Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, June 02, 1847, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

[Correspondence of the Picayune.]
.VETII Cnuz, May 13th, 1847.
GENTLEMtN-A band of about 200
MexicaUs has been prowling about the
mounted riflemen's camp, four Miles
from this place, two nights in succession
—and last night the men were aroused
twice by the approach of Mexicans.
Early this morning our gallant Capt.
Walker started out to give them battle,
and had a nice little skirniish, killing
four of the enemy by the time my in
foimant, an officer of the Rifles, left,
and he represents 'Walker a long way
ahead.of the scene of the first brush fol
lowing them up. I guess -the enemy
will find that they have got hold of the
'wrong chap before Capt. W. has done
with them.
This morning early a dragoon came
in from Santa Fe, where he had been
left with seven others to guard some
stores belonging to Government, and he
states that a body of about 200 Mexicans
attacked them last night, killing all his
companions and taking posSession of the
stores, and he only saved himself by
running. There is another company of
riflemen following up Capt. W., but I
regret that I do not know by Whom it is
commanded. lam assured by an eye
witness. that he saw four dead Mexicans
on the ground when Capt. W. met the
enemy. It is generally supposed that
this party of the' enemy are bear here
more for the purpose of plundering
small parties and stealing horses than
any thing else.
[Editorial Correspondence of the Picayune.]
JAL trA, Mexico, May 11, 1847, 6 P.M
Sin& the diligencia went out at noon
to , day for Vera Cruz, another diligencia
hns come in from the city of Mexico full
orpassengers, and bringing news of not
a little i!nportance. Among the passen
gers was Mr. Kennedy, win, after being
badly treated here about the Ist of
April, was driven to the city of Mexico.
All the passengers confirm what I
•wrote you this morning. They say that
at the capital there was no Gokernnnent
order--no responsibility—all was
anarchy: Anaya Was still President
pro tent, but had neither influence nor
authority. A new President is to be elect
.on the 15th of the present month--
the tenth Chief Magistrate this distract
ed country has had within the last 18
Months. I cannot stop to count them
•all up, but such is the fact:
The ladrones—guerillas I suppose
they should be called now—are busy at
upon the roads especially between
Puebla and city of Mexico. The
same passengers were robbed the other
day -tio less than seven titries in one
stage, and the inference is that the last
robbers must have had rather poor pick
ing if the first were very searching in
their operations. The diligencia in
Which Mr. Kennedy came down was
robbed twice on the road.
it is stated that the propositions made
by England some months since, to offer
her intervention in settling the difficul
ties between Mexico and the United
States, have recently been taken up by
the Mexican Congress, and after a warm
discussion, in which one of the mem
bers said that the Whole affair was but
another attempt of the Monarchists upon
the sacred liberties of the Mexican Re ,
public, the motion even to consider them
was lost by a vote of 44 to 33. From
this it would seem that the present Con ,
gross is determined to shut every door
against ail proposals of an honorable
There is certainly a party, and an in
fluential one, in Mexico, which begins
to talk of peace; and where four weeks
since they did not dare breathe their
sentiments, they now come out openly
and avow themselves. Still the meas.
ure is far from popular. The peace party
is composed of the more honest and in
telligent property holders,tlie merchants
and perhaps the clergy—to these are
or posed the military, who have all dis
g:need themselves, and all the dema
g.:gues among the lawyers. If the
pi :Lists couldbe made certain that they
. .
would continue to hold their rich beneti
ccs secure, they would probably be all
in favor of peace.
Nlajors Bindand and Gaines, Capt, C,
Clay, and all the officers taken in the
north were at liberty in the city of Mex
ico, as was also midshipman Rodgers.—
They are all said to be well and respect
fully treated now, although the latter
was infamously abused on the way up
to Mexico from Perote.
Gen, Canalizo was at San Andres, a
place north of Orizaba, at last accounts.
