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GUaillaw dlcoulionsatsall. 1
4 11itn thud me, July 23, 1845.
aja V. B. PALMER, Esq., is authorized t 1 ac
fts Agent for this paper, to procure subscriptions and
o.lvarnaernante in Philadelphia, New Yolk, Balti
more and Dorton.
Thihdelphio—Number 69 Pine street.
lisltimore—S. E. corner of Baltimore and Cal ,
New York—Number 160 Nemo street.
Boston—Number 10 State street.
WANTED--IV.heat , :Rye, Oats
find Corn, at the mallet price, in
payment of accounts duo ibis of
lice. cash will be takettin
-oxeluinge for receipts in full orin
Pitilndelphia. July lA.
WIIMAT FLOUR , pit lAA. - - - 14 25
Hex ilelvni... do. - - - - 300
'O.RN do. do. - - - • - 325
Wm< AT. pt itne:Penna..por but,h. - - 90
It re do. - - - 59
'l.oeti. yellow. do. - - - 44
•OArs, do. - - - :4
INHIsKEY. In bin- - 10
WO more, July 17 .
ni:ATT t. OUR. per - - - $4 371
WaltAT, per bush. - - - 20
l:nxd, yellow. do. - - - 44
WuisicEY, in Wits.
BANE NOVII LIST.
Rates of Dieeount in Phikidelphia.
Ssaks is Philadelphia.
13\ink of Ntirt li A tnerica : - par
.11.tuk of the Northern Liberties - par
IStink of Fenn Ti.wintliip - - par
C.ionnitrcial.liank of Proe:, - - par
.F.troters' tic Mechanics' bank - - par
K .nsington bank • - .- - par
'belittylkill bank - - - - par
Mechanics' batik • - - - par
YOU tdelphi a bank - - - par
S•tutliwark bank. - - - pa
Westrro back - • - - par
M I yam:using bank - - - par
M ',tofu:ravers' and Mechanics' bank par
It (Ilk of Vcisitsy I vania - - - par
Ginty(' hank i
It tiik at the United States- 30
-Wink of Chester co. Westchester psr
.alt of Delaware ca. Chester par.
14 nk of Gertwintown Germantown par
Hank of Mantg'ry co. Norristown par
Dlleitawn batik Doylestown 'par
V, won /4 ink!F. woo par
'F.irmPrs' bk , it Bucks co. liriat,l pal'
4 1.4t,c .if 1 , 1 irtbunOerl'd Northumh . erland par
11 .neatla%e bank . ',l lionetulale 'II
Farinrs' 1)k of Loot: , - tattc.ister ?Mr
1. incaster batik ' Lancaster 'par
Lane.ast, county bank Lancaster par
14 ink of Pitt,lnirg Pittsburg , 1
Nterclet,' & M inuf. bk. Pitt:dull g '1
'Excli 'lige bank • Pittsburg - 1
1)n. An. bran 011 of llollitlavtiburg 1
(.„I'a IA & b r id ge ~,,. Columbia par
Franklin batik I.Vashiorton 14
i'vinnonenb f .la hk of B. Brownsville 13
VArtners' bk of It`:ddiiir Bending par
Lebanon hank I..li•iii^n
1S utk of Middletown Middlonwn 1
bank . "rlisle 1
Rrie hank 9
%enk of Cart nth P r sbu r g Cliarrhe.rt•burg 1
14 ink iif G•qtyskurg Gertvshurg
V , .rk hank Ywk
llirrishir bank liarrisliiirg I
Minr,4' nk of Pottsville P.,ttsville i
11 ink of 4.1.41 n-henna rn. Mnntrnse 35
yr ir,ners, & ni•nveile bk WAvnesluirout,li 9
14 ~ , k •if L •wietnwn I,.,i,j, i tnwn II
Wroming hank l'Vl'k ..41rirre 14
Nfor.linnipton hank Allentown nn sale
1.1••• k 4 e ,unty hit,* R -sling w, Sale
Ni/n•St Hrstvich ' , Kok Willi. 111, "1) 011 1 4
Tuwanclit bni k Ti‘wonint wink
Rates of Relief Notes.
