Newspaper Page Text
''One country, one constitution, one destiny.'
LlECzoireag tint). wciacra in ,
Wednesday morning, Zuly 23,1848,
Tile Democratic Whig voters of lluntingdon
county are respectfully invited to.meet in their re..
pective boroughs, townships and districts, on
Saturday the 9th of August next.
to elect two delegates .from each of said boroughs,
townships, arid districts, to represent them in the
County Convention, which will assemble at the old
Court House in the borough of Huntingdon, on
Wednesday, the 13th of August
next, at 2 o'clock P. M., to nominate a County
Ticket to be supported at the ensuing general elec
tion; and to transact such other business as may be
properly brought before said Convention.
Candidates for the following offices ars to be
nomtnatod by raid Convention, viz
Two persons for Members of the
House of Representatives.
One person fur Prothonotary,
Clerk of the Courts of Quar
ter Sessions and Oyer
One person for Register of Wills,
Recorder of Deeds & Clerk
of the Orphans Court.
One person for Gounty Treasurer•
One person fur County Commis,
One person for Corc ner.
One person for Auditor.
The rotes are earnestly invited to attend eai
elections, en that a full end ratiefectory expreeeton
of the popular will rosy be brought into the C'oncen•
Joseph Higgins, Theo. H. Cromer,
Grisham biceatnant, Nicholas Hewit,
Robert CU ATtlillS, John Heller,
Jame* A. MeCallan. hued Graffius,
Janes Clarke, Benjamin Levi,
Thomas E. Orbison, John Kratzet,
Juba Stever, K. L. Green,
Brioa X. Blair, David llarkedorn,
James Dysart. Mordecai Chilcote,
Seth R. McCune, James Morrow,
Wm. M .Lloyd, Eliel Smith,
Adam 11. Hall, Thames hi Callan
James Entrekin, Jr., William Hutchison,
Elias Hoover. John McCulloch,
John K. IN4 Jacob Hoover,
Huntingdon, July 15, 1845.
Zarvest some Temperance
We are (equated to give notice that there will
be a Harvest Hume Temperance Celebration at
Manor Hill on Wednesday the 6th of August 1845,
to which a general invitation is given to the friends
of the cause.
&mos Coueccren.—According to the original
draft of the new pottage MIL newspapers were to
be carried free of postage to any office in the coun
ty in which they were published, and limited to thir
ty miles only when sent out of the county. But it
was subsequently so emended that they can be car
ried free of postage only thirty ntiles, whether in or
out of the county in which they uro published.
VT We are requested to state that tho Ladles of
the Presbyterian Church will hold a sale of unoftil
and fancy article., in this borough, during the en
suing August Court, for the purpose of raising
funds to purchase furniture for the new Church.
A more formal advert . ..nit will be given next
Important to Post-masters.
Th. Postmeter General hes ordered that the
Deputy Postmasters shall receive for the ensuing
year thu same compensation that they did before the
change in the law.
c,7The Whigs of Vermont have re-nominated
foe Hon• \VILLIAK SLADE, as their candidate (Jr
Governor. In this staunch whig State, a lmina-
lion Os tantamount to an election
It is now ascertained that this whole territory has
declared itself independent. The people have driv
en out the Mexican authorities, and have modeled
• Republican Government, similar to that of the
United States and Texas.
WiteaT caw. IN Vinet a I,—The Winchester
Virginian, say that the wheat crop this year in
Frederick county, Vit vete, is the heaviest that has
been harvested in (hut county for many lieu.,
A DIM. LSCL.—Frotu flostch to New York a
diatom, of 220 mike, the for is $2. Fmin Wash
ingtott City to Bultiwore, 38 mike, the charge is
j 2,50 .
The Union aay• the following will be
the epitaph on the tonib..tone of Gun. Jai:loon
- ANDREW JACKSON,
Dirtt on the 15th of March, 1767,
Ditdon the 914 of June, 1945.
' Tree all directi.Jus, gays the Albany
A rkle, es.rt, north, south utt‘.l wet, a e hes: Letter
. .1/ty about the eine.
