Newspaper Page Text
Ploughing for Wheat.
But few farmers are willing to under
take the purchase and use of the subsoil
plow, but all may adopt the practice of
deep plowing by the ordinary method.
In many parts of the country, the soil may
be much improved in its wheat-raising
qualities, by throwing up and mixing with
the surface, a small portion of the sub
soil. In some instances this has been at
tended with strikingly successful effects.
In others, where the subsoil has been
thrown on the sot face, the increase in the
growth of wheat has been almost incredi
ble. A neighbor scattered the earth ta
ken from a ditch over the surface for ma
ny feet on each side. Afterwards when
the crop of wheat averaged on the rest of
the field scarcley live bushels per acre,
the portion which had been thus covered
with subsoil, yielded from twenty to twen.
.. , -five bushels per acre. In this case the
vas light, and the subsoil somewhat
and contained a small portion of
.1 - late of lime, effervescing_ slightly in
..1; the operation rendered the soil
firmer, and better adapted to
growth of wheat. Doutless large por-
Guns of our country might be thutrp.eat
ly, and perhaps permanently improved,
by the use of such manure, thus lying in
immense quantities just beneath thesur.
face. But there may be other subsoils
not only useless, but actually detrimental;
hence the necessity of discrimination and
It grieves tie to'state that the blight which caused
such destruction to the potato crop lest year, hoe,
thus early, commenced its ravages, the present sea
son. We have summed a field belonging to Gov.
Lincoln, which we are assured, exhibited a perfect
ly healthy appearance on the 3d instant. On the
ith portion of the vines showed indications of die•
ease, and on tae 7th about one half more or lees
shrivelled, many of them shrunk to one half of
their former dimensions, and some of the leaves al
ready turned brown and nearly dry. The potatoes
were of the red variety, sometimes called the peach
blows. We opened one of the hills most affected
th the diocese, end found the seed still sound and
bo rrently healthy. Some of the new set potatoes
.0 about the size of a robin's egg, and looked
I. So far as we observed, the diem. appears
•ommence at the upper part of the vine.
We invite the particular attention of farmers to
subject. We hope that such careful and accu
,te obeerrations of the commencement and prop
~es of the disease, the present season, may be made
and recorded, by men of judgment, as will lead to
some more conclusive indications than have been
heretofore obtained, of its origin and MUM and
that they may result in the discovery of some eg.
clone and adequate remedy for the appalling evil—
an evil that threatens the destruction of a crop
which affords one of our most wholesome articles
of food. _
CRVRCR SELLS.—The following
is from an article in Jerrold's Magazine,
entitled, t'St. Giles and St: James," and
is truly admirable. ft cannot be read
“There's something beautitul in the
church bells. Beautiful and hopeful:—
they talk to high and low, rich and poor,
ir. the same voice; there's a sound in 'em
that should scare pride, and envy, and
meanness of all sorts from the heart of
man; that should make him look upon the '
world with kind, forgiving eyes; that
should make the earth itself seem to him,
at least for a time, a holy place. Yes:
there's a whole sermon in the very sound
of the Church bells, if we have only the
ears to rightly understand it. There's a
preacher in every belfry that cries, 'Poor,
weary, struggling creatures —poor human
things: take rest; be quiet. Forget your
vanities, your follies, your week-day
craft, your heart-burnings! And you, ye
human vessels, gilt and painted; believe
the iron tongue that tells ye, that for all
your gilding, all your colors, ye are of the
same Adam's earth with the beggar at
your gates. Come away, come, cries the
church bell, and learn to be humble; learn
ing that, however daubed and stained,
and stuck about with jewels, you are but
grave clay! Come, Dives, come; and
be taught that all your glory, as you wear
it, is not half so beautiful in the eye of
heaven, as the sores of uncomplaining
Lazarus! And ye, poor creature, livid
and faint—stinted and crushed by the
pride and hardiness of the world—come,
come, cries the bell, with the voice of an
angel--come and learn what is laid up
for ye. And learning, take heart and
walk among the wickedness, the cruelties
if the world, calmly as Daniel walked
:among the lions.' "
We have seldom seen, says the Boston
Journal, a more striking illustration of
Irish wit and repartee, combined with the
most scorching sarcasm, which is charrc•
teristic of that people, than is furnished
by the following anecdote, which we late
ly met with in the course of our reading,
and which may be new to some of our
Hely Hutchinson, late Prevost of Trin•
ity College, on his first introduction into
the Irish Parliament, delivered a speech
of considerable length on the "rapid in•
crease of the prosperity of Ireland."