I , tortlt^rn Liberties. lishk or P, Meehan
r'• hank. Orin wstre em i nty. Fanners' Burk
k.. (;,.rmstntown, lr r
it rks Cfl. Hnnk - - - - In
All others 1+
TUE DILI.A.I AND TIVDDAVAN EAETTV.N9.
—The Philadelphia Alornin.r, Po:t for
ni2shes the followinzcommont on the con.
duct of our Federal rulers in dictating to
the people of Penn=ylvania—
%Ve had occasion, not long mince to
atmalte some reutunt‘kv upon the attempt of
•certain Until nen body in fie , rgetovrn,
4n overrule and dicta'' , 1 , 1 the. President
and Ilia Cabinet. NVe little thought we
01110%! to soon he called on, to notice an
attempt made `my members of a State Let
, islatore themselves, to bring the power of
• the Federal Government to hear mutton
their own uroceedinga. What has Mr.
'Vice Presidrnt Dallas. or Mr. Secretary
:Buchanan to do with our Legislature,
...tore than the Mogul, or the Emperor of
?Morocco ? —Cannot a Legislator of a
:State manage i , v own 0'44,, without the
•interference of Federal officers? ft Mr.
V. P. Dallas, Mr, Secretary Buchanan to
Attkittylthe distinguished privilige of dicta
•4utg to the I,egi•lature of Pennsy I vania?
Let o ur reader,' take the monstrous un
sure of this proceeding into cosisideration.
'General Cameron, being pitched upon as
a proper person to represent the Stale of
Pennsylvotifa in the Senate of the United
States, by certain ‘N higs of the Lsg!sla.
tore, who preferred him to a Locoinco of
e mare ultra school, is, questioned as to
his political opinions by them. He re.
turns an answer perfectly sati•factory
to them, from which then infer that he
will support the great Whig. ineßsore4 of
TariliandDistribwitin. They would of
course, prefer a man of tli it own party,
hut in the imposiwitnlits of electing such
- tin one, they deternimed to cast their votes
tin the man who comes nearest to it, The
Lmidocus find it impossible to unite
fully on a 111411 as to secure his elec
tion by their own vote exclusively. One
portion of them prel•er•, Gen,•rat 6 finer ., r ,
to the nominee of the other. lien. ('. is
consequently, elected by the vote vf all
the %%tinge, • the - few natives that wet ein
the Lexislatute, and the intlependebt.per
lion of the Loctilocus. The I.ocauco
majority, not the majority of the Legiala
tore, he it retnembered, not contented
with thi n result, met and puhli•h a luny
cnrnplainl, .in the shape of an addrese to
th e Locoloco party (11 the State, in winch
their brethren are handled without mercy.
If th e y unit Ott ppell here. it might have
passed off well enough. Hut in order to
show the sovre•itn contempt they all en
tertain fur the rights of the Representa
tives in the State. Leyislatute,•thev ap
peal to the Vice President of thel.J. S.
and to the Secretary of State, to assist
them in bullying and overawing the re
• fracture portion of their bmly ! Two
high officers of the General Guyer:mien!
are called on to throw - their 'Acid weight
against the 1,-gislatote of Pennsylvania,
in older that doe pa inshment may be in.
flieted for disobedience to the supposed
wishes of the Idicotoco President. We
take the liberty of suggesting to these
gentlemen, that they did not go quite 'far
epoueli. They could with fully as much
propriety, and far more 'died, have called
on 'the President himself to interfere in
tho matter, and compelled obedience to
his wishes I'v the it-tervention of an arm
ed force. Why •nit call on him to Send
General Scott to Harrisburg!' with force
suflitient to disperse the rebellious legis
'attire, end nubstit it le a-sort of Rump Par
liament in its place, or if he.thotight best
lock the door and carry -the key to the
Presidential mansion, as a trophy of the,
lortifoco triumph user the Constitution
• and the Levy'.
