Newspaper Page Text
Illunlingdon, Julie IS, I 5415
- a :7 V. B. PALMER, Esq., is authotized 'to act
ige Agent for this paper, to procure subscriptions and
ladvertisements in Philadelphia, New York, Bahl-
Imre and Boston.
Philadelphia—Number 60 Pine street.
Baltimore—S. E. corner of 'Baltimore and Col:
New York.—Number 160 Nesqu streot‘
Boston—Number 16 State street.
WANTED ---wheat, Rye, Oats
and Corn, at the market price, in
payment of accounts due this of
fice. And cash will he taken in
exchange for receipts in full or in
TH E 111KETS.
[COIIIIECTED W FEELY .]
Philndelphh, June 13.
Wo EAT FLoult , per bbl. - - - 25
Mr: MEAL, dn. - - - 3 00
Coo?. do, do.
wHr. AT ,ptime Pc ono. per - - 1;5
!tn.: do. - - 59
CORN, yellow, eo. - - 43
OATs, do. - - - 29
Baltimore, .lone 13.
WHEAT Fl.ourt , pei bbl. - - - e 4 50
WHmAT. per bush. - - - 1 00
I.:ottN, yellow , do. - - - - 40
li y r: . do.
Writsmtir, in bbls.
BANN NOTE LIST
Rates of Discount in Phibul4hia.
Banks in Philadelphia.
Bank of North America - •
11 mk of the Northern Liberties
H tot( of Peon Tuwoship
'Commurcial Bank of l'eon'a.
Farmers' 8c Mechanics` bank
Phil alelphia batik
tiouth wa . rk batik
niyanaciishic; bank - - -
M iiinfdeticrei.s' and Mechanics' bank
ii.uik of Pennsylvania
h mk of the United States
Hank of Chester co. Westchester par
ti ink of Dela ware co. Chester par
n tuik of Germantown Germantown par
liatik of Montgtry co. Norristown par
D iylestown back Doylestown par
Easton Wink E ii.ton par
Varmers' bk nt Backs co. Bristol par
liank of Nottlutatherl'd Northumberland par
I lonesdale batik Honesdale li
Farmers' lik of Veinc. Lane inter par
Lancaster hank Lancaster par
letticaster county hank Lancaster par
Bank of Pittsburgl'ittsburg 1
Merclets' St Manta. bk. Pittsburg 1
IL xeli inge batik Pittsburg 1
11,. do. branch of Hollidaysburg • 1
Cora bk Sc bridge cn.
Franklin bank 11'itshington 1i
Monongahela bk of B. Bro wiisvi Ile 1y
Farmers' bk of Readihg,lleading par
I.ebation,bank . Lehation i
Kink of Middletown Middletown 1
Carlisle bank Carlisle I
Erie hank . Erie 2
Bank of Chanilirtsbhrg,Chapilietslmt g 1
li ink of GettYshurg Getty shirr; 1
N'ork bank tork 1
Harrisburg bank Harrisburg 1
Miners' bk of Pottsville Pottsville i
B ink of Sitsquelmima co. Montrose :1.5
Farmers' & Drovers' bk Wavnesbr.rotigh
Bank of Lewistown Lewistown 1
Wyoming bank . Wilic,sbarre 11
Northampton bank Allentown no salt.
Becks cannity bank Bending, en rile
‘Vest Branch hank Williamsport 12
Towanda Lai k Tov..amla no sale
Rates Of Notpi.
North-rt. Liberties, Bank of Pr.. Mei,ban•
ie . % bank, Delaware County, Fat niers' Bat k
ht But Its, Germantown, po t •
Bcrks Cr. Hv k - - - - 10
Curren) mdeoce of Ike New Y ,rk Tribune
Visit to NKr. Clap at Jistildra:
Kv•, Ativ 25, 1815.
I have at last realized one of Inv dear;
est wishes, that of seeing henry Clay at
Ashland. I called on hum with a friend
this morning, but he was absent on his
Farm, and Chat les the freed slave," told
US he M ould not be at home until after
noon, so we returned to Lexiaglim, and at
5 P. M. retrared our steps to Suhland.'—
Mr. Clay had return ed.and meetint , ' us
at the door, took hold of our handsbe•
fore I could even present a letter of intro•
Auction, and made us welcome, to his
house. I lia manners completely iter
came al: the ceremonies of speech I Lad
prepared, awl I was out nervous as to give
my left hand instead of the del for his
grasp. list we were soon perfectly at
home, as every one toast be with Henry
Clay, and in a half hour's time we had
talked about the various sections of the
country, I had visited in the past year,
Mr. Clay occasionally 4ivtng us incidents
and recollections of his on n life, and I
felt as though I had known him personally
for years. He is at present rather feeble
in health, and was obliged to resort to
glasses on reading my letter, but his step
and voice are firm and strong as those of
man in the prone of life.