Counseller Costello, a member of the
same Parliament, listened with great at•
tention to the young orator's flowery de
, lamation, and when he had done, the
got up and expressed the sat
•.,;,,r•ion he felt on hearing that this, hie
sooiry, was insuch a flourishing
'Vh.•n," added he, ':ihat youth
or got up to speak 1 had three
for.sey in my pocket, and I am sure
v ••iimt be three guineas now!—Let
• r• On which he put his hand into
• pulled them out, and having
~k •-it at them for a moment, exclaimed—
:9h, by my sonl, they are halpenct still!
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
AT PUBLIC SALE.
WILL be sold at Public Sale on Satur
day the 20th of September next, on the
premises, that well known tract of land sit
uate in Porter township Huntingdon county
Pa,, on the waters of the little Juniata River,
known as the property of Israel Cryder,
deed, bounded by lands of Conrad Bucher,
George Hyle, deed, and others, containing
of first-rate land, about 220 acres of which
are cleared, The improvements are a large
and commodious two story dwelling house,
and'good a stone barn of a large size also a:wag
on shed and other out buildings. The prop
err' also contains two large orchards of
fruit-trees, cod a first-rate cider mill, and
several springs of excellent lime-stone
water. There is also erected on the same
property a Woollen Factory or Fulling Mill,
with all the necessary implements, which
said Factory, together with about 25 acres
of land adjoining the same, will be sold sep
arate from the other property, and the bal
ance will be sold to suit purchasers.
The terms will be made known on the
day of the sale by the undersigned residing
on said property.
DANIEL CRYDER, Exr , s
GEORGE S. CRYDER, S
of Irma Cryder, deed.
August 11, 1545.
(r- Lancaster Examiner, insert until day
of sale, and charge to Executors and send
bill to this (Alice.
Corner of Market street and Market
wi t t H E subscriber having taken this pop
ular Hotel lately kept by Mr. War. T.
SANDERS, begs leave to inform his friends
and the public generally, that he is now
well prepared to accomodate them in a
manner to insure satisfaction to all who fa
vor him with their custom. The house has
been re-furnished, altered, and greatly im
proved in many respects, and no pains will
be spared to make visitors comfortable du
ring their sojourn.
HIS TABLE will be constantly supplied
with all the delicacies of the season : and
his servants are attentive, careful and
There is extensive Si ABLING attached
to the premises, E. P. HUGHES,
Late of the Mansion House.
Harrisburg June 4, 1845.
.I * HE subscriber takes this occasion of re
turning his thanks to his numerous friends
for the very liberal patronage bestowed up
on him during his proprietorship of the
Washington Hotel. He also takes great
pleasere in bespeaking for his successor a
continuance of public favor, who is well
qualified to give general satisfaction as a
landlord, and every way worthy of the pat
ronage of the travelling community.
WM. T. SANDERS.
TelllPEßelia CE ROTEL.
FA? HE undersigned respectfully announ
. ces to his friends and the public that
he still continues at his old stand, Second
street; Harrisburg, Pa., where he is ready
to accommodate all who may favor him
with a call. As his house has been for some
years back conducted on the Temperance
pribciple, the proprietor expects to receive
a liberal share of the patronage of temper
ance men generally, visiting the Seat of
I..=SUR - .. kLS"...U3..aUEI
will always be supplied with the best the
market will afford, and no pains spared to
suit the palate of the epicure, The great
est care will he observed in regard to the
cleanliness &comfort of his sleeping apart
is commodious, and attended by a carefu l
and obliging ostler and every arrangement
made to make his house a pleasant stopping
place for the traveller.
Charges very moderate to suit the times.
Harrisburg, Aug. 15, 1845.
To School Directors.
Packages for the several Boards of School
Directors in the county have been received
at this office. By order of Commr's
NV. S. AFRICA, Clerk.
Huntingdon Tuly 9, 1844.