The :York Republican assign 4 shat wr
clew as a satisfactory season for Federal
inlet ference in our Statinfrairs : ••
If the Locoroen% resolve to fight this
quarrel oat, it might 1 . tend Wither to
disu art and di% the party in Penn
sylvania, when !Br. Buenas:as is inoq
anxious that it Nhould be united, inssmueb
es its defeat would weaken his influence
at Washington-11,m , a cloud ov v r
prospect. for the Presidency, and might
even top& him fiom his snippety arm iu
Mr. Pa....a'a cabinet. What will be the
emir:, finally adopted in this 'natter au
cannot NO' some of the Old Makir
papers in the seem dtspu•ed to drive
out the thtmeronians it* , tnce---th , Young
Democracy are whetting (oc , e glittering
%tee n -points to meet the mode ug!lt. anti
upturn the al tacks of their opponenta;•
while those who, like Mr. Buchanan, have
an e” to office and the spoils. are
etyiug " Peace! Peace !" and warning
thu party that it cannot afford to fight !
AN A W FUI, TRAGEDY,
A gentleman who arrived in Cincinnati
A f. w weeks a•go, gave the editor of the
Commercial the billowing particulars of
drendfol deeds of blood committed on
the Wachitta River, it) Louisiana, a few
weeks since• Ile stated that two plan•
ter• living on adjoining plantations, had a
iliiiirulty. An unruly horse belonging to
the one, jumped tutu the•lot belonging to
the other, which was shot. Soon alter,
a •lave belonging to the owner• of the
horse went over to the said plantation ; he,
too, was shot. 'l•he same evening the
planter who owned the horse and the
slave, took his gun and went over to the
planter's house vd Ito tail shot hie horse and
: and as he stood in the yard, de
liberately shot him dead. 'The son of the
dead planter, hearing the report of the
gun, came nut of the house, when he was
codinnit ruled to stand. As soon as the
sun was reloaded, the son was shot and
immediately expired. The daugh.er of
the planter• then came to the door, when
the monster drew his bowie ki.ife and cut
her throat Isom ear to ear and fled. The
slaves on the plantation inked the alarm,
N od the Voil was pursued and taken,
suit c o mmitted to the nearest jail to
await his trial. 't•heseaw•fully terrific. de
tails are from a reliable source, and we
ran vouch for their correctness, says the
Commercial, although no names are
Later from Texas.
The U. S. entirr 11'ottilltury recently
arrived at New Orleans oitli Galveston
'lutes to the 2911 i.
The Vltoodhory brought deortches
from Mr. I)onelson, mir Charge D'A fnires
at Texas. We are pained to learn that
the gentleman to whom they were estrus•
fed, Mr. Samuel Marshall, died before the
tiling 01 the. Woodbury. Ile arrived at
(lalveston on the 46111, exceedingly in.
disposed, and though he. was treated with
the utmost kindness, attention, and hos
pitality, his disease (Congestive Fever,)
deref o ppd its e lf oith such uncontrolab!e
malignity, that two days afterwards he
was a corpse.
The steamship Nlckim reached Gal
veston nn the morning. HI the 2)th ult.
The departure of the Gulf Squadron for
Pensacola, leaves Galveston, pretty much
unprotected; and the people in that tour
ter appear to regret it greatly.
The weather at Galveston was intense
ly hut, and the drought was oppressive.
There was, however, nu sickness in the
Conzresq was to adjoura on the 29th
tilt. We learn verbally that President
Junes had signed the resolution, accepting
the propositions if the United States for
Annexation. The bill lon' the reinstatton
of Coto. Moore bud rot been returned,
it was thought, ould be pocketed.
A breach of Promise Trial.
MARY ANN RHODES VS. NATHAN Nltt,
LEA.—This was an action brolleill by the
plaintiff against thedefentlant fur a breach
of promise of marriage. E. Van Buret'
sod K. Quin, for D. Ramsey Jr.
Haul W. Baines lurk delentlant. Au is
iianal in such cases, these Walt considera
ble a:ixiely manifested by the spectators
to catch a glimpse of the.parties, partin
ularly t'.e azgriesed. They undoubtedly
expected to see some blimining maiden,
sighing like a furnace for the loss of het
faithleas loser, appealing to the strong
arm of the law to protect her injuo cif itt•
internee, and :ender her some little coni•
pen:intim) in dollars and cents.for the ir
reparable injory ; twd last, tlitiugh not
least, teach all graceless scamps to be
careful in future how they make promises
but to bleak them.