The room into which we were show!,
was a species of audience and sitting
room, a bout of Mr. Clay graced a niche
to one corner, and one which I judged to
he Theodore Frelittubuyseta's, stool io ton
opposite corner. Ott one of the side walls
was hung the-original of a copy of "Wash.
ington and his family," the other the
engraving, representing Mr. Clay stand
ing in the field with a globe at his feet ;
Loesules these there were some family por
traits, which, with a splendid cut glass
vase, standlris upon a centre table, made
up the furniture of the room. Here Mr. I pressed at Ashland from the Catawba
Clay sat in his easy chair, every thing grape—it was most delicious, something
neat and simple as his own dress, and t a r like sparkling Hock in flavor, hut ore rich
king his occasional pinch of anon' Itons• a I er taste.—Alter performing several pieces
silver snotrhok, on the lid „r which I cool its the house, the Bell-Ringers went nut
see a log Cabin engraved, he looked and I into the Park anfl rang s chime On a pe a l
seemed lhore like the tinted farmer than of twelve hells, their auditots sitting its the I
anything els . c. house. I never heard anything an per-
Mr. Clay has lived ;it Ashland forty fray bewitching as the sound of the bells
years ; the place bore that Dilute when he, timing the chime. Faintly the sounds
cante tO ii, so he says, probably on ac• came stealing through the branchesulthe
count of the quantify of ash timU. r net it, old trees., and seemed to drop all liquid
and he hats made it the most delightful re- and treln'ilio; l 4 Irons the leases, the air and
treat in all the West. Th e es t a t e is I the delicate vines climbing on the window
about six hundred acres large, all tinder arches. Mr. Clay said he would be glad
the highest cut Ovation, excepting: som e-j to have a chapel in the Park, if lie could
two hundred acres 01 Park, which i.. always hear such voices from it. It was
entirely cleared of underbrush and small to me a rare time and trea t ' There I was
ti , es, and is, to use the words o f L o rd at Ashland, and there was before me the
Morpoh, w h o s o o t a t A0,1„,„1 neat l y a man whom I had so long loved without
week, th e neare s t approach to an English a seeing lints, and my great start longing
Pas k of any in this country. It serves wassatieti,ml. If I loved Henry Clay be
al,o for a noble pasture, and • here I saw fore 1 loved litm doubly tYll— personal
some ol Mr. Clan': fine horses and Dur• acquaintance, so often Was to our must
ham rattle. I is said to have souse. of beautiful ideals, only hallowed every
the finest snit kiss all Kentucky, which is I grace and quality I had given him i t s my
to say the first in America, and if I am young tinagm"ti""•
able to Judge, I confirm did report. The I shall ever look upon my visit to lien -
larger part of his tarns is devoted to vi heat , ry Clay as the brightest spot of my Isle.
tyre, h emp, 4. r . an d hi s crops w o k most I nave brought away from there in my rec.
splendidly. lle has also paid great to- olleclion a thing of beauty—anti Keats
tention to ornametoin2 his lands with nays :
beautiful shade trees, shrubs, flowers and
fruit is. chards.
P.m the road which passes his place 1
1111 the Northwest side, a carriage course
laths op to the house, lined with locust,
rvpress, cedar and collet rare tier', and
thr rose, jessamine mut ivy were cluster
ing about them, and peeping through the
grass and boughs like so many - hoghing
toiries a: we drove up. Ashland is about
a mile lemn Lexington, Post, on the road
Trading nut of Main street, and is one of
the loveliest situations around that de
lightful town —Mr.Clay's mansion is near
ly hidden from the road by the ;trees sur
rounding, it, and is ns quiet a..d secluded,
save to the throng of pilgrims continually •
pouring up tl.ere to greet its more than
royal possessor, as though it were in the
ilderness. Some parts of it are now un
dergoing repairs, and Mr. Clay took us
.d.o.it to see his contemplated improve•
men's. The houses Olds slaves are all very
neat, and surrounded by better gardens,
and more flowers and shrubbery than one
toilful the farm houses in the country, and
all the inmates are as happy as human be
ings can be. Charles, of whom so MU ch
has been said, is a kind or second master
of household to Mr. Clay, and enjoys til l '
greatest trust and confidence. To him
can the keys of the wine cellar be given
without fear, and on all occasions where
help was needed, Mr. Cloy called 1..1.