We are pained to record another deed of violence
and bloodshed in this .county. Mill Cteek, six
miles frOm this borough,tvas the•acenc of a bloody
massacre on Thursday evening of last week.
James Gaiferill, a character of soma notoriety in
this neighborhood, got into a quarrel with a man
named Hessler, about a few cents which a friend or
relation of the latter owed the former. Gatrerty
shortly afterwards took a gun and walked out to
where Hessler was working, end deliberately shot
hirn. The ball passed through one of the arms,
near the shoulder, entered the breast, took a down
ward direction, and lodged in the body, centring
death the next evening. Gafferty was immediately
arrested and committed to prison. He will proba
bly be tried at the August term.
We hope that the Vi higs of this county will not
favor any disorganizing movements with reference
to the approaching general election. There is no
satiny except in regular nominations, fairly made.
We hope, therefore, that the party will, as hereto
fore, nominate candidates for all the offices to be
filled. Let good men, of sound and unwavering
Whig principles and undoubted qualificatione, be
nominated, and the integrity of the party will be
maintained, end success jounced.
Huntingdon remalo Seminary.
We hear but one sentiment—universal approba
tion—expressed in reference to the late examination
at this valuable institution, under the charge of
Miss Howe. We had not the gratification of a
personal attendance, as had our correspondent, who
spoke in last week's paper, in high terms, of the
exercises; but we know that the examination has
called forth much praise upon the teacher and pu
pils, front all who witnessed it.
We cannot refrain from again congratulating the
citizens of the borough and county of Huntingdon
on the possession of so excellent a teacher us the
present one has proved herself. The pleasures, the
comforts, and the securities of home need not be
sacrificed by sending daughters and wards abroad
1 among stranger. for the purpose of receiving an ed
ucation, where the facilities are not so great as here.
This consideration, alone, ought to induce parents
end guardians to patronize the Huntingdon Female
r 7 The editor of the United States Journal hav
ing propounded it as a fact that the -Young Dem
ocrocy" would "plant its right foot on the northern
verge of Oregon, and its loft on the Atlantic crag,"
the Notch Carolinian asks whether "the young 'un
wears pantaloons," and in case he does athises that
he "he had better not button his strain."
Q._/• The Cincinnati paper. announce the arrival
M that city of a Canal boat from Toledo, on Lake
Erie, allowing that the communication of that city
with the Lakea by Canal is completed. The dis
tance is 473 miles.
(Z -The editor of the Voice of Freedom, pub
lished at Brandon, Vt., heretofore an efficient polit
ical abolition paper has renoanced his third party
ism, under the full conviction. t h at the advocacy of
that party 6 a hindrance to the cause of emancipa
tv:y. The Supreme Cum t of New York, now in
session at Utica, have granted Pully I3udine a new
c•• An extraordinary mortality among the flies
appears to prevail. The paper notice it all over
thu country and the calls thing ie noticed herea
bouts. The lien burst, and small norms joule from
thcin.—Can any body divine the cause?
c 0".• A handsome girl, in the bloom of youth, di
ed suddenly at Hinckley, England, recently, in con.
sequence of tight lacing.
Locafoco Pipo Laying.
The editors of the Albany Evening Journal were
visited with a libel suit, about a year ago, the plain
tiff being a Mr. Costigan, then superintendent of
the Mohawk and limb:on Rail Road, and the libel
being a paragraph in which ho was charged with
bringing illegal VOTERS FROM THE ALMS.
HOUSE, to secure the election of the Locofoco
Alderman in the Tenth Ward of Albany, running
an extra train of cars fur that purpeae, on the night
before the election. The defendants put nn the re
cord a plea of justification, and they PROVED IT
SO CLEARLY, BY A HOST OF LOCOFOCO
WITNESSES, that the jury had no difficulty in
giving a verdict in their favor, and leaving Mr. Cos
tigan all the costs to pay. Not only the fact, but
the illegal purpose, wee clearly brought home te
hint by prominent men of his own party, who were
cognizant of his doings at the time. But they said
nothing, until compelled to speak in Court.