Hut•no, the 06,04, though a nialden
I ttly, was not-young, nor was She still:Mg
ly beautiful, although she might have been
at the age 44 sweet sixteen," in the
eyes of it very passomate laver, but how,
alas ! the mischievous fingers of time had
stolen many a charm, leasing uninistaka ,
ble and indelible evidence upon her fea
tures that she woo several years, at .least
the ,blind side of thirty —i. e. thirty and
upward. ller appearance was respecta•
Itle—her 'manner precise and dignified,
her countenance indicating a fixedness of
prpose, not to commit soicide or die of
broken heart-=but to make her recreant
lover pa) stuundly for trilling with her of
The lefcnd nt WA% a Widower, we
jUtigo about 45. a Oulu sort of a
farmer, i , li nine children, worth $5OOO,
which aliened was an important
ciinsidentiion uiti a : the reir pleinlift . in
hi inkling her suit, us well as listening so .
It appeared that the defendant, after
;ossing his first sr ife, began so think about
getting another, talked to the old syssmen
of Ilie neighborhood sibtint being lonesome
—sr ewes' a boose keeper—couldn't stand
it ws, &r., which, as a tnatteC, of course
enlisted their sympathies —He finally
stated Isi+ case to a Mr. tiolt—told hilts he
wished to get married—did not like to
rry a woman cc ids a family because he
slid not want two kinds of children, and
for another reason trot altogether shrNins
liar, he was unwilling. to wed a maiden
lady, unless of a certain, or rather of ass
. _ . .
Up on this statement, mil Bolt intima
ted that Miss 'Mary Ann Rhodes, or Pol
ly as he called her, would be just a 'fit,
and consented to become a proxy, or a
sort of conductor of mutual love between
the two—saw Miss Rhodes, made kn o wn
his business to her, she exclaiming, with
some surprise and much apparent regret,
"why couldn't I have known thi•befine?"
for alack and alas, she was engaged iu br
married to another man in about a week.
No time was to be lost; and a personal
interview of the lovers was thought advi
sable, was had, ashen and where it was
agreed by and between the said lavers.
that the said Miss Rhodes should most
infoelingly and ungraciainsly, sack her
beau, after at hidi she and the defendant
were to one fled), This Was
enrditt done—we mein the fellow was
'sacked—and he like a true philosopher,
'to show that there was no love lost, also
that he W. 14 pa actual in all his business
transa e tkme, cooed, iron and wedd
another damsel in about a Peek thereafter.
so that he was married at the time first
appointed, though not to Miss Rhodes.
• Time passed on. Miss Rhodes care.
falls , preserved the wedding dress prepa
red for the first occasion, for the second,
and making some ether preparations—bet
Mr. Miller in the mean time, became en•
amored of a more youthful and blooming
maiden, and, in turn gave Miss Rhodes
Chu " mitten," " for which she brings
The proofs of the contract, and the vi
olation theieof. by the defendant, were
clear and conclusive ; Bolt and certain
old latliea, heing cognizant of the facts,
being finite efficient witnesses, an admo
nition to all widowers and bachelors to tin
their cnurting in propria persona, and be
careful how they trust their secrets to
The defendant alleged, by way of de
fence, that the plaintiff came into court
with a bail grace to recover damages of
him for proctiAng upon her what .he hail
',laved off upon another, and to show itt
wished mitigation adenines, if not in bar
of the action, the plaintiff's general char
peter in the neighborhood where she lived.
One witness was brought upon the
stand who swot° to enough, but the jury
nould not believe him. • His testimony,
if true, showed him a most shameless
villinn—if false, it very dangerous one—
and if the jury entertained any doubts
of his having impeached himself, they
were pretty effectually dispelled by the
testimony of other •witnesses.
The tumult being closed, the Callan was
summed up; the Judge committed the
cause to a jury in a charge which showed
him not insensible to the wrongs of love.
ly woman, and the jury, after due deliber
ation, retorted with a verdict for the
plaintitrof four hundred dollars, to com
pensate her for lacerated feelings, blight
ed hopes nod crushed affections, the Ines
of a husband worth five thoo•and dollars
and nine children.-- Steu6en Cou
The .Pitt.hurg Gazette says in the cel
lar of the Hon, Richard Riddle, we Mi
lked that the coal kindled in the great
rontlaeration is still hurtling lively.• The
tire was on the tenth April, eighty.
Deplorable Effects of tbo Etotit.