Charles. Charles brought as wine, Charles
was at the door, at the carriage; at the
gate, every where in t,ct, and as polite
and civil as a man asking tOr office. He
is a fine looking, middling sized negro,
about thirty-)eras old, and I Ito not be
lieve he could be drawn from Mr. Cloy
except by absolute 11111111a1 force, so great
is his devotion to him.
Speaking of Cinnitinati, he said it was
the only city, the causes of whose rapid
rise lie could not compass. lle has never
'teen in St. Louis, though he has land near
that city, :and 4001115 VlNitillZ it soon to
ellect a sale of his property there. fie
concurred with me in the opinion that St.
Louis was to be ultimately the
. great city
of the West. Mr. Clay is visited per•
haps more than any other man in the coon.
try, and he enjoys showing'his friends the
hints At hick lie has brought to such per
fection, and he is .t onstantly adopting ev
ery imp ovement that is suggested. in
bet he is the prince pastoral, the real bo
na fide hunter, and every pert of his es
tate, flocks and heeds show it. Besides
the six hundred, he has about two hills.
dred acres at a distance in the rear of
Ashland, and these lots lorm his estate.
As it was nearly night when we called
on Mr. Clay, we had hardly time to see
things properly, and he urged me to come
up ; again.
I went up the'day follooing: in compa
ny with die .• Swiss Bell Itingers,” who
were lasi; MI a visit to Ashland. Mr.
Clay rece i ve d the hand and myself warm
ly at the door, and alter a few civilities,
fat On his o bite hat and walked through
the grounds with ds; talking freely and la -
mirarly to all': fie is the most easy and
affable man I have ever set it. Ile pick, d
a rose for each:of us—mine I have most
carefully pressed, and shill give it to my
ladylove when I find one, and she may
Consider it a pi lie:
14 sold, vie While we were walking,
about fiord Morpeth'a early .e.sing while
at Ashland, and said he used to go on foot
a mire down to OP post, anti bring up the
mail before he was out of bed. Some
sprigS, of nobility are not so truly great
and hunible, I surmise, hut of Morpeth
Mr. Clay spoke in the highest terms.—
After an hotir spent in the Park and gar
den, The Itingers“ funimhed giving
Mr. Clay ., and his family a specimen of
their 'aisle, and we of course . adjourned
to thehutis'e. Ilere for the first time I
saw Mrs. Clay, and a son, Mr. John Clay,
besides these Were present same hull a
dozen #oung gentlemen and . ladies, and
an old . French gentleman, Mr. Nlontell,
and his lady: Mr. Clay was expecting
the [Telly-Ringers and had Invited for the
occasion a few friend's. Th'ey performed
before him in the room I have already de
scribed., to his very gieat delight. Mrs.
Montell, woman of reintirkable mind
forforstiofd a pdann, was Me. Clay's refer
ee on el points 61 indsical Criticism, for
she seemed intimate with' all great coMpo
sitions and artists, and she dealed this
to be the last and crowning novelty of the
musical world. Oa this occasion Mr.
Clay sent lot' some aids home-made wine
4.A thing of beauty i. a joy forever.."'
Before parting with Mr. Clay, he gave me
two Ashland canes, one for myself, and
one for voo. which I shall deli /er to you
ere long. The situ was behind the woods
when our last visit termivated, and I left
the Sage Fortner st itlt as much regrFt as
though he had been my own brother,—
God bless Min and his forever What
crown would lend lustre to his brow, since
it has been tNetted with the greenest
wreaths a free people could give? May
the evening of his years be as cloudless,
as his noon has been glorious, and though
he may never sit in the White !loose as
President, he is above that point, where
office, however high, can add Jostle to his
On Sunday the day following my last
visit 10 the Mansion at Athland, 1 could
not resist the inclination to see once more
a place to me so very hallowed. On my
way up I passed Mr. Clay, who with his
wile had started for church—alas! thought
I, as I looked upon his high, calm brow
for the last time, can this be the gambler,
Sabbath breaker, blasphemer, alt these
vile characters blended, which have be to
ascribed to him and cried abroad by men,
whose lips were too foul to speak as great
a name, as lie will bear when they and
their memories are less than ashes 7 One
hour with Mr. Clay at home stamps "libel"
on all these execrable lies, and he who
enjoys that hour, says in his heart, " That
is the simplest and not lest man I have cv•
er looked upon !" Truly yours, C.D. S.