WILLIAM D. PARRISH_ t
No. 4, North sth st., 2 doors above Market,
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
Paper, Rags, School Books Blank
Books and Stationary.
HAVING considerably increase his facil
ties for business, now offers to country mer
chants, on still more favorable terms than
formerly, a complete assortment of Writing,
Printing and W rapping Papers; also Figured
Wall and Curtain Papers, and Window
Shades of a great variety of pattern;, •., iich
he can sell at manufacturers' prices. Also,
Bonnet Boards, White, Blue and Brown ;
and all the Ssandard School Books, Blank.
Books, and Stationary in general, at the low
est Wholesale prices.
Rags Rags ! Rags
Cash paid for Rags in any quantity, or
Rags taken in trade for goods at the lowest
cash prices. Country merchants are par
ticularly invited to call.
Printers of country newspapers supplied
with their paper low for cash, by applying at
WILLIAM I). PARRISH'S
Paper and Rag Warehouse, No. 4, North
Fifth street, 2 doors above Market street,
Philadelphia, August 20th, 1845.
A I K. CORNYN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW—Huntingdon Pa.
Office in Main street, two doors East of
Mr. Adam Hall's Temperance House.
.IT TIIIIB OFFICE.
Jewelry ! Jewelry ! ! Jewelry!!
— , e..... It UST received, astock
iii , ,::, CIO of the most magnifi
-- ~..,::,... 7.,1,.1.,
s t , ,l sticii N pn v
g e t l ioi r te y .
Irk e". " e .i v L e jl .
„ - 4 . 4 ~;.,.,
..•: TENT LEVERS, Ladies
...)1116:.::.: -". • GOLD ANCHOR LE
-,_ _-• vv.ns, fu ll jewelled,
SILVER PATENT LEVERS, double and sin g le
cased,SlLvEtt ANCHOR LxvEns,fulljeweled,
double and singlecased ENGLISH WATCHES,
Imitation Levers, QU A RTI E R and FRENCH
WATCHES, &C. &C. Also
Gold Fob Chains, and Seals,
of the most fashionable patterns. Gold
Pencils, Spectacles, Guard Chains, Key's,
Breacelets sett with topaz, Medalions, Fin
ger Rings, Ear Rings, Breast Pins, sett with
topaz, amethist, &c. &c. Mineature Cases,
Silk Purees, Coral Beads, Pocket Books,
Musical Boxes, Mathematical Instruments,
Silver Spectacles, Table Spoons, Tea and
Salt Spoons, Sugar Tongs, Lowends pattent
Silver Pencils, Razors of the finest quality,
HENRY CLAY pen knives, a superior arts •
de, Steel Pens, Spy Glasses, Haw Brushes.
•tooth Brushes, Platina Points, &c. &c. All
the above articles will be sold cheapet than
Clock and Watch repairing done as usual,
very cheap for cash.
A large assortment of eight day and thir
ty hour Clocks will be sold very cheap.
All watches sold will be warranted for one
year, and a written guarrantee given. that
it not found equal to warranty it will (during
that period) be put in order without expense,
or it injured, may be exchanged for any
other watch of equal value. The warranty
' s considered void, should the watch, with
which it is given. be put into the hands of
another watch maker. _
Huntingdon, April 10, 1844.
THE subscriber would respectfully inform
the citizens of Huntingdon and the adjoin
ing counties, that he still continues to car
ry on business at the Rockdale Foundry, on
(,lover Creek, two miles from Williams
burg, where he is prepared to execute all
orders in his line, of' the best materials and
workmanship, and with promptness and de
He will keep constantly on hand stoves of
everydescription, such as
Cooking, Ten Plate,
PARLOR, COAL, ROTARY, and WOOD
LIVINGSTON PLOUGHS, Anvils,
hammers, Hollow Ware, and every kind of
castings necessary for forges, mills or ma
chinery of any description ; wagon boxes of
all descriptions, &c., which can be had on
as good terms as they can be had at any
other foundry in the county or state.
Remember the ltockdalc Foundry.
(Cr' Old metal taken in exchange for any
3:7" Mr. K. has recently purchased the
pattent right of a cooking stove for Hunting
don county—the stove will be set up by him
and warranted to the purchaser to be as good
as any in the State—orders furnished.
July 17, 1844.—tf.