The oppressive heat of we have
bre!' complailong for 'a few days past,
fleets* to have prey ,ile.l to a similar ex
tent in all the neighboring cities end teen
The Doylestown loteldigencerliays, at
that place po the 7th. the thermenwter
rose to 96 degrees; Ilth, 88 ; 9 h, 83 ;10th
92 ; 11th, 98i ; 12'h, 1(.3; 13.11, 1031;
14.11, 101};—oath day at (vu o'clock,
Friday last at Montreal. was regarded
as the warmest day of the season ; the
thermometer ranging Iron; 82 to 80 in the
A number of deaths have been caused
by the heat. Two occurred in Baltimore
on Monday, and two in Brooklyn. A
!min was bull struck in New Yolk at 12
o'clsick on Alonilay while at wink on a
new builditig, and died in an hour. Mr.
Jackson, a clerk in one of tie New York
public offices, tell down in the street on
Monday overcome by the beat, but it was
hoped lie would set over. 'I he New York
Mirror of Tuesday.records the follow
A MU was found in Second stre e t
the Bowery, and died soon after reaching
the Upper Police,from the excessive heat
and the too free use of ardent spirit..
:Margaret Wallace, of 52 Chathan
street, was seized with weakness and
on Sunday. Site had suffi•red much
from the heat, and drank fieely of iced
water, which caused a congestion of the
lungs, of which slw died the same night.
Eleanor Doyle, of S 8 James street, died
yesterday afternoon suddenly train a sim
• A female fell down on the center of
Christie and Ile , ter street on Sunday af
ternoon, and expired soon afterwards,
sunnosed to be a in struck.
Two otoniltui horsea dropped down
dead yesterday, and on Sontlay w e hear
that several hurtles exoired on the third
avenue and Bloomingdale road, from the
A driver on one of thr Beoail way stage.'
was overeomo yesterilly morning in
Whitehall, by the intemie heat of the sun,
59 that for some lime he was in a danger
ous situation; lint by timely application
origin,. to 11 . oe head, he recovered in some
A woman died so.ldenly in Myrtle av
enue, Brooklyn, from the effects of drink
in? cold water.
The Boston traveller refers to the Ruin.
mer of 1825, as quite as warm as this,
"On the 12 , h of July—just twenty
'Years ago Saturday last the ther
'mometer at 6 in the morning wan 82, and
during the tlay it rose to 98. The heat
for ITOLI),V successive diva woo oppr.ssive.
On the 15th of July the mercury ranged
variably at 100 t, 104. On the 21qt and
22d it rose to 102. Many lost their lives
in ropsequence of the heat, through ox
ceq•ive fatigue or imprudence in drinking
I cold water. Twenty fire or thirty fell
victims in this city alone. Two hundred
deaths necurred In the first week in July
in New Yurk-60 more than over before
happened in any one week. Thirty
three of theqe died from drinking crib'
water, one Young woman in Salem wan
.1 0 powerfully affected by the sun for
short time. the diwangeMent ensued. A
lativ in New York was sn overcome by
the heat that s he 11l in the street, and
wan afterwards attacked with fits Which
continued through the night. The heat
was equally destructive to the brute cre
ation. A large number of horses in va
riots places were lost by owners of stag..
and even the fish in some of the ponds
were sulTheated, and died in large num
bers through the intenseness of the heat.
At the suggestion of the Mayor. the
master workmen in this city suspended
their labor, from 12 to five o'clock for ssy
eral d tys. The air became an thoroughly
heated as to afford no relief from the
scorching rays of the sun. The almost
insufferable heat continued through the
month of July ; and the ravages of death
in consequence were melancholy, in va
rious parts of the country. On the 241 h,
twenty-five inquests were held in New
York, over the bodies of persons who died
suddenly from the effects of the heat."
It is said in a letter recently published
in the columns of the National Intellogen
cer, that a new race of people has been
discovered near the mission established
by the American Board at the Saboon,
who are described as being far superior to
any upon the coast, nod whose language
is represented as one of the most perfect
and harmonious in all the world ; who
have amen; them a tradition that some
two centuries ago a stranger came to their
country and instructed them in cisiliz.a.
lion and their duties; who are acquainted
with the facts and truths of the holy scrip.
tures, and who are remarkably prepared
for the reception of further knowledge.--
They are at present removing from the in.
terior towards the coast.
