Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, April 16, 1845, Image 3
Qi;PI:taCH OCIDULIEPIXI6III. iltantingdon, April 16, 18415. 01. Y. B. PALMER, Esq., le authorized to act as Agent for this paper, to procure subscriptions and advertisement. in Philadelphia, New York, Balti• snore and Boston. OFFICES: Philadelphia—Number 59 Pine street. Baltimore—S. E. corner of Baltimore and Cal vert street.. New York—Number 160 Nassau street. Boalon—Number 16 State street. cci. The desire for the conversion of fouls, is nothing else hut spiritualizing humanity. j Knowledge without virtue, coy. some one, its a knife in the hands of a maniac. It may be well emplbyed, and it may not. cry Ho that does the best !titan is as worthy as lie that east do the best. Tux Wnto VICTORY IY CoNNEcTtctrr.—The Whigs have swept the board in Connecticut. They have elected their entire ticket, and will have a ma jority in both branches of the Legiglature, a Whig Governor, Lt. Governor, and Whig officers to pre side over every Department of State Government. There will be a clear Whig delegation in Congress of four members—all to which the State isentitled. Connecticut, it wit be seen, has done nobly, glo •riously, as well as Massachusetts and Vermont, or the best of the Whig states of the Union. Mr. Niles has received the moot marked condemnation for his vote in the United States Senate in favor of the Annexation of Texas to the Union. The change of a whole State representation in Congress from Locofocoism to Whig men and Wig measures, is a most gratifying result. We expected that Con necticut would do well, but she has done gloriously well, and the Whigs there deserve the thanks of the Union. New Hampshire Democracy. The Hon. John P. Hale, a Locfoco member of Cottgresa from New Hampshire, voted against the 'Axes resolutions; and for this honorabl e and just tours.), he has been thrown 011 the ticket as a can tlidate for re-election by the servile tools of the slave power in that State. A Convention of the more independent portion of the party, was held at Exeter, on the 22i1 ult. *kith put Mr. H. in nomi libn and protested against sacrificing freemen to :v -v.() the demands of the slave power. From their address we take the concluding part, which is as follows: Mr. Hole, unterrified by the wordy pal mince of South Carolina, has stand , up to plead in behalf of the North. His com- InandinK forensic talents and impractica iile independence have rendered 'din io -an especial manner obnoxious to SOU th..ro 4itilignation. lie must therefore be pill. wined. To be sure the Texas Resolo• lions have passed the House, but "all this availeth not, as long us Itiorderni, the Jew, sitleth in the Kiog's gate./' VV6 protest against his political decapitation Was not the sacrifice of Mr. Van Buren to the Moloch of Annexation enough ? Must every Northern man, who has con. tititutional or conscientious scruples si n the subject of increasing John Tj lee's area of treedom be olrered on the altar of slavery? Shall New Hampshire minister at this altar and find victims for the sacri• In the fourth and last plate, it is due to ourselves, to our principles, to our poster ity, and to the great cause of Democracy, 'that we sa.tain Mr. Hale at the approach. ins election. New Hampshire can not subject her• self to the narrow policy of narrow mind• td, deAigning men. Let 111. r arise and shake her invincible locks like a strong town after sleep :" %Ve have been con tent too lon, to follow, anti that too in the wake of Southern Demagogut4. We have obeyed die high behests of McDul• lies and Calhouns, until we have well nigh forgotten that we were bora and nurtured -among the free hills of American Switzer land. Shall South Caiolinit braggadocios put a '' hook in the nose of Leviethan and take him for a servant forever •Shall we allow them through the agency of our little village juntas to do all our • t hinking, and to regulate for us our polit ical tactics 1 Shall they manufacture fur its a public sentiment, 60 called tyran• nine Beer all freedom of thought, and individuality of action 3 That they are ready, and even anxious to take this re- Aponsibility upon themselves, we have nu reason to doubt. Ihe proctsn by which it is attempted is simple and easy to be Understood. Allow us to explain the , thous operandi.