FREE TRADE AND WAR
Somebody has sent to Mr. Calhoun a
copy of the first volume of the " League,"
a very interesting and able fie! Irate
published itt Loudon. Mr. Cal
houn gratefully acknowledges the favor,
and expresses a hope that free trade ivtll
before long be established, and that the.
United . 4 .it.ttes will take the lead in the
Mr. Calhoun has been hailing and ex
pressing such opinions for 'many years,
and, in the meantime, our country has
been prospering under a tariff, and fac
tories have been rising up on all hands to
secure the true independence of the na
tion—factories which would never have
been built, had this nation admitted " free
trade" as one of its principles; yet these
factories are now rising up, and overlook
ing the plantation even of Mr. Calhoun
and giving new value to the produce of
But, r. Calhoun, while he is for that
free trade that, it firmly established,
would have prevented the erection of fac-
Wit s in this country, and, if adopted
now, would destroy most of those which
already exist, is also an advocate for, and
a promoter of, that policy nhich would
inevitably involve this country in a war
with Great Britian, on account of conti•
gloss, and of claimed territory. Ile
would have our country plunge into such
a contest, and yet he advocates free trade.
I las he forgotten that, :n the war of 1812,
this nation Itad to buy frmn Great Britian
the very blankets with which she wrapped
up the soldiers destitied to conquer Can
ada ? That we had to purchase from
Great Britian, and pay for very many ul
the munitions of the war, which we wer e
waging against the supplying country ?
Nay, that the comforts and convenience
of our citizens were mostly derived from
the looms and wot kshops of Great Britian
and tl at suffering followed, and was con-
SeqUe 14 u pon, the enormous price at which
these goods as ere sold.
Now if War should follow, as it may ,
follow, the measure favored by Mr. *Cal
houn, the nation would have at least, the
support of well established factories, to
give employment to her non-combatants,
and to supply clothing and arms for her
defenders, and this in spite of Mr. Cal.
1101111 1 d free trade notions. \Ve hope,
however, that neither free trade nor war
will lie adopted, but that the blessings of
peace will be continued, and the profits of
home industry be Constantly enjoyed. —U.
.lohnson P. May, the fellow; who put a
small trunk on board the Steamer St.
on her teat trip marked and repre
,ented as containing 6500 in specie, but
which turned out to contain ruck, hail it
insured in the perpetual office of this city
anti it is now clear !fart he set fire to the
boat during her trip, for the purpose of wish tosinscribe, at the to possible price
securing the insurance money —eridans we ar, induced to make the following priip•
gering the lives of tint less than fifty lier•
ii'l! l ' i l i llC
Postmasters, Clubs, or Compliniesi
tons to etlect his wicked design. Thank who will send SI7 50 we w ill send 7en Cop
(leaven he failed, but the scoundrel should its of our weekly p trier for one year : tor
not he suffered hi ;;it at I.:mgr.—Mo. Rep Chitty doll.irs we will send 7 tuenty: Copies
The villian alluded , 111 has been arrest- fur twelve 1111 , ths t and for Fifty dollar. ,
rd, and is now confined in, the
. 1.11 •1 of this
county. He arrived hire on the St. Croix. I
. i lwe will forward FOR lA' COPIES for a year
diming the price to each subscriber, tti
and alter spending tunic di l y a. j a Rad one dollarand tw-nty-five rents per annum
1 tim a I urge and well tilled weekly paper.—
about this Cl i y, mob irked :lllnt. l y e ,k on . We hope that this proposed reduction in the
the Lynx, for the Upper NI ississirtes., II ; I price, will induce the mist active exertions
Ideposited with the clerk of the.. 1, ) •%„ a lon the pin of our friends in obtaining us
i box, which lie represented as cate ,„i a , al , o .1 sobscribers. .