A !in-Making iteichirie.
A new Pin Making. Mechiiie has
been contrived at Ilrattlebqru', Vermont,
which v orks like an intelligent being, and
is thus deacribedbY a traveller It cut
ott the wire, then rounded the head, then
took the pin in ite fingers and sharpened
the point on several grindstones, end final
lytnrew it finist eel into the receptacle be
neath. And all this was apparently with.
out the intervention or any hu mon agency.
I believe all the tending requisite wan to
supply wire. Atter being whitened . , the
pine, were poured into another machine,
and there they stuck themselves iiito pa
per wonat rful rep lenity,"
ICO 4 I‘XCLI
NO 11( P. is het eln , goy, n to :ill person,.
concerned, that the following mated r
snms hay. ‘ettliol their acr,tnits in the It -
gister's Oftice s,t Iluntingdot., and that (hi
Said liccount,will he pret.ented coulit mo
tion and allowance at e,tt Orpltaon,' (I. Ist t
be held at liantinndom,. ;ital crow
t of Oh IV, din:lai) , the 7111
day of AneuFt next, viz :
1. William Templeton. r.nr‘ lying ex cent or of
John Templeton, late of Tyrone township. decd,
an( Artnitrolz Crawford, meting executor of James
Templeton, deed, another executor of the rail Jules
2. Abraham Huck and Aim iah Sackett, execu
tors of •Sainuel Spenoale, late of Warriorsmaik
3. John Skylen, administrator of the emote of
William Elder, late of Hopewell tosinahip, cer . ‘l.
4. Alexander Scott, executor of William
late of Tell township, deed.
6. John Glierett, guardian of Leri Gnanell, John
Goanell and 'Miami Goancil, minor children of
Joshua Gomel', late of Union township. dee'd.
•6. Lewis Hopkins nod Robert Fleming, admin..
istramrs or the eatale of Benjamin Hopkins, late of
Ante. township. dee'd.
7. Jo4eph Reed, adminialrernr of the estate of
Henry Doarment, late of dm borough of Pedorshurg,
8. Thom. E. Orhison, administrator of Om es
late of John Flasher, lota of Cromwell township,
9. Henry Miller. executor of Martha Tier, late of
Woodherry township, tlec'il.
10. Jam i e McNeal, administrator of Eva Coma.
late of Tod township, dec'd.
If. Isaac Taylor, administrator of the estate of
Barton Da Forrest, late of Tod townahip. dee'd. I
12. Alexander L. 'Holliday, administrator of the
eatate of Robert Lowry, late of tho borough of Hol
13. Joseph B. Robison. administrator of the estate
of Thome. Jones Cadwallader, late of the borough
of Hollidayaburg, deed.
14. John P. Snare, administrator of the estate of
Nicedenitia Benson, late of Tod township. dee'd.
15. Janie. McLain. acting executor of Samuel
McLain, late of Tod townahip. clec'd.
JOHN REED, Register.
Register's Oilier, Huntimr
(ll,l), 12th July , A. D. 1845.
Notice is hereby given that the Pamphlet
Laws (4 the Tate Session of the Legislator•
hove came to hand and are ready fnr distri
bution to and amnny t taco entitled to reCeive
them. JA M STEEL Prothnnotory.
July 9, 1845.
To School Directors.
Packages for the several Boards of School
Directors la the c unty have heel) rt ceivtd
at this office, BY order of Conlon's
W. S. AFRICA, Check.
lnly 9. 1844.
Ihe undersigned auditor, appointed by
the Court of 'Common Pleas of Huntingdon
county, to distribute the money in the hands
of the. Sheriff, arising from the sale of the
lot of ground in Hollidaysburg, with a brick
house &r. thereon, sold at April Term,
1845, as property of Michael C. Gather,
also the nw) , in said Sheriff's hands arising
from the sale of the house und half lot of I
ground in Hollidaysburg sold at the same
court as propel ty of George Baughman,
hereby gives notice that he
will attend at the Prothonotary's <tce in
Huntingdon, on Saturday the 2nd day of
August next, between tne hours of 2 and 4
I'. M., for said purpose.