—Caucuses are held in Washington ; i esolutions dictated by !Boutherti annexationi.ts, are passed, and then sent on here. to be repassed, and signed by a new Chhairman and Secreta ty. Akw office holders, or office seek ers, eudurse them an genuine ; the press scatters them on its wings to every ham let and hill side, and the people are ex pected to say amen No other public '►pinion in favor of Texas with slavery,, has existed in New Hampshire, except drat manufactured in this manner. The snow mail which brought the letter of Mr brough its ••anatneitta maranathi," --something must be dune. Bar-room -politicians, who can con state without book, and utter it by great swarths,' are got together . and taught the part they must art. !tanners are despatched in' all directions. The enthusiastic Chair- Man of our State Central Committee, hastens with his coadjutors, each with his official robe about him, to call the leading men ant! papers of the Democratic party io the State. The spontaneous sent/. enrol of strong approval of Mr. !tale's course which would naturally rise up in acclamation from the free Democracy of New Hampshire, must be smothered iu its birth.—A few ropers at lirst, in the fulness and simplicity of their hearts, did, indeed, speak out " without leave asked," but letters missive s came Sealed with the great Seal Of the State Committee, and they were soddenly hushed, Their' voice like a eel (sin one described in the Latin Poet, "stuck in their throats," —mat faueibus habit. They had not counted the cost of uttering their honest convictions.--They hail " rectified without their host.' The people must not lie allowed to hear the merits of 'the question discussed.;—What would they know about argument on a subj. ect of great national interest They must let their leaders think fur them, and wait, submissively, to be moved like the ivory men tin a chess board.— What " conclusion worse confounded" tl Ow pawns should think of movilig, them. selves flow inconsistent with the rules of the game! 'the anent nt Romans had a nay iit aliching up Nte eves of th'eir poultry, and then cramming (item with food in the dark. Is it expected to treat the people in the same way ? Let us prove at the approaching election that we are men—men who know our rights and are determined to maintain them—Men; to whom principle is dearer than official patronage, and in whose estimatiori the calls of duty are paramount, even to the prescriptions of party. Let us show that there is yet among the descendants of the Starks and NVhipples, virtue enough, not only to repel the invasions of a foreign foe, but to resist successfully, the tar more dangerous aggressions of southern slavery spun our rights, our interests and our liberty. The Main Lined 'The Philadelphia Inquirer, says : Several able speeches have been made during the present session of the Legis lature in relation to tl.e sale of the pub lic corks. One by Mr. Sanderson„ of Lebanon county, embodies facts and statements that deserve to be circulated everywhere throughout the Common wealth. Mr. S. avowed himself io favor of the bill to carry the express wishes of the people into elrect, and fur the very reason that he thought the interests of the commonwealth imperiously required such a measure. He thought that as the Main Line could not be sold for 820,000,000, according to the act adopted at the last session, modifications were necessary, in order to lender the act available. He believed anmeover, that if the line could not be sold for $20,000,000, the price should be 'educed to 516,000,000; and he affirmed that the original cost was but 814,361,320. He gave a table, showing the net revenue of the Main Line, up to the Ist of January last, amounted to $l,- 606,472; while the interest on the orig inal cost at 5 per cent„ for ten years, or or about the time it had been in operation, formed an aggregate of 87,180,660. Thus, he said, the State had lost five and a half millions of dollars during the last ten years by this line. He also gave a statement of the expenditures and reve nue of this portion of our improvements, duriug the last year, thus— Calcu:ating the interest at 6 per cent. on the cast of construction, $718,066 01 Add Oxpenditures; $446,141 06 Revetiue, Loss to the State, 215,211 38 Instead therefore of the Main Line being a source of revenue of $500,000 last year as represented. the same has been an actual loss to the State of more than Two Hundred Thousand Dollars. But, he said, the statement of the Au ditor General made a still more intravot able result inasmuch as the Canal Com missioners had represented the nett reit enue. $148,000 higher that: the Auditor General. 