The force with him is not stated, but is
undoubtedly small. He is an old friend
of Santa. Anna, and is probably working
at present for his master:
I write this in great haste, and have
no time for comment. One thing I
must say, and that is that there undoubt
edly would be a very large peace party
ni Mexico were it not for the overween
ing pride of a majority of the inhabi
tants. It is hard to be thrashed into a
peace, that's certain.
I send this by a Mexican to Vera
!rut,. who promises to ride through at
his fastest speed. If it reaches you, well
and good. Yours, &e., 0. W. K.
I'. S.-11 o'clock, night.—Just as my
expresc man was starting, I was fortu
nate enough to get hold of the following
liorriect translation of a• proclamation,
which has been printed in Spatial, and
addressed 1 y Gen. Scott to the Mexicans.
I have no • itn2 t ) peruse it, but those
who have tl ink i will have weight - and
influence whit tit Mexicans. K.
JALAPA, May 11, 1847,
The General-in-Chief of the .Rrmies of
the United States of ilmerica to the
_ _
Mexicans! The recent events of the
war, and the measues adopted in conse
quence by your Government s , make it
my duty to address you. To show you
truths of which you are ignorant,
because they haVe been criminally
concealed from you: Ido not ask
you to trust my words, (though he who
has never falsified them has a right to
Confidence,) but to judge of these truths
by facts within the VieW and knowledge
of you all:
Whatever may have been the origin of
this war; which niy country saw, itself
forced to undertake by irremedible
causes, Which I learn are unknown to
the greatet part of the Mexican natioa
we regard it ns a necessity; such is it
always to both belligerents, and reason
and justice, if not forgotton on both
sides, are in dispute; each believing
them its own. You have proof of
this truth as well us ourselves, for in
Mexico, as in the United states, there
have existed and do exist, two oppisite
parties, desiring— the one peace; the
other war; But governments have
cred duties, from which they cannot de ,
part; and often these duties impose, for
national reasons, a silence and a reserve
sometimes displeasing to the majority
of those, who, from views purely person
al or individual, make opposition. To
this a government Cannot pay any re
gard; expecting the natidit to plttee in it
the confidence merrited by a magistracy
of their owh election.
Reasons of high policy and of conti
nental American interest precipitated
events in spite of the circumspection of
the Cabinet of Washington, which ar
dently desiring to terminate its differ
ences with Mexico, spared no resource
comparable with honor and dignity, to
arrive at so desirable an end; and when
it was indulging the most flattering
hopes of accotaplishing its aim by frank
explanation and reasonings, addressed
to the judgement and prudence of the
virtuous and patriotic Government of
Gen. D. J. Herrera, the misfortune least
Waked for dispelled this pleasant hope,
and at the same time blocked up every
aLenUe which could lead to an honorable
settlenient between the two nations.
The•aew GoVerninents discarded the
national interests, as *ell as those of
Continental America, and elected in
preference foreign influences the most
fatal to the future of Mexican liberty
and of the republican system, which the
United States hold it a duty to preserve
and protect. Duty, honor and dignity
itself impose upon us the necessity of
not losing a season of which the monar
chical party was taking violent advan
tage, for not a moment was to be lost,
and we acted with the promptness and
decision nedegsdry in a ease so urgent,
to avoid thereby a complication of inter
ests, which might render our relations
more difficult and involved.
Again in the course of civil war, the
Governinent of Paredes was overthrown.