THE subscribers respectfully inform their
friends and the public in general, that they
are prepared to manufacture cloths, satti
netts, flannels, blankets, carpeting, &c., at
the well known establishment, formerly oc
cupied by Jeremiah Whitehead, situated in
the town of Williamsburg, Huntingdon co.
Pa. Their machinery will be in good order,
and having none but good workmen in their
employ, they will assure all who may favor
them with their custom that their orders
will be executed in a satisfactory style on
the shortest notice.
1 2 ,1 cea ri , LtLi GM 5
They will card wool into rolls at the low
price of 61 cents per pound ; car.l and spin
12 cuts per pound, 16 cents per pound ;
manufacture white flannel from fleece. 31*
cents per yard ; manufacture brown flannel
from fkece, 40 cents per yard ; they will
find sattinett warp and manufacture satti
netts of all dark colors at 45 cents per yard;
cloths wide, 50 cents per yard ; common
broad cloth, $1 25 per yard ; blankets, $3
per pair ; plain Birthing carpet, 50 cents per
yard ; they will card, spin, double and twist
stocking yarn at 20 cents per pound ; color
ing carpet, coverlet and stocking yarn, from
15 to 31 cents per pound.
Cloths of all dark colcrs, 22 cents per yd:
flannels, 84 cents per yard ; blankets, 7 cents
per yard ; home dye flannels 6/ cents per
yard ; home dye cloths, 16 cents per yard.
Arrangements have been made at the fol
lowing places, where cloths and wool will be
taken and returned every two weeks.
At the house of John Nail, Hartslog Val
ley ; Jacob M'Gahan, M'Connellstown ; J.
Entrekin's store,Coffee Run ; John Gtvin's
store, Leonard eaver Jacob Cypress and
Matthew Garner,Woodcock Valley • Gem
mel & Porter's store, Alexandria ;
Graham's store, Canoe Valley ; Dysart's
. Valley ; Davis Brook's Mill,
Blair township ; James Candron's store,
Frankstown ; Geo. Steiner's store, Water
street ; James Saxton's store, Huntingdon.
Persons wishing to exchange wool for man
ufactured stuffs can be accommodated.
V" All kinds of country produce taken in
exchange for work.
Williamsburg, March 19, 1845.—1 y.
All persons indebted to the late firm of
Moore & Steiner are requested to call and
settle their accounts on or before the first of
September next : as the death of one of the
partners, and the expiration of the term of
partnership, make it necessary to close the
affairs of said firm immediately. All the
books and papers are in the hands of the
GEORGE H. STEINER.
Waterstreet, July 1, 1845.
N. B. The subscriber, thankful for past
favors, would inform his old customers, and
the public in general, that he still continues
the business at the same place : and has
now on hand a large assortment of Dry
Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Queensware,
Shoes, Boots, &c. &c., which he will sell
at the lowest price for cash, or in exchange
for all kinds of Grain and Country produce.
G. H. S.
914 LANK BONDS to Constables for Stay
of Execution, under the new law, just
;.rioted, and for sale, at this office.
Farm For Sale,
The subscribers offer for sale a well im
proved farm, containing
20 C 23 GE• as , amcsago o
with allowance, about 126 acres cleared and
under gocd fence. the 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 choice fruit. There are also
a quantity of peach and plumb trees. Said
farm is situated in Heivierson township,
Huntingdon county, Pa., 3 miles front the
Warm Springs, 7 miles from Huntingdon,
and 6 miles from the Pennsylvania Canal.
Persons wishing further information con
cerning the above property can obtain it by
calling on S. R. Boggs, residing on 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. ac I AMES BOGGS.
June 4, 1845.
All persons indebted to the subscriber for
medical attendance rendered themselves
mid their families, are hereby requested to
please come and settle their accounts be
tween this and the thirteenth clay of Octo
ber next, as after that time he intends to
leave all unsettled accounts in the hands of
the proper officer for collection.
J. B. LUDEN.
Huntingdon, July 16, 1845.
FRENCH BURR MILL STONES.
op HE subscriber continues to manufac- .
ILLture, in Harrisburg, French Burrs ot
all sizes, and of the very best quality, much
cheaper titan ever, and oil very favorable
Letters addressed to him will receive the
same prompt attention as if personal appli
cation were made.