'faking this Atatetnent, there tore as genuine, the loss of the Common wealth was s364,ofit. Why, then, ask ed Mr. Sanderson, with these facts before should we doubt the propriety of sel ling these works? Evan a sale at $16,- 6011,000, would, he argued, be a benefit to the people. Had sucrt sale been made on the Ist January, 1844, the State would have secured more than $500,000 by the operation. Mr. S. continued: "But my worthy friend from Centre, objects to a wile being made, because he has some apprehension that the people would become unwilling then to pay their taxes, and that repudiation would soon follow. I have no such fears. The expressed wishes of the people, as well as their interest, is my guide on this subject ; and, I tell that gentleman that the course which he desires the Legislature to pursue, is infi nitely mote calculated to bring about such a deplo rable state of things. They have decided by an overwhelming majority that the Main Line shall be sold, and is it not much more reasonable to suppose, that they wiH become restive and dissatisfied, if we set up our wisdom as superior to theirs, and refuse to carry their decision into erect 1 The danger apprehended by my friend, is imaginary. The people are honest. They are Willing to bear the burdens of taxation, however onerous, if they have but the assurance that the money thus wrung from them, is applied to intlegitimate puipose. But they rlvell inoWthat such will never be the case, as long as those improvements are under the charge of the Commonwealth. Hence the reason of the unpre cedented majority given by theta in favor of the sale. Let us carry out their decision, and pass a law under which they can be sold: Let us do this and my word for it, there is no danger of repudia tion. They will then cheerfully pay their taxes towards the liquidation of the remainder of the State debt. Refuse to carry their expressed will into elrect, and my friend may, with much mote propriety, be apprehensive of the consequenced." Dlr. S. thought moreover that )he Main Line woult! be a source or profit, if man aged by a Company, while under its pres ent inanagernent he could entertain n 6 such expectation, lie stated a fact well calculated to startle a portion of our cit• izens--namely, that "'the tWenty•tWo counties which florin:: the last four years hail a State tax of 92,159,844 48 assess ed, of which they paid $1,8'12,151 02 and received for schoni purposes only $741,- 619 00 gave a majority of about 40,000 in favor of the sale of the Main Line, while the remaining counties hail assessed 0604, 693 IS of which they paid $298,- 057 24, and received for school purposes 0546, 864 00, being $248,806 76 more than they paid, gave about 20,000 major ity against the sale." It would seem from this,!that the tax payers are in favor of the sale, while those who refuse to pay their taxes, oppose the the rsure. Rev. Mr. kairehildi Ther? has been, for some time past, a trial going on in Boston, of the Rev. Mr. Fairchild, who was charged by a young woman, who was a servant in Ins family, with being the lather of her child. Mr. F. had been pronounced guilty by an ecclesiastical court but a criminal charge was made, the grand jury found a bill, and the testimony of the young woman was given, clear and explicit, with most offensive and indelicate particulars. Mr. Fairchild was present, with his wife, du • ring the whole of the trial. The ,jury pronounced 'shat we deem, judging from the testimony, a just verdict of not guil ty. They retired at twenty minutes before eleven, and after a deliberation of seven and a half hours, they came in with a ver dict of " not guilty." Before it was an. flounced, the Sheriff requested the audi ence to express neither approbation nor the reverse, at the result, but when th , , foreman responded to the question, put