-- y• The fen editreeses of the Lowell, Mem "Of
fering," requests the petmnsters in future not to etl
dreee them cc "Dear Sir"—it seem odd to them.
The Whigs of Somerset county have nominated
the following ticket :
Prothunstoty—A. J. Oo
Register and Recorder—Wm. 11. Pit 1,130.
Commissioner—PE - ran Ban,ztcn.
Michael A. Sanner, Edward Kimmel, and Fred
erick. Weimer, E.g., were appointed Conferees to
meet similar Conferees from Westmoreland county,
put in nomination a candidate for Senator.
We find the following tonal among these drunk
On the Fourth:
I “By Miesiael Msass. The lad ivs of Pino Grow.
hair ua a moonlnant on a snow hank,"
n, - ) - • A western paper saes, there are many hog.
in this world with invisible suoute.—Their bristle d
grow inwardly, and their souls wollow in the mire
until they become fattened for the Devil's pork tub
'mu hick the; go—after a bard said.
The new Postage Law.
Thompson'a Bank Mote Reporter, a paper of
much value, furnishes us with the following inter
esting analysis of the rates of postage under the
new law, which went into operation on the.lot
The henvy postage irndeuthe old law wee a sol loos
tax upon our pockets, sad plovented the carriage
of much matter which can new be mailed at a tri..
fling cost. and it also affords every facility of mend
ing , frocks, handkerchiefs," &c. &c., which arelux
uries that could not be enjoyed under tho old law.
'Qne dollar and fifteen cents of American coin
age, in !laver, weighs one ounce. A fifty cent
piece and a five cent piece (say 55 cents.) are al
moat equal to half an ounce.
Those who wish to ascertain what their postage
will be, ran with silver change weigh the pap°rs
before folding their letter.
We have made a variety of experiments, and
give the results below: cents.
Two sheets of common letter paper foldett, 5
Four sheets of light French paper folded, 5
Ten bank notes, in letter paper, 5
Fifteen bank notes, in French paper, 5
A half eagle, in French paper, 5
A quarter of a dollar, in common paper, 5
A child a cap, in French paper, 5
A chitin' frock, in French paper, 15
A lady'' handkerchief, 10
A full frock (no flounces) 100
Turnip seed for a quarter of an acre, :0
Ribbons, to trim a bonnet fashionable, 5
100 pinches of snuff, in French paper,
N. B. If the distance is more than 300 mile.,
the postage will he double. Love letters are often
ao light that they weigh nothing; on such there will
be no postage.
- •We trust says the last New York Tri
bune, that we shall now hear nothing more of
'llores rotting in a cell,' &c.—The Loeofocos tri
ed all they could to make capital out of hint. They
said he sh,,uld not come out of prison till his polit
col privileges were restored. Now he is compelled
to come out, and the Locofoco party bold a jubilee
over the very transaction which they said should
not take place.—This shows that they were not sin
cere in insisting that he should stay in prison till
his forfeited rights were restored, or they would not
now rejoice over his exit before ouch restoration.
E'r The great Southern anti-slavery convention
ea it has been styled, which recently assembled at
Cincinnati, selected Mr. BIUNKT, the late candidate
for the Presidency of the union, to preside over
their deliberations. Thirteen resolutions were adop
ted by the convention. One of which was, that it
is the duty of political abolitionists to continue
their organizstion and to nominate candidates for
the elective offices, but that no nomination be made
for the Presidency and Vice Presidency before the
fall of 1847, or the sprang of 1948.
Not a word is said in the resolutions, about the
annexation of Texas !
JACKHON s so Wasniso rwo newsboys
met in the streets of New York on the evening that
the news of am. Jackson's death arrived, when the
following dialogue ensued :
"Bill, Jackson's dead."
"Yoe, I know it."
"Yell, he is shaking hands with Gen. Washing
ton by this time."—Locofoco paper:.
Thie delicate specimen of locofoco pretension is
quite characteristic: thus to associate with Wsen-
Tos the 1.11 who refused a vote of approbation to
the Father of his country, at the close of his un
paralleled and patriotic career.