Spou in specie but which, on exatiiiiiation‘ - -
was ascertained to be lead mineral. While \iffill ir Tarim Pol• sate.
the boat was I vim; at the Potosi landi it; , 'its subset liters having deterntined to
I tlie clerk friMi some cause, was lead to
C.. )B t . INl sc r bIISIIIVSS in 'Wells Valley, Betifind
i ettulltYi t •t• I irsitle all t help pruperty, viz suspect sameilii nu; wrong and openklig liie
I box, found its contents to be as above sta. •
. I.li, V m h ii ebit ir llFlerchant AWill---
'I his circumstance led the iiflieers of
the boat to further examination, and on
his person was found. a bottle of camphine
gas, and a bunch of Lorain.° onache , ,
with which it was believed, he meditated
firing the boat. lie was immediately se•
cured and placed on the Galena, on which
hunt he arrived here on Friday evening
last. lie is how in our county Jail await
ing the rem' n of the Lynx, when he will
undergo an examination.
'l•he box shipped nt St. Louis was insu
red through to Sr. Petera, but the silly
rogue left that on the St. Croix, and pro•
cured another here which he placed on
the Lynx.— Galena Gazette.
Confect with an Eagte.—The N,i shun
Telegraph says that a few days ago, a lad
14 years old, John Bartley, of Wind-
Item Mass., killed a white headed eagle,
which measured seven feet from tip to tip
of his wings. The eagle had pounced up
on a mint, in a so amp and owing to the
brush or something else, he was unable to
rise. The boy was after him and soon
had him by the neck, when a severe con
test ensued: the eagle struggling with his
might, and tearing the boy pretty bully
with his claws, but he held on, until he
finally succeeded in getting his jacknif,
from his pocket, and cutting the throat of
The United Mates Journal.
Br JESSE E. Dow & Co.
The first number of our new paper will
be issued this (first) day of May, with an
entire thew dress—new type, fine white
paper, with other important alterations
and improvements. The paper will be
devoted to a fearless exposition ol Demo
cratic principles; it will Zealously and
unremittingly oppose each and every ef
fort to establish a mammoa. monarchy
bank and other mischievous corporations
and consolidations of wealth, which sub
vert the rights of the people and under•
mine the pillars ol the Republic; it will
oppose an oppressive and anti-republican
taritfsystem, the assumption of the state
debts by the General Ouvernment, and till
other Federal principles which have an
inevitable tendency to destroy public
prosperity as well as individual happiness.
Against alt such political delusions, we
shall wage unchanging, uncompromising
The FARMER and the 111Ecnt.truc who
• produce all the real capital or the nation,
will find in our paper an unwavering
champion (.1 their inalmable rights ; the
long cherished principles of the editors
are too well known to the public to re
quire any pledge upon this point. To the
Miscellaneous Department particular at
tention will be devoted ; the Ladies will
always find in our columns a choice selec
tion from the current literature of the day
as well as original contributions from the
most talented writers of which our coun•
try can boast. A general summary of
Foreign and Domestic news will be Fur
nished ; a regular price current and a cor
rect list 01 the prices of stocks will also
The conductors have already secured
the aid 3lik Co 'Opgratillll ut a large nun•
ber of the most distinguished literary and
political writers of the day; arrangements
will also be node, at the earliest period
possible, to embellish our columns by the
contributions of correspondents from
abroad. With this brief and imperfect
outline of our plan, we very respectfully
submit our claims to an extensive patron
age to the consideration of a generous
JESSE E. DOW, EDI rolls
Weekly paper by theyear - - 82 00.
" " fur six months - - 1 00
Semi.tWeckly paper by the year, in
advance - - - 5 Oa
" " " for leas than a year 50 cis.
Daily paper by the year in advance tO
for less than a year, $1 per month.
Subscriptions to the Daily (or less than
two, to the Semi-Weekly tor less titan
tour, or to the Weekly for less than six
1110.1thd, will not be received.
If not plid within the year, the.
paper will be $l2, the Semi-weekly $6,
and the Weekly $2 50 a year. •
AU payments to be made in atleauce.—
Those whu have nut an oppeitunity of
paying otherwise, may remit by mail at
our risk, postage•paid. The Postmaster's
certificate of such remittance shall be a
sufficient receipt therefor. The notes of
any specie paying bank will be received.
TOCLUD; ANDComrA Nt es. --In order to
place our paper in the hunch of all who wi.ty
brattes all the la it
List been finish( d, and em
,pimp , its-1 - 'h.
has thrt c
run of ,tone—t.lle . am it hi,
:20 feet hil t and frt.m incation must com
mand constant employ t..._ t hee e tint b e ,
ing any llNerchant 10 miles of it,
To the Mill is attached ,
of land, cu which are erected two lolp,„ o „,„' es '
stabling. and Saw •Mill.