by the clerk, " riot GUILTY," there was an outburst of applause which could not be restrained. The Jury were unanimous fur acquittal. As soon as the commotion created by , the announcement of this result had sub sided, Mr. Faikhild arose, and in a Man ly and impressive, yet deeply feeling man ner, addressed the Court in the following terms: " May it please your honor—[laving been acquitted by a jury of my country, I wish now to state that from the first moment I heard the Grand Jury had found a bill of indictment against me, I deter mined to meet the accusation as soon as I could, acting under a sense of duty to my self and the advice of coosel. I deter mined to return to the old Bay State, to this good city of Boston, to my former acquaintances and friends, amongst whom I hail labored for fifteen years in the gospel ministry and who had been witnesses of my daily life and conversa tion. I did return ; and though under the condemnation of an ecclesiastical council, I found a host of friends to cheer and comfort nie. I have submitted my self to the la'vs, as a good citizen should do ; and the result is before you. Daring the trial my mouth has been closed ; but I now declare with all solemnity, as in the presence of my Maker and Judge, that I um innocent ol the crimes charged upon ine. My enemies and persecutors I for- give, and commend them to the forgiving mercy of Almighty God. The pains, the agonies, which they have caused me to endure, no tongue can tell. They hove brought me and mine almost to poverty ; but I will trust in the Lord and fear no evil. According to the decree of the late council at Exeter, I am now restored to that ministry in which I have endeavored to labor with all fidelity for thirty years; and being thus restored to my office, I greatly rejoice; I will only acid that I thank your honor for your patience and impartiality in the discharge of your duty as judge. I thank the county attorney for his courtesy, and the jury fur their just and righteous verdict." When Mr. Fairchild and his wife came out of the Court House, they were recei -OEII by shouts of enthusiastic cheers. Besides being out of business for a year, Mr. Fairchild had been subjected to an expense of about *QM, on account of the Charge which has been ()Sought against him, and he is now a poor man ; that is, if a man can be called poor who possesses such a noble, high spirited, and true hearted wife as Mrs. F. has shown herself to be by her devotion to her hus band throughout the fearful ordeal which lie has passed.—Boston Post, 1,164,207 07 948,995 69 OBIT'CLA.Za tmcior.a. From i EATH no age nor no condition saves, As goes tho freeman, so departs the slave, The chieftain's palace and the peasant's bower, Ahke are ravished by his haughty power. DIED: On Wednesday the 12th ult., at New man's Mills, Indiana county, Pa.. JOHN GROVE, Sr., formerly of Frankstown, Huntingdon county aged about 66 years. On Wednesday, April 2nd, CHARLES R. M'CRE A , son of Charles R. and Mary Ann M'Crea, aged 3 years and 2 weeks. In this borough, on the evening of the 10th inst., after an illness of three weeks, WILLIAM CAREY, son of Thomas C., and Anna M. Massey, aged one year, nine months, and sixteen days. • Sher es Sale. By virtue of an s lias writ of Test. Vend. Exponas, issued out 01 the court of common pleas of Clarion county, and to me directed, I will expose to sale by public ♦endue or outcry, at the court house in Huntingdon, on Saturday the 3rd day of May next, at 2 o'clock, A. M., the following described pro perty, viz : A lot of ground in the borough of Hun tingdon, fronting 50 feet on the south side of Allegheny street and running back to the bank of the Juniata Canal, bounded on the west by a lot now of George Jackson, and on the east by a• lot of C. Peightal's estate. Seized—taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of James A. Kerr. JOHN ARMITAGE, Shrff: April 16, 1845. Justices FEE BILL, tar tele et this office. Dim• WIi . PAR ° II hiLOATt OP WILD In the first stage of disease, termed, Catarrhal Consumption," originating front neglected Colds; it has been used with undeviating success, end hun dreds acknowledge they owe the restoration of their health to this invaluable medicine alone. In that form of consumption so