MI LI T.. r.—The N. 0. JelTersanian Republican
says, movements ore an foot at the War Depart
ment, to establish a line of pasta front Fort Gun
chits to the Rio Grande, the head quarters to be at
San Antonia. The troops at Fort Jessup will be
transferred to Tunas in a very short time.
It•si3nalion of Mr. B:schanan.—The
['hitt Gazette of Tuesday *theme., 16th inst., says:
--Gentlemen from Washington state with confi
dence that the lion. James Buchanan hoe resigned
the Secretaryship of State, and that the President
has selected the Hon. Andrew Stevenson of Virgin
ia, to 111 the place. Differences of opinion as to
the Oregon negotiation have induced this step on
the part of Mr. Buchanan."
The Spirit of the Tunes says that summer cloth
ing in Georgia consists of a shirt collar and a pair
Important to the Fair.--Five thousand young
ladies aro wonted in Texas. to become the wives of
the settlers. How many will go front old Hunting
don. Don't all speak at once.
Saye Mrs. Gab, will you believe me, Mrs. Fon
da), told rue, loot night, that Mrs. Trott told tier
that her sister's husband woe told by a person who
saw it, that Mrs. Proublet'a oldest daughter told
hire. Nicholas that she heard Mr.. Puten say that
a milliner told her that Polly Starts' bustle had got
entirely too far round itt front for the fashion! '
Fel the 'Journal."
Register and Recorder.
As the time will soon be at hand for preliminary
arrangonients to nominate candidates to fill the
respective offices at the neat general election, I
take the liberty of submitting a single euggestion to
the electors who attend to this matter—and that is
—to permit the man I ant about to name (JACOB
MILLER, of Huntingdon) for the offices of Reg.
inter, Recorder, &c., to be the only real candidate •
for those offices. I suggest this course, because Me.
Mille: is not a noisy partizan, consequently Gould
not expect a nomination as such, from either of the
prrties of the day. He is, however, known to he a
Whrg in principle and practice, as he exemplifird
as an officer of a Volunteer Company, at !Jurist°
during the last IVar; and altho' in affluence at
that period, has since, by misfortune., over which
he had no control, become poor, and merits this
boon for his post good conduct.
, Without intending the least disparagement to
the amiable, correct officer (Mr. Reed) we now have,
(who I have understood is disposed to retire from
the duties of the office) Mr. Miller's quslifications
and demeanor, will warrant the assurance, that he
would make as good ant ufficeras we have ever had-
A 1 - 07.'ER.
Jcl 2!, 154.5.
Censorship of the Press.
A very curious and somewhat important teatime
of suppression of Me t,uth has recently occurred
in the Washington Union, the special Eteeuti,e
organ. That paper on Friday oontined the follow
ing notice of the meeting of the •Democratic Ae
sociation" of that city, on Thum,ley evening to
take measures to pay respect to the memory of Gen.
"Tile association met purausta to adjournment,
John C. Rives, Esq., presidont elect, presented him
self, and yeas regularly iristafled, Being conducted
to the Chair ho rose and deli.. ed on wicks,
'rho President having to leave the Chair to
mako a report, requested Robert Coltman, Esq.,
Vice President to take the chair,
"On motion by Mr. Ward, the Secretary was re
quested to solicit the remarks of the President for
Then follows the "Tribute of Respect" which
was paid by the meeting to Gen. Jhelum:l'a memo
ry—but nothing :whatever of tho address of Mr.
Rives appears. We are informed however on very
reliable authority, that a copy of his address wan
furnished for publication;' and that it was in type
and about to be put to press in the Unison, when it
was accidentally discovered by the businees : partner
of that paper, who stopped the press and posted to
the editor. That gentleman, in turn, posted off
to the President, who summoned to council his of
ficial advisers. The speech was laid before him,
and the result of their deliberation may be inferred
from the fucf, that the speech of Mr. Rives, though
in type at the Union office, has never appeared to
that or any other paper. It was decided by the Ex
ecutive authority that certain facts should not Lo
laid before the public, and forthwith the press is
muzzled! The censorship of the press in A uatsis,
in Italy, in Cuba and other countries, ruled by the
will of Individuals, has long been a theme of dem
ocratic reproach and denunciation: but it never sur
: passed this instunce on the part of our 'democratic'
The remarks thus suppressed by an Executive
mandate. were of gettersl interest and will yet, wo
are persuaded, see the Y. Courier.