ALSO, a tract, of land centienens
Mill, containing 00 acres, half a ,whit
is meadow and well set in Timothy and Clo
ver—the balance well timbered,
ALSO, the farm on which Thos. Speer,
one of the partners, resides. Thi s, farm
CONTAINS 115 Ac res
of prime land, nearly all cleared and in a
fine state of cultivation, being mostly set in
clover. The improvements embrace every
thing necessary Inc comfort and convenience,
having a large two story log'
141.41 house, in which is a STORM.
ROOM, with a cellar under all
the house. The barn is large
with sheds around it. The barn yard is
large, surrounded with sheds, stabling and
double corn cribs, wagon shed with vane
ies su ffi cient to hold a large quantity of
'lle above propel ty will be sold seperate
or together to suit purchasers. A small stock
of Merchandize (if desired) will be sold with
The terms will be made easy. All the
above property is situated within 4 miles of
the Turnpike leading from Chanibersburg
For further particulars, persons wishing
to purchase will call on Thomas Speer, re
riding on the last named property.
CARSON & SPEER.
Wells Valley, June 11, 1845.—5 t
Farm For Sate.
The subscribers O'er for sale a well im
proVed firm, containing
SEt ,SQ•CZOLZ 4 CE46O . i
with allowance, about 126 acres cleared and
under gord fence. rue improvements are
a large and . convenient two story house,
bank barn, and, other out buildings, with.se
veral good springs of water convenient ; an
orchard of choiet fruit. '1 here are also
a quantity of peach and plumb trees. Said
farm is situated in ',Henderson township,
Huntingdon county, Pa., 3 miles from the
Warm Springs, 7 miles from Huntingdon,
and 6 miles from the Pennsylvania Canal.
Persons wishing further information con
cerning the above property earn obtain it by
calling on S. R. Boggs, residing un the pre
mises, or from James Boggs, at Mill Creek.
N. B. The subscribers are desirous of
going west--,persons would do well to call
and see for themselves.
SAMUEL R. & J AMES BUGOS.
June 4, 1845.
CABINET 86 CHAIR WARE ROOM,
Cunningham (54 Murchinel
IThESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
4.14 of the borough and county of Hunting
don, the public generally, and their old
friends aid customers in particular, that
they continue to carry on busines in their
new establisment, one dont east of the
north eastern corner of the Diamond in said
borough, where they are prepeared to sell,
wholesale and retail, all articles in their
linc of business; such as
Sideboards, Seeretaies, Sof •
fas, Settees, Bureaus,
'workstands, card, pier, centre;
dining and breakfast tables;
High, Field, French, and Low Posy
ALSO—Every variety of .
cmana atzaLpczi a
Such as Rush
,seat, Cane•seat. 13alb. heal,
Eallimore, Siraigla•baa, Boston pattern
4. Common Rocking Chairs, together with
of; all colors, qualities and sizes; and Paper
Hanging of various patterns and qualiiies
14. B. Coffins made and funerals attend
ed either in town or country, at the shortest
notice. They keep a splendid HEARSE
forthe accommodation of their customers,
Nov. 29, 1843.
i Box of Ps Reward.
. Run away from the subscriber
2 \ residing in Huntingdon, on the
gight of 27th ult bound black
sz aged about 18 years. He bad
on when he left, a blue Rounda
bout and Pantaloons, and Straw Hat. Any
person who will return said boy to the sub
scriber, shall receive the above reward.
June 4,1845. WILLIAM SWOOPE.
FRENCH BURR MILL STONES,
mpHE subscriber continues to manufac-
Wsi.ture, in Harrisburg, French Burrs of
all sizes, and of the very best quality, much
cheaper titan ever, and on very favorable
Letters addressed to him will receive the
same prompt attention as if personal appli-
CALM), were made.
NV. H. KEPNER.
Ecb..i, 181:5,-4 mo
Pone in the best st)6e and o:►
Wr9ST respectfully. storm his ohl
4.4,Attietuls and cttstotntrs, ;ail thelie
in gt tieral, that he still cryntintles the
at hi. old sttned, two elteors CRSC4Ii the Sthre
oil'. Read & Son, in the hortnit;ll e f
Where he k% folly pupated .to,,ar
conentodnie all who fwir fat,r Lira with
their work. • •• ,
• • , . •
He receivt, regularly, from New York:
Scott's New k, is and
and he is determitted to employ none but the
best and most experiented Workmen ) aptl
lie guratitees to execute of orders in hiw
line in the most foshiotudife amid workman
like manner, or according to the v. ishes and
orders of his co strimeis.