Huntingdon July 9, 1t45
Inc mid erstgneri, appn!titecl auditor by
siid Court t distrilme the moneys in hands
of the Sheriff arising bout the Sheriff's sales
of the tract of land in Henderson township
st , ld as property of Limes Shoe and the
tract al land in Walker towmhip, sold as
property of Win 1114ize, respectively,
hereby gives notice that he will attend to
the (baits of his appointment at the Pro
t honotal v's dice in Huntingdon on Saturday
the 2nd day u. itngust
turned to Huntingdon er unty, has re-er 111-
itiet.Ced the pnletiCe of LAW m the BortAlKhi
of Huntingdon, where be will carefully at
tend to all business cot: usted to his care.—
He will be found at all Hairs by thus, w h k ,
may call upon him, at his :ince with hare
Fisher. Esq., adjoining the st.re iii
Read & Sat, near the Diamond.
JAMES STEEL, Huntingdon, April 30, 1843.
Huntingdon July 9, 1815
The undersigned, auditor appointed by
the Orphans' etmrt al L 10.161,0011 county,
I to apportion the assets in the hands of lit
ram Williamson anti &mad Miller, Ad
ministrators De bun/n non with the will an
nexed, of Nicholas Grafius, late a \Vest
township, deed,herebv given notice to all
persons interested, that he will attend for
that purpose at the Treasurer's tale in the
borough of Huntingdon, on Friday the Bth
day of August next, at 1 o'clock P. M.
July 9, 1841
Estate of ISRAEL GIMPED., late
of Porter township dec'd.
' All persons indebt«l to the Estate of Is
rael Cruder late of Porter township in the
county of Huntingdon deed are hereby no
tified to make immediate payment. and fall
pets-nn having claims against said Estate
are requested to present the same properly
authenticated to the undershmed residing
in Porter township, to whom letters t,sta
mental y have been granted on said Estate.
DANIEL CRY DER. Exr ,
G EMIG E S. CR YDER
July 2. 1845-6 t
Estate or JAMES ORR, late of
Cromwell lowitallip, dec'cl
:Notice i§ hereby given that letters of ad
niinistration upon the said estate have been
vatted to the undersigned. All persons
having claims or demands against the same
are requested to make them known without
delay, and all persons indebted to make im
mediate payment to
Huntingdon July 9 1845. Administrator.
CS2 4£l 111 Z 11) 8
Dr. Z. IL DORSET,
thytrio removed from 'Williamsburg to
Huntingdon. would inform the t ommunity
that he designs to continue the pr,ctice of
medicine, at d will be thankful for their pat
ronage. Residence and office formerly oc
cupied by R. Allison, Esq.
N. R. Having been buccrssful 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 most ob•
stinate eases, and should he fail in cut Mg no
charge will lie mad , •.
Huntigdon, April 22, 1945,
111 7 Pr1,1,1 s twit it to %bp Lir i
r , &St, it,. r qu,lctito (01 :fn.•
settle do it i.crus•ts nil or to, fixr the lino , •t
4epu ml t /it :ns oltr of our .4 •
parin• r•, ;Ind tier
nu.kr I .
thin of said fi.oi Ail
books and wirers an tilf• lihnds of
• Sill %'i oh 1 tiler.
; F,Olt (i K 11. S IT.IN Zit.
NY,•tri•Areet. in!. I, 1k4.5.
N. B. The stiliscuil)tr, ton kful fnr 1.14
r.V.of's, W. III(I inh rill lin, It cn,t , m.t.'
the ps i tOtr. tt, tz, nrrnl, tint he ktiil r0t.1;n1, , .
the bit inlss at the snine idtice : •tul
en nand 11 111,,, in,nn nolo. of
r , Hard w: rt , Qu resp.w;,,,
Shnrs, 11.."14. &C. &c., whuth Ise will beH
t thr Inwrg ice 1,,r cs,ll, or in Ns 1, see
fur ::11 kinds 1.1 Gr,.in and Connti;v pr drr. .