Philadelphia Post Office.
The Philadelphia Spirit of the Times complains
that under the now postage law, the revenue receiv
ed at the post office in that city will not pay the
expenses, and that the Clerks will have to submit
to the great inconvenience of waiting for on appro
priation by Congress, for a part of their salaries.—
How palpably does such complaint exhibit the eye
torn followed by the Locofecos to the utmost extent
of quartering political favorites upon the people !
How ninny of the Clerks in the Post Office, and
the various branches of the Contour House in Phil
adelphia, who receive large salaries, do not reorder
one hour of official service in twenty , four! who are
salaried for their partizan service, not their services
to the public; and who are to be found at all hours
of the day and night at places of amusement and
dissipation! Why are not these supernumeraries
Icut off under the reform system!! Why aro not the
It number of clerks reduced to the number absolutely
needed, and those thus made to render some service
for the money received from the Government? It
! is high time that the system of party plunder carried
! on against the Government Tressury, which is fill
ed by the industry of the people, should be lures
ted; and when application is made to the next Con
gress, to appropriate money to meet the salaries of
unnecessary and useless Clerks, we hope that some
proper and resolute spirit will be found there, who
will probe the whole rotten system, ao.d expose it to
the indignation of all. But we assure the Times
! and every other opponent of the reduction of pos.
tags that all attempts to change it back will
be in vain. The people will never submit to
it, and Post Masters shot.ld dismiss all their
drones, in season, for they may calculate upon a
searching examination into official acts. It is mon.
atrous impudence and falsehood to say that the re
ceipts of the Philadelphia Post Office will not pay
the expenses, if properly managed.—Patera. Mc
More disregarding of the Post
The Spirit of the Times says ;
"The Deputy Postmasters have resigned so nu
merously on account of the inadequate salaries af
forded by the new Poet Office law, that the Port
Master General hes been compelled to take advice
of the Attorney General, as to the true construction
of the law, and has in consequence, ordered that
the Deputy Pool:meters be paid, the ongoing year,
the same compensation which they had received
during the lan year. 'That it right."
here is another pretence made for the purpose of
overstepping the late law to reward partizans. and
render it odious. But it is all pretence. As far as
we con learn, there are as marry eager applicants for
the Port Offices, small and large, or ever—and not
a single Whig that we know of in this sect ion of
the State but what hes been removed by Polk, to
make room fire a Locefoco. Does this look as if
.the Deputy Postmasters have resigned so numerous
iy on account of inadequate oalsries,' that the Post
Master General has been compelled to violate the
low to gratify their thirst for the spoils. Besides it
is well known that the deputies at the smallest class
I of Pool Offices receive higher compensation under
I the new law than they did under the old. No
Pootruarter now receivea less than f 25, whether
one-fourth of that amount is taken at the office or
It is well known also that the Post Master Gener
al and all the hangers on 'bout the department all
over the Union, are, and always have been oppoaed
to the reduction of postage.—They feared that it
would eventually prove the death knell to their sys
tem of plunder, idleness and pleasure; and we are
not astonished to see the hue and cry set up by the
press in their control. with tho view to prepare the
way to its repeal. But they may set their hearts at
rest on the subject, fur rite postage will never be in
creased above the present rates; on the contrary, it
is destined to be lowered, and in a short time, float
its present rate*. Of this we have not a doubt.--
al.The Licari:ice memkere of the Penneyleania
Legislature, in their manifesto denouncing General
CAXIMON and them wno voted for him as U.Stetes
Senator, lake occasion to declare to the ndemocrat
cy". that they are • the true friendv of the Tariff of
1842. They deem it expedient, in order to humbug
their follower. in this ancient comrnortivealth, to