prevalent amor,g delicate young females, commonly termed debility, or 'go ing into a decline," a complaint with which thou sands are lingering, it leas also proved highly suc cessful, and not only possesses the power of check ing the progress of this alarming complaint, but al so strengthens and invigorate. the syafcm more effectually than any medicine we have ever mess ed. Besides its surprising efficacy in consumption, it equally efficacious in influenza, liver complaint, asthma, bronchitis, and all affections of the lungs and has cured many of the most obstinsie cases, af ter every other remedy has failed. The genuine, for sale by Thomas Read, Hunt ngdon, and Mrs. Mary Orr, Hollidaysburg. Lines addressed to Dr. Brandrelh, by a Lady. What is the conqueror's fame Gained on the battle-field! Oh, thandreth ! greater is thy nand Who causoth death to yield. Full many a long and weary day, Racked by disease and pain, With anguish great, I suffering lay, Nor thought to rise again. What was Physicians' boasted skid? Alas! it eased me not ; But by the aid of thy famed pill How changed is now my lot! Restored to health—restored to those Companions whom I love ; For the reliever of my woes, My prayers shall rise above. Yes, Brandreth. 'tie to the alone My thanks are justly due, For life I gratefully must own My constant debt to you. Purchase the genuine medicine of Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon, Pa., and other agents published in another part of this paper. Regimental Orders. The Volunteers and Militia composing the Ist (formerl) 149th Regiment, 2nd Brigade, 10th Division, P. M., are hereby required to form by companies on the lot Monday, sth day of May next, and by battalion, for parade and review as follows : lot battalion will meet at Orbisonia,Crom well township, on Monday the 12th day Of May next. 2nd battalion at Cassville, ('ass trnship, on Tuesnay, the 13th of May. JOHN snwER, Colonel, Ist Reg., 2nd 8., 10th D. P. M. Cass township, April 16, 1845. TO SENSIBLE CITIZENS—We know from what we see and feel, that the animal body is, in its organs and functions. subject to derangement, inducing pain, and tend ing to its destruction. In this disordered state, we observe nature providing for the re-es tablishment of order, by exciting some salu tary evacuation of the morbitic matter, or by some other operation, which escapes our imperfett sensed and researches. In some cases she brings on a ci isis by the bowels, in others by sweating, &c. &c. Now experience has taught us that there are certain substances, by which, applied to the living body, internally br externally, we can at will produce the same evacuations, and thus do in a short time, what nature could do but slowly, and do effectually what she might not have strength to accomplish. \V hen then we have seen a disease cured by a certain naturalevacuation, should that dis ease occur again, we may count upon curing it by the use of such substances, as we know bring about the same evacuation, which w e had belnre observed to cure a similar disease. It is in consequence of the over which the Brandreth Pills exert upon the whale system, that makes them so universally ben eficial. It is because they impart to the body, the power to expel disease without leaving any evil effect. As a general family medicine, Brandreth's Pills are, it is believed by the Proprietor, superior to every other offeied to the public. Dr. Brandreth's Pills are for sale by the following Agents in this County. Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon. M'Farlane, Garber, & co., Hollitiajtabint. & N Cresswell Petersburg. ;--- Moore & Swoope,Alexandria. - Hartman & Smit h, Manor Hill. Thomas M. Owens, Birmingham. A. Patterson, Williamsburg. St The above are the only authorized agents in Huntingdon county. Aprill6, 1845. tl 11th Jy. C AurioN.—The snbscriber hereby cautions and forewarns all persons frompur chasing, levying on, or in any way disturb• lug or meddling with the followingproper ty, which I purchased at Constable 's sale as the property of George Smith,_ of Hender son township, on the 2d day of April inst., and left in the possession of said George Smith till I find it convenient to remove the same, to wit ; _ hoe, 1 dung 11001(.1 double tree, 1 plough. 