We could not but hope this would probe
a fortunate °Vent; and *hatcher other
administr.ution might represent the Gov
ernifient, it would be less deluded as
well as more patriotic and prudent, if it
looked to the common good, weighing
probabilities, its own strength and re
sources, and especially the general opin
ion as to the inevitable results of a na
tional war. We were deceived, as
haps you Mexicans, were also deceived
in judging of the true intentions of Gen,
Santa Anna, whom you recalled, and
whom our government permitfed to re. ,
From this condition of things the
Mctican nation/has seen what hale been
the results—results lamented by all,
and by us sincerely, for We appreciate,
as is due the valor dad noble determina
tion of the unfortunates who go to bat ,
ill-led, worse governed and almost
invariably outraged by deciet or per
We' have witnessed—and we cannot
be taxed with partiality for lanieuting—
with astonishment that the heroic de
partment of the garrison of Vera Cruz in
its valiant defence, was aspersed by the
general who had just been defeated and
put to shameful flight by a force far in
ferior to that which he commanded at
Beuna Vista; tlurt this general, rewar
ding the insurgents and promoters of
civil war in Mexico, heape'd antra:
ges on those who had singularly distin;
guished themselves by a resistance be;
yond what could be expected, and of ad
, mirable decision.
Finally, the bloody event of Cerre
Gorda has shown the Mexican nation
. what it may reasonably expect if it lon
ger continues blind to the true situation
in which it has been placed by some
geherals i whom it most distinguished
and in whom it has most confided.
The hardest heart would be moved to
grief in contemplating the battle-fields
of Mexico a moment after the last strug
gle. Those generals whom the nation
has, without service rendered, paid for
so many years, with some honorable ex
ceptions, have in the day of need be
trayed it by their bad example or un--
skilfulness. On that field, amongst the
dead and dying, are seen no proofs of
military honor, for they are reduced to
the sad fate of the soldier—the same on
every iiceasioh, froth Palo Alto to Cerro
Gdrdii—the dead to remain unburied and
the wounded abandoned to the clemency
and charity of the ccinqueror. Soldiers
who go to the fight, expecting such a re
compense, deserve to be classediltiningst
the best in the world, since they , are
stimulated by no bap° of ephomerini
glory, of regret, of rehiembrance or even
of a grave.
- .
Again, Mexicans of honorable pride;
contemplate the lot of peaceful and labor
ious citizens in all classes of your socie.:
ty. The possession of the church me
nanced and held out as an incitement
to revolution and anarchy; the fortune
of the rich proprietors pointed out foi
plunder to the ill-disposed; the merchant
and the artisan, the laborer and the
manufacturer, burdened with contribu
tions, excises, monopolies, taxes upon
consutnption, surrounded with restric
tions and Charged with odious internal
customs; the man of letters and the
statesman; the titan of liberal knowledge
who dares to speak, persecuted without
trial by some faction or by the rulers
who abuse their poWer; criminals un
punished and set at liberty, as were those
of Perote—is this, then, Mexicans, the
liberty which
,you enjoyl
I will not belieVe that the Mexicans of
the present day are wanting in courage
to confess errors which do not dishonor
them, and to adopt a systent of true lib.;
erty, of peace and union With their
brethren and neighbors of the North;
neither Will I believe that their are ignd
rant of the falsity of the caluinnies of
the press intended to excite to hostility.
No! public, sentiment is not to be crea
ted or aninutted by falsehood. We
haire not profained your temples, nor
abused your woman, nor seized your
property, as they would have you believe.
We say this with pride, and we con
firm it with by your owu bishops and
by the clergy of Tampico, Tdspon ' Ma
tamoros, Monterey, Vera Cruz and Jain
pa and by all the authorities, civil and
religious, and the inhabitants of every
town that we have occupied: We adore
the same God, and a large portion of
our army, as well as of the population
of the United States, are Catholics, like
yourselves; We punish crime where
ever we find it, end rewdrd merit and
The army of the United states res ,
pects i and will always respect, private
property of every description and the
property of the Mexican church. \Vo
to him Wile does not where we are.
illexicansl the past cannot now be
remedied, but the future may be provi-
dad fdr. Repeatedly have I showh you
that the government and the people of
the 'United States desire peade, desire
your sincere friendship. Abandon, then!
rancorous prejudices, cease to be the
sport of individual ambition, and con
duct yourselves like a great American,
nation; leave off at once colonial habits,
and learn to be truly free, truly republi
can, and you will become prosperous
and happy; for you possess all the ele
ments to be so: Remember you are
americans, arid that your happiness is
not to come trdm Europe:
I desire, in conclusion; to declare,
and with equal frankness,. that if neces
sary, ait army of 100,000 could prompt:
ly be brought, and that the U. States
Would not terminate their differences
with Mexico (if compelled to do so by
force of arms) in any manner uncertain,
precarious, or less dishonoring to your
selves. I should insult the intelligent
of this country if 1 had any doubt of
! their acquaintance with this truth.
