right of selling said Ma
chines in Huntingdon county, takes this me
thod of recommending afresh said Machines
to the citizens of Huntingdon county.
Grimes' Patent Smut Machine
was patented in March, in the year 1839,
since when it has been introduced into gen
eral use; and the subscriber feels warranted
in saying that it has proved itselt as perfect
as human ingenuity can make it—tar sur
passing in durability, and all the necessary
requisites of a Smut Machine,all others yet
orfered in the United States. He has been
engaged for some time past in selling
Grimes' Smut Machines and where they
have had to compezew ith the best rival Ma
chines ; and are at this time decidedly the
most popular amongst Millers, every day
demonstrating their superiority. Nor does
he speak unadvisedly. In confirmation of
his assertions he begs leave to refer to the
following gentlemen of integrity who have
tried Grimses'Smut Machine, and can speak
from experience. Matthew Crownover,
Huntingdon ; Neff & Co., Williamsburg,
John Nichodemus, Morrison's Cove, John
Biumbaugh, Morrison's Cove. Many oth
ers could be obtained, but it was not thought
Huntingdon, June 19, 1844.
To Proprietors of Grist Mills.
Heretofore millers have been greatly im
posed upon by patentees and vendors of other
Smut Machines in various parts of the coun
try, which Machines have been pro% ed by
experience, the best and the only evidence
in such cases, to be altogether worthless. on
account of their failing to cleanse grain ft om
smut, the loss of grain, and the want of du
ral ility All other Smut Machines are fast
being put out of use and their places suppli
ed by Grimes' Patent Smut Machine. _
Globe, Register, Beacon Light and Stan
dard copy and publish co the amount of 83
and charge the advertiser.
Atrag Morse.
Came to the residence of the subscriber,
in Henderson township, on Monday the 3rd
inst„ a SORREL HORSE, with a bald face
and lame in the left hind leg. The owner is
requested to come forward, prove property,
pay charges and take him away, otherwise
he will be disposed of according to law.
June 19, 1844.
11141ST received and for sale, a few of Mr. Wise's
WI very spendid Mezzotints, full length portraits
of Henry Clay.
At Moore's Cash and Exchange Store.
Huntingdon, June 12, 1844.
IN °tire.
All persons indebted on the Hocks of Robt
Matson, for fulling and carding, at Lane's,
Fulling Mill, are hereby notified that said
Matson has quit the business, and that the
books are lett with the subscriber, residing
at Mill Creek, to whom payment must be
made of the unpaid accounts on said books.
All persons indebted are requested to make
payment on or before the 20th June next,
as no further indulgence can be given after
that date.
Mill Creek, May 15, 1844-3 t. pd.
Books and Engravings.
A miscellaneous assortment of books;
'cheap Publications and Engravings, just
received and for sale by the subscriber, at
the publishers prices. Call and examine.
Huntingdon, June 5, 1844,
lin LANK BONDS to Constables for Stay
4.2,0 of Execution, under the new law, just
printed, and for sale, at this office.
[noitEcTEu WEEKLY.,
Philadelphia, June 21.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bhl. - - - e 4 sj
RYE MEAL, do. - - - - 300
CORN do. do.
WHEAT, li me Penna. pee bush. - - 96
RYEdo. - - -60
CORN, yellow, do. - - - 46
... do. white, do. - - - 43
WilisicEv. in bill. - -
Baltimore, June ao.
WHEAT FLOUR, per bbl, . - - 1114 37
WHEAT, per bush. - - - 96
Colo:, yellow, do.. - . • - 45
do. white, do.
RYE. do.
OATS. do.
WHISKEY, in bbls~
Pithburgh, June Q
FLOUR, per bbl.
WHEAT, per bush
RYE, do.
OATS, do,
CORN, do.
WHISKEY, in bls.
- • -50 a 62
40 a 45
- - - 18 a 20
- - 35 a 37
Of Merchandise, Liquors, 4.e. as returned
by the Constables of the several town
ships in the county of Huntingdon al
January Sessions, 1844, and clasifica
lions thereof by the Commissioners of
the said county and Judges olthe Courts
of Common Pleas, viz :
The undersigned. Treasurer of said coun
ty of Huntingdon, in accordance with the
several acts of Assembly, publishes the fol
lowing list of Retailers of Foreign Mer
chandize, within the said county for the cur
rent year, as clasified and returned to him
by the Associate Judges and Commissioners
or the county. Any person doing business,
whose name is not in the following list, as
well as those who are bound to pay any
fractional part of a license, are requested
to have their names registered agreeably to
law, without delay.
Such as are designated by a • have taken
out their licenses, and those who have not
are required to do so, on or before the fourth
Monday, (and 24th day) of tune inst., after
which day suit will be instituted without re
spect to persons, rgainst all delinquents.
Allegheny township.
Baker & Co 13
Bell and Higgins 13
William Ketler 14
William Walker 13
Joseph Patton 14
Samuel Confer 14
Antcs tp.
B. F. Bell 13
14 Campbell & Co 14
G. M'Camant 14
Blair tp.
W. Anderson & Co 13
Dan. WConnell 14
A. Knox 8c son 13
Peter O'Hagan (sell
Liquors) 14
Walker tit.
James Campbell 13
Simon Ake 14
Benj. F. Patton 14
Abed'go Stephens 14
J. W . Kinkaid 13
Woodbury tit.
Jos. H. He wit & co 13
A. Patterson 13
Samuel Wampler 14
James M. Johnston 14
Good& M'Callister 13
D. H. Royer 13
Royei LitSchmucker 13
Philip Metz 14
J. S. P. Harris 14
Hall & Rawle 14
Bell & Brother 13
David Herrick 13
Hartman & Smith 14
Case tp.
Robert Speer 14
J. IVI. Ver 14
James Henderson 14
Cromwell tp.
Thos E. Orbison 14
A. J. Wigton 141
Dublin 111.
Brice X. Blair 13
Huntinzelon borough.
Robt Moore & Son 14
Samuel R. Stevens 14
Andrew Harrison 14
l lames Saxton, Jr. 13
ti& C Newingliam 14
(Jacob Miller 14
Henry.Prlitter 14
Geo. A. Steel 13
I. Read & Son 13
William Dards 13
!Peter Swoope 13
B. E. & W. E. M'
Murtrie 12
Franklin tft.
Martin Gates 11
Shorb,Stewart & co 12
John S. Isett 13
G & J Shoen berger 1.31
S. & B. Wigton 13
Frankstown tft.
Wolf & Willett 13
Samuel Henry 14
Jas. M'Keehan 14 1
Henderson tft.
Millikens &Kessler 141
Robert Corshea 14
William Stewart 13
• Fisher & M'Mur
trie 12
• William Couch 14
T. K. Simonton 14
I Rothrock & Jones 14
'Paten:burg borough.
Stevens & Patton 14
• A & N Cresswell 13
Birmingham borough.
'JamesJ L larke 13
Stewart & Owens 12
Gapport borough.
Hiram Price 13
James Flowers 13
Huston tp.
Peter Shoenberger 13
Hopewell tp.
James Entrekin. Jr.
(sell liquors) 12
John B. Given, (sell
liquors) 13
Morris ifs.
Henry S. Spang,
Canoe Farnace 13
do. Etna 13
Walter Graham 13
Moore & Steiner 13
Hileman, Tussey &
Company 13
Hugh M'Neal 13
Lloyd & Graff 12
Daniel Bentley 14
John Boushugh 13
illexandria borough.
James M'Guire 13
& Gemmill 13
John Porter 13
Mary Neff 13
Michael Sister 14
Hollidaysburg boro.
Joseph Dysart 13
A. M'Cormick & •
G. L.
Porter tp.
Samuel Hatfield 14
Dennis O'Connor 14 1
William Madden 13 1
Snyder tfi.
W. M. Lyon & Co.
Bald E. Furnace IS I
do Tyr'e Forges 12 1
John Kratzer 13
Brother 13
* T. B. Moore 12
M'Farlane. Garber
& Company 13
Henry Learner 13
Robt. Williams 13
"F. Price & Co. 13
G. L. Lloyd 12
D. Goodfellow 13
IThos, Bingham 14
Shirleysburg boro.
Benj. & G. Leas 13
Henry Brewster 13
David Freaker 14
John Lutz 14
Jas. & S. H. Bell 13
Tod IA
Reuben Trexler 13
Tyrone fp.
Samuel Isett 13
John Maguire .13
Joseph Morrow 14
Union 1/i.
West tp.
Miles Lewis 13
John Watt 14
Treasurer of L
Treasurer's Office,
tingdon, June 1, 1843
Lloyd & Gardner 12
• G. W. Patterson
(sell liquors) 14
Lloyd & Graff 13
Joseph Deiser, (sell
liquors) 14
Augustus Black (sell
liquors) 14
John Quig ley it 14
James 1). ea 14
Robt. Lytle, Sen. 14
H. L Patterson 14
John Gourley - 14
John Cooper 14
John Cox 14
Peter M'Nally 14
Jay. M'P. Russell 14
Robt. W. Christy 14
.Mary Orr 14
George Port • 14
Vuntingdon County.
estate of John Isenberg, late of
Porter township. dee'il.
Notice is hereby Elven that letters of ad
minstration upon the said estate have bolt
granted to the undersigned. All persons
having claims or demands against the same
are requested to ,make them known without
delay, and all petsnit. lndaited to nuke im
methateAmyment to
April.l7, 1844.
$3OO a 3 13