pretend to be in furor of the policy • which has dif.l
fused sa much prosperous activity throughout the
State; although they well know that their managers
at Washington, have rmoltrd that , •ertions Whig
Tariff" shall be repealed!—Their obsequious edi
tors have a difficult task to perform, n placing them
' conflicting news helm e the faithful, eo as not to
shock their common eerier and wholly addle their
brains. It is no unueal thing to ere, in the same
paper, articles in one column claiming the credit of
the Tariff, and its results for those now in power,
and in the very neat eerie a paragraph denouncing
the imagine and its advocates as anti-democratic and
altogether Whiggish! They must have unbounded
confidence in the stupidity or docility of their Tea
A locofoco paper at West Cheater publishes the
Tariff mandbato of the anti-Cameron Legislators
with marks of approbation,—and jeers at Whig ap
prehensions, in a paragraph headed "Polk ruin,"
because the Tariff is yet in beneficial operation, al
though threatened with repeal: yet, in the adjoining
column, the editor appleuda the following passage
from another Locofoco poster :
'lf there was nothing else to make a radical dem
ocrat reject Gen. Cameron, his letter to the Legis
lature, decl rink' himself in furor of the Thriff
of 1842, and of the distribution scheme, would be
This is a temple of the manner in which "the
Democracy" are Continually bamboozled by their un
principled managers. The grossest contradictions
ate than daily palmed upon them, apparently with
out appreheneion that the insult will be perceived.
What can be hoped from a blind obsequious maas,
conducted by such reckless leaders?—Lancaster
(Z). Although Tyler turned traitor to the Whig.
as soon as he found :rimself by occident in the
Presidential chair,—and became a favorite with the
locofocos, by adopting their measures and distribut
ing the "spoils ' among that party,—yet when his
precious office-holders are detected in felonious actin
the locofoco papers atternpt to cast the odium upon
those whom he falsely betrayal. They try to get
out of the serape by stating that the robbers were
.appointed by the 'Tyler too' adminitration which
federal IN higgery brought into power,"—as if the
traitor had not previously thrown himself into their
willing arms, arid made all Ida appoir.tments from
their ranks! 'Phis is one way, to be sure, of im
pugning "Whiggery! ' And yet this sanie-appoin
ter of robbers, who was ..brought into power try
federal Whiggery"—this Tyler too--has been se
lected as a ennoble person to deliver a eulogy on
the life and character of lien. Jackson! and a little
rabid Locufoco paper remarks,ou the occasion, that
"the subject has been committed to able hands!"
What rug we expect next! —lb.
HORSES AND WIVES,
A mar. in Mercer county, N. J., who pleaded
guilty to an indictment for horse steeling, was Fell
termed to two yi are imprisonment; another, who
pleaded guilty• to whipping his wife, wan sentenced
to six mrinths.—Bor/ington
Well, the horse did hod belong to the person who
stole it, and the woman did belong. to the man who
beat her; and the Duke of Newcastle once trium
phantly asked, .411,e I not a light to do as I please
with my own?" Besides, it will be found that the
penalties of an act are generally in proportion to
the character and condition of the otter. Thus, if
an ass had bitten or kicked the mans wife, donkey
would have been neither imprisoned nor fined.
Thus it will he seen that had the husband who
beat his wife, advanced one step forward in his pro
gress towards brutality, he would have ' , seeped t von
his nix months imprisonment.—U. S. Goz.
"Here the gills and here the widow
Always cast their eurtiest glarico,
And, with smileless face, consider
If they, too, won't stand a chance
To niche some clever fellow you at.E
In bliss, and often trouble."
MARRIED:— On the Bth inst., by the Rev.
David McKinney. Mr. R. A. lIILT., of Harrisburg,
to Miss HARRIET BILES, of Duncensville.
From DEATH no age nor no condition save,
As goes the freeman, so departs the slave,
The chieftain's palace and the peasant's bower,
Alike are ravished by his haughty power.
DIED--In Shirley Towro.hip.on Sunday morn'
ing last, Mts. JANE SHAVER, wife of the late
Sheriff John Shaver.
In Cass townithip, nn Wednesday, the 16th
instant, Mrs. ELLEN KELLY, aged 98 years.