W. H. KEPNER.
Feb. 5, 1845.--9 mo.
C 114111 S.
HENRY SMITH manufactures and is at
all times prepared to furnish every variety
of CHAIRS. low for cash or country pro
duce. Apply at his shop a few doors west
of the old Court House.
Huutingdon, July 16, 1845,
CHEAP FOR CASH,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Boot, Shoe, and Cap Store.
No. 21 MARKET STREET,
(between Front & Second Sts., North Side.)
THE subscriber has on hand a large and
complete assortment of the above named
articles, to which he respectfully invites the
attention of the inhabitants of Huntingdon
county, consisting of Men's, Boy's and
Youth's coarse Wax. Kip, Calf Skin. Seal
and Morocco BOOTS and BROGANS ,
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Boots and
Shoes in all their varieties also, Ladies'
and Gentlemen's GUM OVERSHOES of
every kind, together with Men's Boy's and
Children's CAPS of every description.
Persons will find it to their advantage to
call and examine my stock before purcha
sing elsewhere as I am determined to sell
at the LOWEST POSSIBLE CASH
Philadelphia July, 24 1845.
Cot. WALLACE, aireformed drunkard
and for twenty years a member of the Phil
adelphia Bar, w ill lecture on the subject of
Temperance, in Huntingdon County, at the
following places, in the evening, viz:
Saulsburg, 18th of August,
Manor Hill, 19, 64
Petersbnrg, 20, el
Huntingdon,2l, 1 .
Shirleysburg, 23, "
Shade Gap, 25,
McConnestown, 28 "
Birmingham, Ist of September,
Colerain Forges, 3, "
Hollidaysburg. 6,8, "
Newry, 11, 44
There will he a collection taken up to de
fray the expenses of the Col. which is all he
asks for his services.
2000 Dry Laplata Hides---first quality.
3500 Dry La Guira do. do.
3000 Dry Salted La Guira, do.
1000 Dry Salted Brazil Hides, do.
40 Bales Green Salted Patna Kips
30 Bales dry Patna Kips.
120 Barrens Tanner's Oil.
Tanner's and Currier's Tools.
For salse to the country Tanners at the
lowest prices and upon the best terms.
N. B. All kinds of Leather wanted for
which the highest paices will be paid in
Cash or in exchange for Hides, Kips & Oil.
D. KIRKPATRICK &
No. 21 South 3d Street,
Oct. 9, 1844.---Iy,
The undersigned, Sequestrator appointe d
by the Court of Common Pleas of Hunting
don County, to sell the life estate of Samuel
Miles Green in the Barree Forge prc_>pel ty,
will attend at the o ffi ce of Miles and Dorris,
in the Borough of Huntingdon on 'Fnesday.
the'23d day of September next, for the pur
pose of distributing the proceeds of the sale
of said estate, amongst the Judgment credi
August 20, 1845.
IrrigATICES' Blanks of all kinds, tor sale
at this Office.
THE OX I' R E OZED 11
All the newspapers are full of patent rem
edies for caughs, colds, consumption and va
rious other diseases which flesh is heir to,"
proceeding from Wet feet : but all experience
teaches that an ounce of preventive is
better than a pound of cure ;" and, having
the means of furnishing the former article
on short notice. Therefore
Charles S. Black
respectfully informs the good citizens of the
borough of Huntingdon, and the public gen
erally, that he still continues the
hoot anTr cSitoczzittaitins
business, at his old stand in Allegheny st,,
one door west of William Stewart's Store,
in the borough of Huntingdon, where he has
lately received a large assortment of new
and fashionable lasts, on which he guaran
tees to finish his work not only according to
the latest styles, but in a workmanlike man
ner, and according to order.
He employs none but the best and most ex
perienced workmen, and by strict attention
to business and punctuality in promises, he
hopes to deserve and receive a liberal share
WANTED-an APPRENTICE to the above
business—a boy of 16 or 17 years of age will
be preferred, and find a good situation if ap
plication be made soon.
CHARLES S. BLACK.
Huntingdon, April 23, 1845.