1 shovel plough, 1 cutting box, 1 half bush el measure, I lot of barrels, 1 harrow, 1 saddle, 1 brindle bull, 2 black heifers, 1 mon ly heifer , . 1 brindle cow, of 12 acres of wheat and rye in the ground, and 13 acres of wheat in the ground. ANDREW SMITH. West tp.- April 9, 1845.—pd. ,LisT OF LErrns, retntiining in the Post Office, in the borough of Huntingdon. If not crlled for preimus to the Ist day of July, they will be sent the Post Office De partment at Washington, as dead letters. B.ileatt George W. Hamilton W illiam Black Susana Horrell James Belli Andrew W. Hicks Harriet Caldwell Samuel 2 Loam John Callahan Charles B. Miller John Cann lions Isaac M'Kislop Andieiv Conger Mary Ann M'Kelvey Nene) , Crawford Samuel Miller James Crosby Mary Ann, or Qrr Mr. Shutz Mary Price Diana Droning William 2 Shutrump John' Dinsmore Samuel Sipes George Derr John Snider John * Edware Joseph Smith William Fleming Mary A. Taylor William Fisher Stellnian Rev. Wray Robert,,. Gerrit Mary A nn Wiley Tho. K. Esq. Criffeth John Yaw George Hight George " From France. DAVID SNARE, P: M. Huntingdon, April 9, 1845. QEORGE TATLOIto Attorney At Layo.--Attends to practice in the Orphans' Court, Stating Administra tors accolnts, 3crtvening, &c.—Office iii Dimond, three doors East of the " Ex change Bvtel." Itt:18, '44. LIST OF LETTERS, rtrnstning in the Post 0 ftice, at Alexandria, Huntingdon en., on the Ist day of Apri I ilB4s—which if not taken rut within three months will he sent to the Geneial Pcst Office as dead letters. Andersob David Bingham 1 - 1. M. 2 M'Abec way Baker John Miller Christian a Burket Frederick Maisel!! John C; 7 meivJ.lut NeW Et!'o', , in W. Colwell Miss . NeOin Them. NI, Conner Francis Oldhanri Thrtnntts Cresswell N. Porter John 3 Datigerfield Mr. Gemmil SC Porter Davis David Ross James Davis Barton Sumter John Dull Casper Shively Daniel Hutchinson Edward Swonpe Marga't Mrs. Huyett Jacob G. Stevens &Patton Herrencame Jacnb 2 Stewart Thomas Householder Micl►'l. Snyder Jacob Ichinger Adam Shnenberger John H. Isenberg Elizabeth Stewart M. A. Mrs: Lytle Robert Thompson Martha Kaufman Daniel NV right Henry Kline Enoch WHIN James Kantz Michael Whitehill Kinkead James Wallace Thomas ..... JOHN GEMMILL, P. M. Mexandria, April 9, 1845. C AUTION. We the subscribers, hereby caution all persons against purchasing, or in' tiny way taking a note given by us to George Smith, of Henderson township, Huntingdon county; dated on or about the 19th day of Fetnitary last, for three hundred and fifty-five dollars, Payable in blooms, in Huntingdon, one hun dred days after Hate—the said Judgment note having been obtained ?rum us by fraud and without. consideration, and will t here• fore not be paid, and the law will not com pel us to pay it. SAMUEL FICKES, JOHN FICKES. Mtrch 26, 1845.—5 t. ELI7A It OOLLEN MANUFACTORY. THE subscribers respectfully inform their frienchl and the public in general, that they are prepared to manufacture cloths, satti retts, flannels, blankets, carpeting, &c., at the w(11 known estahlislimt at, lot merly oc cupied by Jeremiah Vtihitthead, situated in the town of Williamsburg, Huntingdon co. Pa. Their machinery will he in good order, and having none but good workmen in their employ, they will assure all who may favor them with their custom that their tittle's will be executed in a gatiSlXctory style on the shortest notice. 1 2 3 csbacuzaiso They will card wool into rohs at the low price of 61 cents per pond ; car:l and spin 12 cuts per pound, 15' cents per pound; manufacture white flannel from fleece. 31} cents per yard ; manufacture brown flannel from fl ece, 40 cents per yard ; they will find sattinett warp and manufacture satti - netts of all dark colors at 4 S cents per yard; cloths wide, SO cents pet yard ; common broad cloth. $1 25 per yard ; blankets, 63 per pair ; plain girthing carpet, SO cents per yard ; they will card, spin, double and twist stocking yarn at 20 cents per pound ; color ing c:lrpet, t.overlet and stocking yarn, from 15 to 31 cents per pound. Country Falling. Cloths of all dark colors, 22 cents per . ya; flannels, 84 cents per yard , blankets, 7 cents per yard ; home dye flannels 61 cents per yard ; home dye cloths, 16 cents per yard. Arrangements have beau made at the fol lowing places, where