Thankful for the liberal eitccursernaet4
he has heretofore received, he Tespi etfully
solicits a continuance of public patronage.
May 21, 1845. —V.
Land For Sale,
A,valuable tract of land situate in Porte,
townslii 1 ••iittottagdon county, about 3 trileti
rota the borough of -Aleicandria, and 6 mil. s
I Huntingdon_ I.6rougli t coutablint
On th 1.8 ~.,.C.air...V.=id
valises, theroure •100 acres clear
ed, and 1 ood state of cultivation-tea first.
rate orchar ..4' pple, anti other fruit bees
—dwelling lion barn. &c.
• 'F.6. terms in g‘". the subscriber, on the
. . " TIM ° NIX NOLAND:
N. B. 100 across of liana
vement, can be had .:withhe
. A Is.,
a Lot of four acres,. in woad con
town of Alexandria:: • • N
Porter tp., May 14, 1845.-Bt. pd. •
2000 . Dry Loplltta Hides---first quality.
4100 Dry La Guira do. do..
3000 Dry Salted La Ouira , do,
1000 Dry Salted Brasil Hides, do.
40 Wales Cretin SaltOd Patna kips
30 13 ties dry Patna Kiln.
120 Barrel's Tanner's (lil.
Tanner's and Carrier's. Tools. •
For salse to .the. country Tanners at tin,
lowest prices and upon the best tern's. • •
N. B. All kinds of Leather wanted for
which the higliest prices will :be paid in
Cash or in exchange fir Hides . Kr is &
1). KIRKPATRICK & St4l.s,
No. 21 South SdiYlrret, .
(Alsove 6th Street)
siibicriber, thankful for the libel al
support of his friends and the public
generally:, respectfully informs them that he
still couttnaes. at the. old established iouse,•.
where he will be pleased to accommodate.
allthose who favorfhi rrt- with thei rpatronage,
. CI - U(I6TM N BROWER.
Dec. 14, 1842.—tf.
L A .3.1.1)
HAVING removed from Ililliamsburg to
liuutiugdon. would inform the t ommanity,
that:lie designs to continue the practice of
medicine, acd will be thankful for their pat
ronagei Besidence and office fermerly °r
eamed byll.:Allison, Esq.
N. B. Having been successful, in accom,
plishing the • cure of a ..number of cancers,
(tor which vouchers can be had if required)
he feels confident of success in the.raost ob,
stinate cases, and should he fail in curing no
charge will be made.
Humigdon, April 23, 1845,
113 . Z 31113
.I TTOitXI4 L.ii H
A. K. CORNYN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW—Huntingdon P.t.
Office in Main street, two doors East of
Mr. Adam Hall's Temperance House.
.4ttorney .4t Law.— Attencls to practice in
the Orphaos' etalrt, Stating. Admini,tra-,
tors accounts, 3crivening, &c.—Office in
Dimond, three doors East of the 4 . Ex
change Hotel." febll3, '44.
, nukes" rtintit,
ATToRIi /Cr lis.w.--Has, removed tn•
Huntingdon, with the•intention of making it.
the place of Ins Futuna residence, and will.
attend to such. legal intslness as .may be en
rusted to him. Dec.2o, 1843.
uclatta Mo4Erlaili324o3l o .
dittorasey at Law,f
Will practice in the several courts of Hun
tingdon, Bedford, and Cambria court.
ties. . All husuiess entrust fel to h;s care,
will be faillyally attended to.
4'. SEWELL. STEWART,
411117 , 0113111 RT ILAVV
011ide,ir. Main street, three doors I% est
of Mr. B,uoy's Jeseelty establishment.
February 14, 1848.--tt.
Having rc •
turned to -Huntingdon county, has fe-coin
menced the practice of LAW in the Beroug it
of Huntingdon, where he will• •carefully a t •
tend to all business entrusted to•hia care.—
He wilt be found at • all times by those who
may call upon hint, at his office with Isaac
risher,• Esq. , adjoining the -store of 'rhos.
Re ad & Son, near the Diamond .
Huntingdon, April 30, 184. i.
" L4NI( MON PS Judgment and com
_Wrnoa--fat . salt. ,t t h 43 ellict