On IVedneadny evening theflth instant, AGNES
JANE, daughter of lluglt and Mary Craig, of
Ilailidaysburg, aged 5 years, 4 month., and 12
Tn Hollidaysburg, on the 3d instant, AT.EXATS
DER LLOYD MAJOR, aged about 4 inonthe.
In the came place on Tuesday before net, Mrs.
MARGARET' L. MAJOR, wife of Mr. J. A. Ma
jor, aged 24 yearn and 10 months.
Very suddenly. on liunday night the 6th instant,
Mrs.- ROBISON, relict of Mr. James Rob
iieon,mnior, late of the .I.00p," dee'd.
In the evening she retired in the enjoyment of
her usnol health ; in the morning she was found
dead in her bed.
(' 11.1 I S .
HANKY SMITH itianufaccitres and is at
all tim.•s prepared to furnish every variety
f (*.limas, low fo* cash or country pro
duce. Apply at his shop a few dunes west
(.f the old Coto t iio we.
Iluutingcion, July 16, 184.1,
•Ihe gentlem.m whn I,orenweti twn bhm.i
cu hi , nu mme hi) , ut twn mn,ths age r,r
tinwmrdS, will please bring them li-mt with
ut further ch lay 4110. - r ,, ts.
likuvingdrn, Tul. If, IPI3.
Whyre,i6 the undrcsigiird Ilva been ap
pointed by the Court of Common I'l alt
of llontine,don county, Scquestratiir of
the life eatatr of S. 61, in,
and io certain real estate in ilie said
county, !Iv virtue %%Innen( he „ill esl nor.
to sale at the Cool Ilnuxe in fir not ',ugh
o f Ilontingdon nn Wrdni stluty th e
day of A ityttift nrxi, at 11) o'clock A. 141,„
all !he right, and iiiirresi, of ihr.
salt! liatoucl Mika Breen, of, in. and to
the fibril real estate, k
by hie 1181(111 Of the Burrte.rcreu pi op, -
I ty,sitflete itt Porter and West townelops
in the coutav rt liutitinplcin, (the ou t ,
bring the life estate of lie said l!'atuucl!
! JldrY Greer! thereon) viz:—
A tract of 1;01d cuntaittimi,
acres, be the same more ur wont..
nn the little Juniata Itver, compuied of
thre e adj.•initrg surve:3, twu,in the MM.
or La./Alas It. Nicl.ain, and tl:e littler ifr
the name of (lieurhe (iltrisby,hari9itaimue
140 acres cleared iltereou, atid ilarree
Fttrge, with six flues ; a xri.t mill ;4e
larxe‘,eatlic r boarded mattsion Molar ;
saw mill ; a .atid tialik hart, and a Num
her ol tittittlin4,4 lin the u.e (0 the &lige;
and farm hands, thereon erected.
ALSO. --A tract of land adjoining tfio!
above containing about 3-I3 act CN, 10111•1'1-
eil in the name of John lt,a, havens.there
on about 30 acres clewed and in ;nut'
ALSO —A tract of Iltid adjoining this
above containing about 105 /were, put wry •
in the trtme of Itobert 11 ikon liaviir4
'bout 80 acres cleared, Bird s email Itt i i
Imo, Bird t.t ible thereon.
.Al.BO --Two tracts of unseated land,
wit. thereof conhining SO neres tinrirjeti
in the name al Ore. n'tory I)orsey, anti
the tither containiog 46 amts io the point.:
Eleuzer Wollisicr, I)ing on the
A IA() —The rollowititz thirteen triirf►
of tiatbe• d situate 11411th-east ft
Ban et• Fut ve, out Tus3ey 'tort tittli it
Pmt itittutt ‘ix:—
One containing about 438 Acres surieveil on.la
warrrant in name of Aquilla Green.
Ono containing about 902 Acres surveyed on a
warrant in name of Nathaniel Green.
One containing about 401 Acres surveyed on
warrant in name of It'arnli Green.
One containing about 407 Ac roe atuveyed on s
warrant in the name of Edward G. on.