cloths and wool will be taken and returned every two weeks At the house or John Nail, Hartslcg Val ley ; Jacob M'Gahan, M'Connellstow,n ;. J. Entrekin's store, Coffee Run ; John Givm's to ore, Leonard Weaver, JacobCypress and Matthew Garner,Woodcock Valley • Gem mel & Porter's store, Alexandria ; Walter Graham's store,Canoe Valley ; ysart's Mill, Sinking Valey ; Davis Brook's Mill, Blair township ; James Candron's store, Frankstown ; Geo. Steiner's store, Water ttieet ; James baxton's store, Huntingdon. Persons wishing to excltange wool for man tifatturcd stuffs can be accommodated. ry" All kinds of country produce taken In exchange for work. WILLIAM BUCHANAN, „_ CONEItII ECKERD. WilWmsburg, March 19, 1845.—1 y. VALUABLE PROPERTY AT PRIVATE SALE, F,r HE siibsEfiEei.,desirous of removing west in the coming summer, offers a rare chance to persons in wont of a hand• some property, and a comfortable home. It consists of two adjoining tracts of land, being in Shirley township, Huntingdon county, Pa., on the public road leading from Shir leysburg to Huntingdon, one half mile from fhe former place, and four and a-half miles trom the Penn'a Canal. Each tract contains e lmsaa. Zr 4 ;c31.6:36, more or lesd, of (good tillabi€ ground in a high state of cultivation. The improve mmts on the upper tract are, an excellent Mansion House, a goed Double Barn, and all convenient out houses, such as spring house, wash-house, smoke-house, &c., with two convenient springs of water. it also contains an Apple and Peach Orchard, of young and thrifty flees. Of this tract, 140 acres are cleared, 25 of them of the best quality of timothy gi wind. On the lower tract there are 100 acres cleared, with 25 acres good meadow ground similar to the above, and two excellent or chards, one planted within a few years.— '1 he improvements are, a good Double Frame House, Double Batn, and the neces sary out-ht uses, with a well of good water. This portion of the property also con tains an excellent Grist aged Saw-mill, bah situates) immediately on the public road. Both are. in excellent repair and do inFa prosperous business. l'xams OF SALE!—One half of the pur chase money to be paid In hand, and the balance in two equal animal ' payments with the usual securities; An Undisputed title, and possesion of the property will be given on the first of April. Persons wishing to purchase, are requested to call and examine the prhperty. JACOB SHMllitit. February 19, 1848,-6ti AUDITOR'S NOTICE.—The undersign ed, uditor appointed by the cotirt, to distrir• bate the moneys in the hands of the Sheriff arising from the sale of a lot and brick house on Juniata street, in Hollidaysburg, sold us the pioperty of Michael C. Garber. survi ving partner of Robert Lowry & Co., here by gives notice that he will attend at the Piothonotary's Office in Huntingdtm, on Thursday the 24th (lay of April next, for the purpose of milting such distribution. WILLIAM J. JACOBS. Arra 2, 1843. Auditor. hletvJbt 01rnriaz& The fVc LEVI El. Rs I t MILITIA, re' efvf,,kg the 2nd Bright'', 10th Divihit n, P. M. are liereLy tr quit, d to Iran. by ci niptinit a ery Monday the sth day of 'May nc xt, and by Battalion for Inspectiton as follow s The Ist Heginient,fi tmr Hy 149th it( pirheat —lst Battalion on Monday the 12th clay of May next. 2nd Battalion on Tuesday 13th day of MaY; Kilns Josiah 2nd kegime~it, formerly6.9n(l, 7 lst Battnl- i c We tine 14tli (b) of liattalie r, on '1 htirsday 15th day of May. Sod Regiment, lc:Hama) , 29th..;-.lst Battu!, on Friday the 16th day of May. god Battalion on Saturday 17th miy of May. 4th' Regiment, formerly 151st.]-end !lariat- inu nn Mocdnv the 19th doy Of Mar. Ist Battalion on Tuesday 20th of May. 4th Volunteer Battalion commanded by Raj Williams, on Wednesday 21st day ctiMas Ist V, !marry Battalion commanded by Mai. Be'l, on Thursday 22nd of say Sth Regiment, formerly 32nth-lat Battrfl ion nn Friday thel3rd day of May. 2nd _Battalion on Saturday 24th of May. Union Grays will meet on Monday the 26th day of May. 7th Conipaq of 6th Reglinetit. formerly 142nd, will meet on Tuesday 27th May. 6th Het, ment, formerly 142 d .