THE undersigned agent of the Pattentee,
of the Stove, " The Queen of the West,"
understanding that the owners, or those
concerned for them,of other and different
patent Cooking Stoves, have threatened to
bring suit against all who purchase and use
any. Of " GUILDS PATENT COOKINC. STOVE
—The Queen of the West." Now i . his is
to inform all and every person who sisal
purchase and use said Stove that he will inl
demnify them from all costs or damage, Pram
any and all suits, brought by ether E at en
tees, or their agents, for any infringment of
their patents. He gives this notice so that
persons need not be under any fears because
they have, while consulting their own inter
ests and convenience, secured the superior
advantages of this " Queen" not only of the
Went, but of the East.
July 24, 1844.
" QUEEN OF THE WEST"
CZai coamSna=7. GB a CID `;,^ CO a
For sale by I. GRAFIUS & SON, Alex
andria, Huntingdon county, Pa.,
cheap for cash or country
produce at the
The "Queen of the West" is an im
provement on Hathaway's celebrated
Rot Air Stove. There has never yet ap
peared any plan of a Cooking Stove that
possesses the advantages that this one
has. A much less quantity of fuel is re•
quired for any amount of cooking or ba
king by this stove than by any other.
Persons are requested to call and see
before they purchase elsewhere.
July 3, 1844.
.1 LL ELI A .D RLI
up cm, •ar sm zm...zr. 2
I. GIRAFIUS & SON,
IiszESPECTVIILLY inform the citizens
L.i.14 of Huntingdon county, and the public
generally, that they continue to carry on
Copper, and Sheet ironßusiness,
in all . its branches, in Alexandria. where
they manufacture and constantly keep on
hand every description of ware in their line;
New and Splendid Wood Stoves
22, 24, 26: 28 and 30 inches long
New Cooking Stoves of all kinds,anel
Also four sizes of Coal Stoves,
ALSO STOVE-PIPE, AND STOVES FINISHED
All kinds of castings done, for Forges, Saw
mills and Threshing-machines. Also WAG
ON BOXES, MILL GUDGEONS, AND HOLLOW
WARE ; all of which is done in a workman
Also, Copper, Dyc, TVash, Fuller, Pre
se&ving, and Tea Kettles, for sale,
wholesale and retail.
Persons favoring this establishment with
their custom may depend on having their
orders executed with fidelity and despatch.
Old metal, copper, brass and pewter ta
ken in exchange. Also wheat, rye, corn
and oats taken at market price.
Alexandria, July 3. 1844.
NOTICE.—The subscriber respectfully
requests all persons indebted to him for
work done at the old establishment, pre
vious to the Ist of November last, to call and
settle their accounts without delay.
July 3, 1844.
'ZIPes - -ulaflas)ula s ,
A good FOUNDER, to take charge of one
or two Furnaces, situated five miles apart,
in a healthy and pleasant part of Ohio. He
must come well recommended.
Apply to A. BEELEN, Pittsburgh.
ill - Kittaning Free Press and Hollidays
burg Register please copy to amount of one
dollar and fifty cents each, and charge and
send papers to advertiser.
Estate of TOSEPII ROBISON, late
of Tell township, Huntingdon county deed.
OT ICE. is hereby given, that letters
dill testamentary upon the last will of said
deceased been granted to the undersigned.
All persons indebted to said estate are req
uested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims or demands against the
same are requested to present them duly
authenticated for settlement to
Lack Tp. Juniata county, Aug. 6, 1845.
Estate of WILLIAM ELDER,
late of Hopewell township, deed.
Notice is hereby given that letters of ad
ministration pendente lite 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., Adm'r,
Cofret Run, July 16, 1846-6 t.
Estate of David Bumbgardner, late of Cass
township, Huntingdon county. decd.'
NO LICE is hereby given, that letters
testamentary upon said estate, have been
granted to the undersigned. All persons
knowing themselves indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate payment,
and all those having claims against said es
state, are requested to present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
HENRY SHAFFER, Exr,
('ass tp., July 23d., 1845.
THE subscriber hereby cautions and fore
warns all persons not to seize, levy on, sell,—
or in any way meddle with the following
property, which he purchased at Sheriff
sale on the 2fird inst.., as the property of
William Norris, of Hopewell township,
Huntingdon county, to *it
7 head of horses,
1 Wagon and bed,
5 sets of horse gears,
9 head of horned cattle,
1 lot of grain in the sheaf,
1 hart ow,
2 shovel ploughs,
I log chain,
which property I have left in the possession .
of the said Norris until such time as I see
fit to remove the same.
JAMES ENTREKIN, Jr.
Coffee Run, July 30, 1845.
Estate of GEORGE RUMS ER
GER, late of Warriorsmark
Huntingdon county, dec'd.
QMETTERS of administration on the snip
estate have been granted to the under
signd. All persons indebted to said estate
are equested to make immediate payment,
and hose having claims against it will pre
sent hem properly authenticated for settle
ment without delayto
JOHN G. RUMBERGER ,
August 6, 1345—paid.
Notice is hereby given that the Pamphlet
Laws of the late Session of the Legislature
have come to hand and are ready for distri
bution to and among those entitled to receive
them. JAMES STEEL, Prothonotary.
July 9, 1845.
Estate of ISRAEL CRYDER, late
of Porter township dec'd.
All persons indebted to the Estate of Is
rael Cryder late of Porter township iv the
county of Huntingdon dec'd arc hereby no
tified to make immediate payment. and all
persons having claims against said Estate
are requested to present the same properly
authenticated to the undersigned residing
in Porter township, to whom letters testa
mentary have been granted on said Estate.
DANIEL CRYDER. Exe
July 2. 1845—Ct
Zistate of JAM AS ORR, late of
Cromwell township, dec'd
Notice is hereby given that letters of ad
ministration upon the said estate have been
granted to the undersigned. All persons
having claims or demands against the same
are requested to make them known without
delay, and all persons indebted to make im.
mediate payment to
Huntingdon July 9 1845.
a:a 4. EII UL) 2
Dr. S. N. DORSET',
HAVING removed from Williamsburg to
Huntingdon. would inform the community
that he designs to continue the practice of
medicine, and will be thankful for their pat
ronage. Residence and office formerly oc
cupied by R. Allison, Esq.
lg. R. 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 most ob
stinate cases, and should he fail in curing no
charge will be made.
Huntigdon, April 23, 1845,
TO SENSIBLE CITIZENS.-We know
from what we see and feel, that the animal'
body is, in its organs and functions. subject
to derangement, inducing pain, and tending
to its destruction. In this disordered state,
we observe nature providing for the re-es
tablishment of order, by exciting some salu
tary evacuation of the rnorbific matter, or by
some other operation, which escapes our
imperfect senses and researches. In some
cases she brings on a crisis by the bowels, in 4 C
others by sweating, &c. &c.
Now experience has taught us that there
are certain substances, by which, applied to
the living body, internally or externally, we
can at will produce the same evacuations,
and thus do in a short time, what nature
could do but slowly, and do effectually what
she might not have strength to accomplish.
When then we have seen a disease cured by
a certain natural evacuation, should that dis
ease occur again, we may count upon curing
it by the use of such substances, as we know
bring about the same evacuation, which we
had before observed to cure a similar disease.
It is in consequence of the power which
the Brandreth Pills exert upon the whole
system, that makes them so universally ben
eficial. It is because they impart to the
body, the power to expel disease without
leaving any evil effect.
Asa general family medicine, Brandreth's
Pills are, it is believed by the Proprietor.
superior to every other offered to the public.
Dr. Brandreth's Pills are for sale by the
following Agents in this county.
Win. Stewart, Huntingdon.
M'Farlane, Garber, & co., Hollidaysburg
A. & N. Cresswell, Petersburg.
Moore & Swoope,, Alexandria.
Hartman & Smith, Manor Hill.
Thomas M. ()wens, Birmingham.
A. Patterson, Williamsburg.
Blair and Madden, Madden's Mills.
The above are the only authorized
agents in Huntingdon county.
April 16, 1845. tl 11th Jy.
All persons indebted to the subscriber for
costs or fees due him as sheriff of Hunting
don county, are hereby notified to make im
mediate payment of the same to James Steel
Prothonotary, or to the subscriber residing
near Frankstown. This course has become
'necessary as the subscriber is desirous to
settle his accounts, and can therefore five no
Frankstown tp., June 25, 1845.---3 t.
LANK BONDS—Judgment and corn•
-10rnon..-for sale at this office,