( ;. H. S.
t Ail persiois ini'.elncei to the •11h,- , ;her fr•r
cchts ;»r fres dm, 1)11,1 as rhrrifr ;hinting
e , ienty. lier, o ;mike in ;
dime telyn ell or tli r same te , Jam( sStf•el
nt• to the sohsci resiitiriv
iicaiTraiiksti‘wit. This, rilit•se her me
IS CCSS , I'y es the 0111),Cfilit, i. deui:rus
i , ettle his ere., wits, alit! Call the, for) girt 1 It
. • . .
Frallk,t , wt, tr. Jane '25, 1345 -
• -- ---
FRENCH BURR MILL STONES.
Air li F. 4nleicei , wer emntinneh
l'renrh littreß us
all s, n at at the very beat qintlity, , nine!,
cheat., than ,ver, and (111 ve ry Inv oratylr
tw•nis. . . . .
to him will receive th
same prompt at , c•t+tiotl as if personal appli
cation were tide.
FA. 5. 1845. Ina
AN exo, rienced EM ALE I'F.A Cif r.R.,
to t:ke charge it a Public. tich,nl in tht
It ront!lt f , •t• a t,rm f thi er months. By er,
der of the 13.-ird of Dirrctor,
JAMES H NISEI', rk.
Shillet,huvr, M:iy 29. 1845. • • • -
gl.lti'l' ON LETTERs, nwtmin g in op
p.m office. AtexamiriA, limitingdon
.11 the Ist (lay ot July, 1345—whirll if le t
taken not within tine, ounallswill he scut
lo the Gener.i. Post. Office ss demi letters.
liker Inttlil 1. gird James & Co.
Barry James J. \V .Liam
11,,Iricker Abraham Qtinter John
Crydet Jahn 1-+.lYer NN'itliarn
_ . . .
I ely IJanixl
Fodder 15.1e,,r, John.
Fock , vr , Nles , rs J. 8c Cr.
JOHN GI , .II , INIILL, P. M.
A'.e•xatulria, July, 9, 1895.
To the Voters of Huntingdon Co.
FELLOW errizENs :
1 respectfully en;
myself to your consideration, as a candidat ,
Register A' Recorder.
of said county at the tesolhe itler
lion, subject to the (I , •ciximi of the IVhi,
Convelith.n. (Having had ex p, rIL tire in the
clutiesof said s i t reid I b e e t e cud
pledge myself to a faithful then,'
Frankstown, June 11, 1845.--tf.
aTTO 11.1" E 1 .IT pi.%A'.
1071 N WZZLZATVZSON
Attorney .It 1 .aw.-- Attt lids to practice in
the Ui pitatts' Court, Stating Admitti,tra
tors ecru into, Scrivenittg, &c.—Office in
I)innotl, three cloc,rs East of the "
change llotel." ft..1)?8, '44.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.--HOS removed IA
Huntingdon, with the intentii n of making 01,
the place of his future residence, and will
attend to such legal business as may be en
u sted to him. - Dec. 20, 1843.
A. W. BENEDICT,
4TTORWAY ✓ll' I.4II . —HUNTINGDIN.
Pa.—Office at his old residence in Main
street, a few doors West of the Court
H ,use. A. W. B. will attend to any bu
siness entrusted to him in the SV Vet, I
courts of Huntingdon and sujiiining ccun •
ties. Apt ii SO, 184.5.—tt.
3. SEWELL STEWART, •
ATTOTVII2I7 AT 1.4'74
ING D UN, P.l.
Office it Main street, three (loots }l • rst
of Air. Buoy'', Jewelry e.i ablishment.
uoara 13:2VNILT - 111113.0
.Ittoracy at Law. •
HOLLIDA YSBURG, TA
Will prartirr in thrsrvervi rot:rts of Hut,
tingdon. Bedpril, and Cfrint rut! ent.n.
Ws. All hustness cull-7181rd to his (tar,
will pefnithfullg rattnded to.
A. h. CORINVIN,
ATTORNEY A . l . LAW—HuntinAden Pa.
Offict• in Main meet, t wit d4ls En“ ( f
Mr. Adam T,inperntice fic.ust.
Estate of WILLIAM pripmß,
la.'e of Hopewell dcG'd
Notice is herein given that letters f ad
ministration/snide/de tile upon the said es
tate 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 persons •
indebted to make • immediate payment
JAMES ENTREKIN. Jr., Muer
Ccffet Run, July 16, 1845-st,
W. 11. KEPNER