—lst Battalion on Wednesday 28th i f May. 2nd Battal ion on Thursday 29th of May. 3rd Volunteer Battalion commanded by Cot Barrett, on Friday the 30th of May. 2nd Volunteer Battalion commanded by Col. Birchheld, on Tuesday 3rd of June. JOHN BURKET, Brigade Inaluetor, 2d B. 10th D., P,M. Brigade insWfaris Office, lronslille, Match 25, 1855. 3 N. B. All com iffissinned and staff ffi cers within the bounds of. said Brigade are requeiied to be properly equipped accord ing to law. Also, ail Adjutants and Captains of Militia within the bums of said Brigade, are re , 4uired by law to make a proper return of their respective rolls to the proper Brigade Inspector, on oath, on the day of Battalion training, or within ten days thereafter, under the penalty of fifty dollars. Also, all officers required by law to Make return of absentees co oath to B. Inspector, on clays of Battalion Training, or within ten drys thereafter, are hereby notified, that the names of said absentees in the said return with the name of the County, Township.. Borough or Ward, in which the said absen tees reside, must be written in a plain, legi blehand writing, and each of the names spel led correctly, otherwise said ret urn will not be received and iii penalty for not mating such return is $5O. Alsn, all Militia men claiming to be ex empt from Militia duty by certificate or oth • erwise, must produce the requisite evidence to the proper cammanding officers of their Reigiment, Battalion on Company an the case may be on or before the fifth of May next for exemption. J. B. April 2, 1R45. LOST.—Was Inst of Thursday last, the 27th ult., between Wteterstreet and daysburg, a lettet. from Raymond & Odin, Havre De Grace, Md.. to E. Henderson, Alexandria, Huntingdon county, Pa., con taining a statement. of, their account—also, their Note to the :laid E. Henderson, dated 21st inst. (Match) for six hundred dollars, payable I n four months,at the Western Bat k; Philadelphia. Any person finding raid let ter, and leaving it with, of enclosing to, the Post Master, at Alexandria, Huntingdon cu., with the sai dl Note, will oblige the subscri ber. Notice of the above loss has been given to the said Raymond & C min—alsolthe Western Bank, Philadelphia. E. HENDESON . April 2, 1845. Estate of John Dinsmore, (late of JACKSON tp., deceased. Notice is hereby given that letters of ad ministration upon the said estate have been granted to the undersigned. All persons having claims or demands against the same are requested to make them known without delay, and all personA indebted to make itn , mediate payment to TYM: B. SlifITH, aditet. April 2,1845.-6 t. CAUT Ok. hereby cantlon all persons from purchasing or Meddling with the 'following described property, which I purchased from John Dougherty, at Con stables sale. on Noserriber 21st 1844. Newell' g }Tomas, 1 Waggon and Harness. PATRICK LANG. April g, 1945. Rags Rags! Rags Country Merchants cansell their Rags for Cash, at the highest market prices, or In exchange for a large assortment of Writing, Printing & Wrap ping Papers of various pri ces. .418o,—An exten sive assortment of figured Wall &Curtain papers, softie of which can be sold at half the usual price. Also, a general assortment of all the STANDARD SCHOOL BOOKS, BEAM Boom and Stationary, which will be sold at low prices, by WILLIAM D. PARRISH, Wholesale IDealer, No. 4, North sth street, 2 doors above Market st. P hil'a. Sdinonth 26th chit', 1845.-2 mo. Estate of ZORN TAYLOR, lite of TOD township, deceased. OTICF. is hereby given, that letters testamentary upon the said estate hate been granted to the undersigned. All per sons indebted to said estate are reqbested to make immediate payment, and those havinK claims or demands against the same are re quested to present them duly authenticated tot' settlethenti to ISAAC TAYLOR ABRAHAM I'AYLOR4-; ABOB TAYLOR, *nth 19, :895. tp. Dis§olution of Partnership. 'L'he partnership heretofore existing be tween Joseph M. Stevens and Wm. Patton, doing bUsiness in Petersburg. has been di:. solved by mutual consent. The books of the limn are left in the hands of Air. Steve's. fumsettletrieht. ar the busii;;;Vtl . l:e continued here after by the subscriber, at the old stand. having purchased Mr. Patton's interest in the Store, and Produe business. JOSEPH M. STEVENS. Petersburg, March 19. 1845.—pt1. TitubTlCES ' Blanks 101, 114te at thin Office. JOSEPH M. STEVENS. WILLIAM PATTON.