Ono containing about 403 A.ca surveyed on a
warrant in name ut Sarah there.
(the containing a!lout 400 Acres curve) (1 un.a
warrant in nano of Isaac Green.
One containing about 403 AMO Bur viled All A
warrant in name of Charles Green.
One containing about 402 Acree P urveyed unis
warrant in nacre of Hobart Irvin.
Grin containing about 400 Acres surveyed Qn a
wrrant in name of Thomas Green.
One.enotnining about 406 Acrev surveyed on r
warrant. in Hanle of !oho Green.
One containing shout a9S Acres surveyed on r•
warrant in name of Abraham Green.
One containing about 400 Acres aurveyed on iv
warrant in name of Ruth Green.
One containing about 277 Acres surveyed on a
warrant in name of Henry Green.
ALSO—the following tracts of unseated lord
aituate between the Little Juniata River arid Wet
erat r eet, v
One containing 249 Arrea 87 perrhea surveyed
on a warrant in name of Ann Drown.
One containing, 908 Aerra 8 perches eurveyeri
on a warrant in name of Mary Brown.
Ono containg 429 Acrea 62 perches surveyed nu
a %variant in nania of Elizabeth Brown.
ALSO—the following tracts of nnevaird bowl
situate on I'mo.).'s mountain, tack of John Pii er . e
and others, viz:--
One containing about 485 Aeeea 152 perches,
eurveyed on a warrant in name of Andrew Cone.
One containing about 446 Acres 112 perches
rut veyed on n warrant in name of John Cam,
One enntaining about 416 Arrea 109 perehra
sureeyed on a warrant in name of Robert Intrin.
Ono containing about 70 Acres 50 perches sur
veyed on a warrant in name of E. B. Dorsey.
ALSO--a tract of land containing about 156
Acres aituate in Diamond Valley, about 50 Acre.;
of which nre cleared, with a house and barn there
on erected. This tract is known as the "they,cr
]lltic_ _ _
ALSO--a tract of land containing 306 Acre,
25 perches, surveyed on a warrant in the name of
!steel Pennington, or which is the DORSET' OFF
BANK situate in Warriorsmark and Franklin
ALSO—a tract of land containing 130 Arc..
situate in Franklin Townshin. in the name of Al
exander Ramsey, about. 70 Acres of which are im
Terms of sale, cash. Attendance will be given
JOHN PORTER, Squestrato,
July Ili, 1845.
All ',rm.,. imlcht ed to the subscriber 1. r
medical attend...ice tendered theniselve
and their faindics, are her,•by r. quested
please wrote and st the then• ace , iiiitm
ween this. and the thirteenth day of ()et,'
ber ni.xt, as atlrrtliat time he intseldit It.
Ira re all unseal, d accent, is in the
the p opoji c er for
J. H. I,UI)EN.
Iluriting.lon, July 16, 1f;45.
WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CHEIOn
cry Thin remedy is justly termed Notate.
own Prescription" for there is scarcely a disesse
that it will not benefit. It will be found the mmt
useful, as well an the cheap.' family medicine m
the world. It has been used for the last two yen:s
with careen beyond a paralell. It hoe ham turd
for diseases of the client, consumption, liver com
plaint. and the most dangerous and internal maledier.
It has been used in cases of extreme peril and haz
ard. involving the utmost danger and responsibility
and not in one single case has it failed to benefit,
when the patient was within the reach of mortal
meson. 1 have never to my recollection. braid
more than five or six, among the thousrinde who
have used it soy that it wan not favorable m their
complaints. On the contrary, I have had hundreds
return voluntarily, and in the warmest and most
pathetic language speak in its praise.
Physteiann, learned in the profession, ministern
of the Gospel. Judges of the bench, aldermen end
lawyers, gentlemen of the highest erudition, and
multitudes of the poor, use it in every variety of
wiry, and there has been but one voice—one
unive".l voice raying, " Your Balsam of Wild
Cherry in Good? '
The genuine is fur sal.. by Themes Read, llun,
anc: Mra. n'a7 r)rr, 1-101:1L:o: