Newspaper Page Text
,4- t , AIk:AQL) cl7aDwitpixiena.
Huntingdon, July 24, I 544.
" The principal objects which, I suppose, engage
the common desire and the common exertions of
the Whig party. to bring about, in the Government
of the United States aro :
1. A SOUND NATIONAL cunnxstcy, regulated by
the will and authority of the nation.
2. Ax ADEQUATE REVENUE, with fair protec
tion to AMERICAN INDUSTRY.
3. JUST RESTDAINTS ON VIE EXECUTIVE POI,
rn, embracing farther restrictions on the exercise
of the veto.
4. A faithful administration of the PUBLIC no
MAIN, with AN EQUITABLE DISTRIBUTION of the
proceeds of safes of it among all the states.
ii. AN noxsfer AND ECONOMICAL AD3IINISTRA.
TION OF THE GOVERNMENT, leaving public offieeN
perfect freedom of thought and of the right of suf
frage, but with suitable restraints against improper
interference in elections.
6. An amendment of the Constitution, limiting
the incumbent of the Presidential office to a sly-
These objects attained. I think that we should
cease to be afflicted with bad administration of the
The Democratic Whig voters of lluntingdon
county are respectfully invited to meet in their re
spective boroughs, townships and districts on
SATURDAY THE 10th OF AUGUST NEXT,
to elect two delegates from each of said boroughs
and townships, to represent them in the County
Convention, which will assemble in the borough
of Huntingdon, on
Wednesday, the 14th of August,
at 2 o'clock P. M., to nominate a County Ticket to
be supported at the approaching general election,
and also to appoint Congressional and Senatorial
And in order to obviate the difficulties which
have heretofore frequently existed by reason of the
voters of some townships and districts disputing
abounthe place of holding the delegate elections in
their respective townships and districts, and in or
der to afford convenience to the voters, it is hereby
directed that in all cases where a township or an
election district is entitled to only two delegates, that
the delegate election he held at the place lined by
law for holding the general election in each town
ship or district, except in the township of Barree,
where the usual place of holding at Ennisville is
considered most convenient; and that said elections
in the several boroughs and in the townships con
nected with boroughs in forming election districts,
such as Blair, Shirley, Henderson, Porter, &c. &c.
he held at the usual place of holding delegate elec
tions wherever custom has designated a place for
that purpose. And for the same reasons, it is fur
ther directed that in the townships, boroughs or dis
tricts, where the custom has been to hold the dele
gate elections in daylight, the election shall be open
ed at 3 o'clock P. M. and continue till s—and where
the custom has been to hold by candle light, the
election shall be opened at half past 7 o'clock P.M.
and continue till half past 9.
Candidates for the following offices are to be
nominated by said Convention. viz: one member of
Congress in conjunction with the counties of Cen
tre, Mifflin and Juniata • one State Senator in con
junction with the county of Bedford; two Mem
bers of the House of Representatives; one Sheriff;
one County Commissioner ; 'and one Auditor.
Thu Democratic Whigs are earnestly invited to
attend said elections, so that a full and satisfactory
expression of the popular will may be brought into
By order of the County Committee.
THEO. H. CHIMER.
c"'Much excitement has been created in New
York by the discovery of a horrid murder perpetra
ted at West Hoboken, by two persons unknown,
upon the body of a German whose name has been
ascertained to be A. G. A. Martin or Dechie, a res
ident at No. 42 Dey street in tile city. The de
ceased arrived in this country but about two weeks
since, from the village of Heide in Holstein, Low
er Saxony, Denmark, and brought with him sev
eral trunks of valuable clothing, merchandise, &c.,
and was supposed to have considerable money in
his possession, as well as a valuable gold watch and
heavy chain that he usually carried about him.
Tito New York Herald gives an account of the
circumstances of his death briefly as follows :—A
citizen of Brooklyn, Mr. A. Stout, while bunting
for woodcock about a mile and a half northwest of
Hoboken village, heard the discharge of pistols
among some bushes on a hill about two hundred
feet distant; as he approached near he overheard
the sound of voices in low converse, and in a mo
ment after, a man appeared upon n ledge about 150
feet from him and another within the distance of a
.few yards. Both went away, and one of them as
he passed a puddle of water dipped his handker
chief is; it and wiped his pantaloons in one or tttro
places.- Mr. Stout supposed at the time they had
been practising wills pistols and thought nothing of
it. He soon after heard something like a groan
but thought it was the cry pf "a crow or some
other bird that had been shot" and rased on.
When he had reached home, however, he reflect,
'ed upon what he had seen and heard, and after
'mentioning it to several of his neighbors, he and
they proceeded on Saturday morning, to search the
place (a very secluded one,)which they did, and, by
the asistance of a pointer dog, found the body of
'the murdered man lying beneath a pile of stones
'covered with blood. On opening his vest and,
tnd shirt, two wounds were found on his left breast,
that appeared to have been given with a dirk or
Inife, and one gunshot wound, almost immediately
oposite his Israel. The body was free from smell,
dthough surrounded by insects, and appeared to be
lead but about twelve or fouiteen hours only.—
is left hand pantaloons pocket was turned inside
and emptied of its contents. In the other pock
o four snvreigns and $1,58 silver change was found.
lie had no watch on his person. The ball had
passed through his heart and lung, and caused in
slant death. The struggle must have been des
perate and very close, as the wad of the pistol was
found at the entrance of the wound.
A young man who had called at Martin's boarding
house several times on Friday afternoon and Sat
urday morning, to inquire for him, has also been
A further examination will be held to day at
Hoboken, in order to ascertain whether any light
can be thrown upon this horrible affair.
Z"The Nashville Union calls Mr. Polk the
friend of the poor. The Louisville Journal thinks
that t t o manifested a very extraordinary regard for
he pdlr when he voted repeatedly against giving
afarth to the poor soldiers of the Revolution,
Bit wh he voted and spoke againgt giving a
ralOof od to the poor women and children of
Geseq.on, who were literally freezing to death.
From the Daily Forum
PETTY CONDUCT OF THE CANAL
BOARD IN RELATION TO THE WHIG
CONVENTION AT COLUMBIA, ON THE
There are occasional instances of meanness on
the part of our public agents, which are so glaring
ly and decidedly outrageous, that they deserve
more than a passing comment. Some time since
the Canal Commissioners authorized the carrying
of excursion parties on the Columbia Railroad at
reduced fair, until the Id of September. This de
termination was duly announced by the agents,
and the following is a copy of the regulations as
promulgated for the use of those owning passen
gers cars on the road :
Par,tormritrA, June 24th, 1844.
Collector's Office C. and P. Railway. S
Messrs. D. MILLER & CO.
Gentlemen :—The Board of Canal Commis
sioners having authorised the carriage of Pleasure
Parties upon Excursions on Columbia and Phila
delphia Railway, I herewith furnish you with the
Ist. No ticket shall be issued for a less number
than twenty persons at any one trip.
2d. No ticket shall be issued for a longer pe
riod than three days.
3d. The price of such tickets shall not be less
than ordinary toll on passengers, deducting there
from the charge of motive power on such passen
4th. Such tickets shall not be issued unless the
owner or owners of Passengers Cars will make a
proportional reduction on the amount of their reg
ular charges on passengers, over and above the
tolls they now pay the Stnte.
sth. No Excursion Ticket shall be issued after
the Ist day of September next.
I respectfully request you will call at the office
to consult in relation to the price to be charged.
Yours, respectfully, JOHN S. CASH.
Upon the strength of this arrangement, the
0 Eagle Line" advertised to run Excursion Cars at
the reduced fare of three dollars to Columbia and
back from this city. Under these regulations the
locofocos held their 4th July meetings in Lancaster
county—their political friends were transported at
the reduced prices, and some 150 or 500 of them
sent gratuitously from Columbia to the city of
Lancaster. The plan met the approbation of all,
and was not only a great public convenience, but
would have proved a source of revenue to the
road, as the reduction of price would inevitably
increase the travel.
But it so happened that the Whigs have an
nounced a Convention to be held at Columbia on
the 25th, and arrangements had been made to carry
up a large delegation from the city. This seems to
have startled the Canal Commissioners, and fearful
of the effects of bringing the people together, that
they may converse and receive political instruction,
they immediately revoke their former regulations,
and refuse to let the Whigs attend the Columbia
Convention. The following is the first intimation
whirls General Mumsn had of this movement, and
it was received at a time when all his arrangements
had been made to carry a large delegation on to
PIIELADV.LPIITA, July 16th, 1844.
Dear Sir :The opinion of the Canol Cornmi-
Blotters, as expressed to me on their late visit to this
city, was decidedly adverse to a reduction of fare
upon the Columbia and Philadelphia Railway, for
persons attending political conventions, of either
party. Such being the case, lam under the neces
sity of informing you, that I do not feel authorized
to issue excursion tickets for the Convention at Co
'amble on the .25th inst.
EDWARD F. GAY
To General D. MILLE%
Mr. GAY, the Superintendent, cannot issue ex
cursion tickets on the 22th, but we will venture to
say that if a locofoco Convention were to come off
on the 26th, a different interpretation would be
placed on the opinion" of the Canal Board ! The
whole affair as it now stands, is about as mean and
contemptible a piece of petty malignity as can be
imagined. The Board voluntarily assented, on the
24th of June, to the transportation of excursion
passengers, but as soon as the Whigs wish to use
the road, en the occasion of a Convention, this
counter order is issued, with no other motive than
the hope of preventing a full attendance at the
We doubt whether a more contemptible proce
dure was ever known in our State, and we are con
fident that the Canal Board will be condemned by
all for their course. That" political conventions"
should be an exemption to the general rule of "ex
cursions," and that the exception should not have
been discovered during the various times the locos
have used the road, and not until the very critical
time when other arrangements cannot be made by
the Whigs, must be acknowledged as very singular,
to say the least of it. For our parts, we unhesita
tingly pronounce it a most contemptible exhibition
of petty spite in the Canal Commissioners, whirls
cannot be excused. It is one of those acts which
will be remembered and despised, and the meanness
must recoil on those who commit it. If the Board
had the interests of the State at heart, rather than
a wish to do all possible injury to their political op
ponents, they would most certainly allow the regu
lations to stand as at first, because the rescinding
will compel many to stay at home. It is, however,
but a link in the chain of locefocoism, which uses
every effort to restrain the free exercise of popular
discussion, and will descend to any artifice to pre
vent the transmission of political truth.
Among the last of the innumerable falshoods float
ing through the locofoco papers, relative to changes
from the Whig party, is one by the Pittsburg Mor
ning Post, asserting that Ex-Governor RITNEA of
of this county has abandoned Mr. Clay and will
To this we are able to give an AUTHORITATIVE
DENIAL. Gov. Ritner DOES NOT oppose Mr Clay
and WILL NOT support James K. Polk. A friend
informs us that when the libellious paragraph of the
Post' was shown to the patriotic old Governor it
roused him, as it would any highininded opponent
of locofocoism, to the highest indignation, and
without a moment's hesitation he sternly declared
"he would as soon cut off his right band as desert
his principles"—the sound principles he has clung
to for years! This nails another of the falshoods
our opponents are so industriously circulating.
Carlisle Herald and Expositor.
CO'TIIONAS 11. BENTON and MARTIN VAN
BUREN voted to confirm Henry Clay no Secretary
of State to Mr. Adams, while the bargain and
sale" charge was fresh and yet ringing in their
ears. Their votes chow, that they discredited it
then as the people do now!
CRAWFORD COCNTY.—The Locos have nomi
nated J. PORTER tinewr.tr for the State Senate,
ALEXANDER POWER and Joni . % GRAY for 08SM.
bly, John M'Michael for Commissioner and Wm.
G. Culbertson for Auditor, Monaow B. LOWRY
was recommended for Congress !
cij. The Niles (Michigan) Courier, a Whig
paper, complains that the Locofocos of that region
"undertake to create the belief that Van Buren's
administration was Whig, and the Sub-Treasury
a Whig measure !" On a par with this is the at
tempt in Pennsylvania to swindle the people into
believing that JAMES K. POLK is a friend of pro
tection ! If he is, it is "such protection as wolves
give to lambs."
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER,
(in this Borough.)
7 A. M. 2. P. pl. 9 P. it.
Jcur 16 - - - - 77----89
17 - - 74 85
20 - 78 90
21 - - 69 89
22 - - - - 70 93
Tum undersigned agent of the Pattentee,
of the Stove, " The Queen of the West,"
understanding that the owmrs, or those
concerned for them, of other and different
patent Cookthg Stoves, have threatened to
being suit against all who purchase and use
any of " GUILDS PATENT COOKING STOVE
—The Queen of the West." Now this is
to inform all and every person who shall in
purchase and use said Stove that he will
demnify them from all costs or damage, from
any and all suits, brought by tther Paten
tees, or their agents, for any intringment of
their patents. He gives this notice so that
persons need not be under any fears because
they have, while consulting their own inter
ests and convenience, secured the superior
advantages of this " Queen" not only of the
West, but of the East,
July 24, 1844,
" QUEEN Or TEE WEST"
Cu) (ID 12M3.U1 M3e CE:•CE) 9
For sale by 1. GRAFI US & SUN, Alex
andria, Huntingdon county, Pa.,
cheap for cash or country
produce at the
The " Queen of the West" is an im
provement on Hathaway's celebrated
Hot Air Stove. There has never yet up
peared any plan of a Cooking Stove that
possesses the advantages that this one
has. A much less quantity of fuel is re
quired for any amount of cooking or ba
king by this stove than by any other.
Persons are requested to call and see
before they purchase elsewhere.
July 3, 1894.
I. GRAFIUS & SON,
IiDESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
Ls 44 of Huntingdon cnunty,'and the public
generally, that they continue to carry on
Copper, Tin and Skeet•tron Business
in all its branches, in Alexandria, where
they manufacture and constantly keep on
hand every dcsm iption of ware in their line;
New and Splendid Wood Stoves.
22, 24, 26, 28 and 30 inches long,
New Cooking Stoves of allkinds,and
Also four sizes of Coal Stoves
ALSO STOVE-PIPE, AND STOVESFINISHED
All kinds of castings done, for Forges, Saw
mills and Threshing-machines. Also WAG
ON BOXES, DULL GUDGEONS ; AND HOLLOW
WARE ; all of which is done in a workman
Also, Copper, Dye, Wash, Fuller, Pre
serving, and Tea Kettles, for sale, •
wholesale and retail.
Persons favoring this establishment with
their custom may depend on having their
orders executed with fidelity and despatch.
Old metal, copper, brass and pewter ta
ken in exchange. Also wheat, rye, corn
and oats taken at market price.
Alexandria, July 3. 1844.
NOTICE.—The subscriber respectfully
requests all persons indebted to him for
work done at the old establishment, pre
vious to the Ist of November last, to call and
settle their accounts without delay.
July 3, 1844.
r --- 1 • • • • r---1
A. H. BUMBAUGH,
WOULD most respectfully infirm the
citizens of Huntingdon, and the
public in general, that he has commenced
the saddle and harness making business in
all its various branches, in the shop former
ly occupied by Alex. M'Allister, dec'd.,
one door east of the "Pioneer Stage Stable"
and directly opposite Houck's blacksmith
shop, where he is prepared to accommodate
all who may favor him with their patronage.
He will constantly keep on hand
Harness, Saddles, Brill's,
Repairing done on the shortest notice and
most reasonable terms.
By a strict attention to business he hopes
to reCeive 14 liberal share of work.
Huntingdon,May 8, 1844
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on Main street, one door West of William
Huntingdon, June !2,1844.
NOTIC E is heieby given to all persons
concerned, that the following named per
sons have settled their accounts in the Re
gister's Office at Huntingdon, and that the
said accounts will lie presented for confirma
tion and allowance nt an Orphans' Court to
be held at Huntingdon, in and far the coun
ty of Huntingdon, on Wednesday the 14th
day of August next, viz:
1. Eliza Trimble, Administratrix,of the
estate of nr. James Trimble, late of the
town of Williamsburg, deceased.
2. George May, Administrator of the es
tate of Jacob Bollinger, late of Tell town
S. Sophiali M. Morgan. (late Blanchard)
Executrix of the last will and testament of
Mary Ann Pollard, late of Shirley town
4. Robert Campbell, Administrator de
bonis non with the will annexed of the es
tate of Hercules Kemp, late of Springfield
5. William Walker, Administrator of the
estate of John Crawford, Esq., late of West
6. William Walker, Administrator with
the will annexed of the estate of James
Crawford, Esq., late of West township,
7. Samuel Duncan, one of the Executors
of the last will and testament of Samuel
Kyle, late of Tyrone township, dec'd.
8. Gideon Trout and Edward B. Trout,
Administrators of the estate of John Trout
li.te of Allegheny township, deceased.
9: William Caldwell, acting Administra
tor of the estate of Thomas Lloyd, Esq.,
late of the Borough of Huntingdon, dec
10. William Ghilcote, Administrator of
the estate of Amon Chilcote, late of Union
11. Samuel Rainey, Surviving Executor
of the last will and testament of William
R. Bicket, late of Barree towrship, dec'd.
12. William Bell, Administrator of the
estate of Samuel Bell, late of Allegheny tp.
13. William Mears, surviving Executor
of the last will and testament of Jane Me-
Alevv, late of Barree township, deceased,
and Dr. Mordecai Massey and John Borst,
Executors of the last will and testament of
Thomas Blair, Esq., deceased, who was
the other Executor of the said Jane M'Al
IC William Mears, Guardian of David
M'Alevv, a minor son of William M'Alevy,
late of Barree township, dec'd.
•15. Dr Alexander M'Kamey, Administra
tor with the will annexed of the estate of
Aaron Burns, Esq., deceased, who was Ex
ecstsr of the last will and testament of Al
. exanderearothers late of Morris township
16. Lemuel Green, Guardian of Lewis,
George, Sarah, Amon, and Mary Stever,
minor• children of Philip Stever, late of
Union township, deceased.
17. Peter Swoope, Administrator of the
estate of Abraham Vandevander, late of
Henderson township, deceased.
18. John Kim', Administrator• of the estate
of Adam Ileagy. late of Walker township,
19. Robert Thompson. surviving Execu
tor of the last will and testament of ISaac
Thompson, late of the Borough of Holli
20. John Keller, one of the Executors of
the last will and testament of Samuel Har
nish, likte of Morris township, deceased.
21. •PetL. Swoope and W illiam Swoope,
surviving Executors of the last will and tes
tament of Peter Swoope, late of the Bor
. utigh of Huntingdon, deceased.
. . .
22. Charles S. Black, Administrator of
the estate of Jacob Hess, late of the Bor
ough of Huntingdon, deceased.
23. Hiram Greenland and Benj. Green
land, Administrators of the estate of Joshua
Greenland, late of Union township, dec'd.
24. John Bumbaugh, Administrator of the
estate of Jesse Johns, late of Union town
25. Isaac Neff. Administrator of the es
tate of William Wilson, late of West town
28 Isaac. Neff, Guardian of Jacob, Eliza
and Mary Neff, minor children of Andrew
Neff, late of Porter township, deceased.
JOHN REED, Register.
Register's Office, Hunting-
don, July 17, A. D. 1844. 5
In the Common Pleas of Hun
homas Fisher No. 10 August
vs. term 1844.
Henry Halos. Benjamin Summons in Par-
Elliot, John Elliot, Cal- thou against de
vils Blythe who was in- I fendants "where
termar,it d with Pa- forepartition shall
tierce Elliot now dec'd, I not be matte of a
John Blythe and Calvin }lot of ground situ-
Blythe Jr. minor sons ofl ate in the borough
said Calvin Blythe and of Huntingdon,
Patience his wife, Dr. i adjoining a lot of
William Yeager who I the heirs ot David
was intermarried with M'Murtrie, dec'd
Louisa Elliot now dec'd I on the east and a
and Patience Yeager, Int of the heirs of
their minor child. J Henry P. Dorsey
deed on the west,
extending from Allegheny to Hill street,
and numbered seven in the plan of said bo
rough. Defendants above named anti said
Calvin Blythe, as guardian pro lac vice of
Um and Calvin Blythe and of Patience
Yeager, are hereby notified and summoned
to appear on the 2nd Monday of August
next before the Judges of the said Court to
answer said summons. _ _
July 3. 1844.
Orphan's Court Notice.
ALL persons interested are notified that
at the April Term last of the Orphan's
Court of Huntingdon county, a Rule was
granted on the heirs and legal rcpresama
tives of John Wright, late of Henderson
township, in said county, to come into Court
on the 2nd Monday of August next, and ac
cept or refuse the real estate of said dec'd,
at its valuation, JOHN SHAVER,
July 3,1844.-4 t. Sheriff.
J. SEWELL STEWART,
ATTOW:MT AT LAW
Office in Main street, three doors west
of Mr. Buoy's Jewelry establishment.
February 14, 1843.--tt.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
EAS removed to Huntingdon, with the
intention of making it the place of his future
residence, and will attend to such legal busi
ness as may be entrusted to him.
Dec. 20, 1843.
To the Handrable Judges of the Court
of Common Pleas of Huntingdon
County, Pa , now holding a Court of
Quarter Sessions of the Peace at Hun
tingdOn, far the Courtly aforesaid.
The petition of Joseph Goodhart res
pectfully shmetli that your petitioner is
desirous of keeping a house of public
entertainment for strangers, travellers,
and others, in the house now building at
Jackstown, in the county aforesaid, he
therefore prays the Honorable Court to
grant him a license ,Honorable
the purpose above
mentioned, and Ire will ever pray, 4.c.
JOSEPH GJOIM A RT.
We the subscribers beg leave to recom
mend the above petitioner aS a suitable
person to keep a tavern and fiou§e of pub
lic etnertamment, and do certify that the
said Joseph Gocdhart is of good repute
for honesty and temperance, and is well
provided with house room and canvero
encies for lodging and accommodation of
strangers, travellers, and others.
L G Kessler Philip Holler
John B Foster Joseph 7' lee
John Walk;ll John H Goodman
Francis Holler Samuel Goodman
John Holler David 'Goodman
iC A t A h l e li.:
s t u o b
s t c h r l
b r e e rs i t r l
e e s n i c d e i
n o g f
-- 1 44 4 - in McConnels town, Walker
~..,_,.., township, on the 29th day of
June last, a small bay horse with black
mane and tail about 14 hands high, and
supposed to be six year old. The owner
is requested to come forward, prove pro
perty, pay charges, and take him away, or
he will be disposed of according to law.
July 10-3 t
attention z onsideers.
THE volunteers or the 2tl Brigade
10th Division Pennsylvania Mill
ha, are hereby notified that all state pro
perty in their possession, must be placed
is their respective armories forthwith, and
racked, according to Adjutant General's
Orders, otherwise they will not be enti
tled to a pro-rata dividend of the surplus
militia fund, which is to be paid over to
the volunteers annually, and those caval
ry, infantry or artilerist not having es
tablished an armory, will immediately at
tend to it. I will visit the volunteer com
panies in the brigade in the month of Au
gust next, for the purpose of inspection
of armories, and will make my report ac
cording to the order and arrangements of
the several armories.
Brigade Inspector, 2d B. 10 D. P. M
Brigade Inspector's Office,
Ironsvil le, July. ad, 1844. S
IrrIESPECTFULLY informs the citizens
4.1 of Hntingdon and itS vicinity, that he'
has commenced the
in Main street, in the borough of Hun
tingdon, one door west of the store of Thos.
Read & Son, where he is rear"), to aceom
modate all who may favor him with a call.
He receives regularly the
• LATEST FASHIONS;
and is determined to employ none but the
best and must experienced workmen.
He will execute all orders in his line :n
the most workmanlike manner, and on the
shortest notice. By strict attention to busi
ness and endeavoring to please. he hopes to
merit and receive a share of the public
Country produce will be taken in pay
ment for work.
March 20, 1844.—tf.
u,acc l -z t
No. 200 MAR KE7' STREET,
(Above 6th Street)
Ph il a d el ph la.
BOARDING $l,OO PER DAY,
gill HE subscriber, thankful for the liberal
support of his friends and the public
generally, respectfully informs them that he
still continues at the old established house,
where he will he pleased to accommodate
allthose who favor him with their patronage.
Dec. 14, 1842.—if.
Cabinet Making Biisiness.
Hl: undersigned, having provided him
self with a large supply of materials for
the purpose of carrying on the above busi
ness in ail its various branches, at his old
stand, at Neff's Mills, where do hopes all
persons wishing any thing in the line of his
business will give him a call. Any article
that he may have for sale, will be exchang
ed for country produce, or on the most rea
sonable terms for cash.
COFFINS will be made on the shortest
There will also be GRAIN CRADLES
kept on hand at the same place, by the
subscriber. _ _
Neff's Mills, NV. Barree tp. March 13, 1844
The undersigned, appointed by the court
of common pleas (4 . Huntingdon county, to
chstribate the moneys in the hands of the
Sheriff, arising froth the sale of the real es
tate of Daniel K., Remy, hereby gives no
tice that he will attend, for that purpose, at
the Prothonotary's office, in Huntingdon,
on Tuesday the 30th day of July next, at 1
o'clock P. M. GEO. TAYLOR,
June 26, 1844. Auditor
BLANK DER, of an improved
form, for sate at this office.
.81su BLANK PETITIONS FOR
Jewelry! Jewelry f ! Jewelry!!!
i iltp% • : m
Tikllti'l received, a stc . ick
'. , 4P of the ost niaginfi
(-lent iewelry V. ' ever
I '\u IPA f c r :O rn i:isitlin g t of Gott, Pa7r
o *,' TENT LEVERS, Ladies
) 40 ''' '- (' A •
,kkku.,, - ~..... rOL D , Auction Ler
\-• =- • :_, - - vEns, fu 11 jewelled,
StI,VER PATENT LEVERS, double and single
cased,Su.vEti Awcnilli LEVERS, full jeweled,
double and Ningle cooed ENGLISH WATCHES,
Imitation Levers, QuAntlEn and FRENCH!
WATCHES, &C. &C. Also ,
Gold lob Chains, and Seals,
of the most fashionable patterns. Gold
Pencils, Spectacles, Guard Chains, Key's,
Breacelets sett with topaz, Medalions, Fip
ger Rings, Ear Rings, Breast Fins, sett with
topaz. amethist, &c. &c. Mine Attire Cases,
Silk Panes, Coral Beads, Pocket Books,
Musical Boxes, Mathematical InstraMentS,
Silver Spectacles, Table Spoons, Tea and
Salt Spoons, Sugar Tongs, Lowends pattent
Silver Pencils, Razors of the finest
. quality - ,
HENRY CLAY pen knives, a superior arti
cle, Steel Pens, Spy Classes, Hair BrusheS.
Tooth Bitishes, Plathia Points, &c. &c. All
the above articles will be sold cheaper than
iilticitinclNVatch repairing done as usual,
very cheap for cash.
A large assortment of eight day and thir
ty hour Clocks will he sold very Cheap:
All watches sold will he warranted for one
year, and a written gum-I-alike given. that
it not found equal to warranty it will (during
the period) be put in order:Without expense,
or it mjured,,may. be exchanged for any
other watch of equal valve. The warranty
is considered void, should the Watch, with
which it is: given, be put into the hands of
another watch maker.
Huntingdon, April 10, 1844.
117" SUDDEN DEATH, APOFLEZF, BOAST"
ING OF VESSELS; &c.—Wright's Indian Ve
getable Pills are certain to prevent the at
hove dreadful consequences,, because they
purge from the body those morbid humorti
which, when floatirg 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 dreadfdl results.-4-
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 aid
and improve digeston, and purify, the Oland
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 meth
clues 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 ash for WRIGHT'
Indian Vegetable Pills.
'the genuine medicines can he obtained
at the store of Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
The undersigned, appointed by the court
of common pleas of Huntingdon county, to
distribute the moneys in the hands of the
Sheriff, arising from the sale of the real es
tate of John Booslough, hereby glees notice
to all persons interested, that he will attend,
for that purpose, at thu Prothonotary's of.
fire on 'I uesday the 30th July next, at 10
clock A. M. GEO. TAYLOR,
June 26th 1844. Auditor,
auditor's A otice.
The undersigned, unpainted by the Conn
of common pleas of Huntingdon county, to
distribute the moneys in the hands of the
sheriff, arising from the sale of the real es
tate of Jonathan Stouffer, hereby gives no
tice to all persons interested in said distri
bution, that he will attend for that Purpose,
at the Prothouotary's office, in Huntingdon,
on Tuesday the 30th July next, at 1 o'clock
P. M. GEO. TAYLOR,
June 26, 1844. Auditor.
The undersigned; appointed by the cotitt
of common picas of said county, to distri •
hots the Moneys arising from the Sheriff's'
sale of the real estate of H. Snyder Hether
ington; gives notice to all persons interested
in said distribution, that he will attend fot
that purpose; at the Prothonotary's office,
on Wednesday the 31st July next, at 1 o'-
clock P. M. GEO. TAThOlt,
June 26, 1844; Auditot.
The undersigned, appointed by the mutt
of common pleas of Huntingdon county, to
distribute the nionevs in the hands of the
Sheriff, arising froth the sale of the real es
tate of Samuel Royer, hereby gives notice
that he will attend, for that purvose• at the
Prothonotary's office, in Huntingdon, on
Wednesday the 31st July next,at ID o'clock,
A. M. GEO. TAYLOR,
June 26, 1844. Additot
The undersigned auditor, appointed By
the court of comairdn pleas of Huntingdon
county, to distribute the moneys arisifig
from the Sheriff's sale of the real estate of
Peter Hewit, hereby gives notice to nil per
sons interested in salt( distribution,,that he
will attend for that purpose, at the Prothon
toary's of f ice, in Huntingdon, on. Wednes
day the 31st July nett. GEO. TAYLO/ti
June 26, 1344. Auditor.
Whigs and AntirnasonM
Huntingdon county. To you I njfer
myself a Candidate for the Sheriff's
Being whipt into the party in the year '32
and since, by the same rod sundry tithes for
being there, therefore 1 appeal tb you as
friends for redress. Delegates, when in
County Convention met, stretch yotir Anti-
masonic lines to a foundation, that the build
ers may taise to me an office, on the second
Tuesday in October nekt. The 'building
finished with a respectable Portico (majori
ty,) my pledge is, to deCorate. the castle
with the following furnittkre: Impartiality.
Faithfulness, and na Mych tiOnittnity and
goo d- w ill towards toy fellow man, of can be
tolerated in th^ function of my . dote.
DAVID J. CAMPFIEL D.
Frankstown tp., June 26, 1844.—pd.