The order to form guerilla parties to
1 attack us, I assure you, can produce
nothing but 6 , 11 to your doUntry, end to
(Ail to Our army, which *ill ktott he*
to protect itself and how to proceed
against them ; arid if, so far from concil
iating, you succeed in irritating, you
will impose upon us the hard necessity
of retaliation, and then you cannot blame
! us for the consequences *hich will fall
upon yotirselves.
am marehing with my army upon
Puebla and Mexico—f do not conceal it: .
from those capitals 1 shall again address.
you. I desire peace ; friendship anti
union—it is for you to select whether
you prefer wad; under any circamstan
i ces, Ile assured I shall not fail my word.
SHIP FEVER.—This fever is said to
prevail in some districts of New York
city, and to be fatal in its efrects. It
has been introduced by passengers from
Europe. .
The Markel R.
PHILADELPHIA, - ila:iiB, 1841
FLOUR & MEAL.—The demand for
flour has been limited and prices have
declined. To-day a sale' of gocid West
ern at $8,50, at which Flour is freely
offered. Rye Flour has also declined;
sales at $6;75, $6,69, a 6,64 closin g
at the latter price. Corn Meal—Sales
of 4500' brls at $5,371 a 5,26 for Penn'a
and $5,37} a 5,35 for Brandyll'ine: To
day we quote 5,31. GitAtiv-'lO-day 'We
quote Red %% heat at $1,97 to $2,03,.
and White' $2,08 a 2,13. Rye—A sale
at sl,4o,•and to-day 400 bus. at $1,30 . .•
COR'll—aalet of Penn'a yellow at sl,lo'
a 1,15'; and on• the Schuylkill at $1,12;
North River at sl,ls; . Southern yello w sl,ls a 1,14, and White $1,124 a 1,10.
Oats—Stiles of Southern at 60.t0 65 ets.
--closing at 63.
On Tuesday the 26th instant, by Rev.
Wm. T. Bunker, Mn. NELSON BALL and
Miss SARAH SLOAN, both of IlutitingdOn
In this borough, on Wednesday even
ing, 26th inst.,rs. MARY SMART, in
the 77th year o M
her age.
be Physical Training, to make their
Lives in this,World Long and Happy,
by the Stator of " Education: fh
It Is, Ought Tb Be, and Might
Be," First .imerican Edition,
with Additiohs :
Being an elementary and iniereiting treatise on
Self Knowledge. Cdntainidg shori and entertain
ing articles on
. ,
Food, Heart, Strength,
Ailing / Stomach, Nerve.; Recreations,
Lligedtion, Liver, Brains, Old Age,
Blood, Lungs, Mind, Man,
Secretions, Arteries, Senses, Women,
Head, Veins, Health, Disease,
&c., &c.
Together with the Great Secret—Success in Life
how attain-I—How to do Good—Causes and
Effects of Error-11 abits—Pessions—Woriian de
ccribed—Nlan der,ribed—Man's Errors--Rich and
Porn—Sexes—Virtue and Vice--Youthful Emirs
—Woman bow made delicate—Wornan's%irtues,
Ambition, &c.
The whole designed for the noble purpose of but
proving and extending education amongst the peo
ple, imparting valuable knowledge on the physiol
ogy of the human frame. and the laws which gov
ern mental and bodily health, &c., &e.
a 7 Any person sending 25 cents unclosed in a
letter shall receive one copy by mail, ni five copies
will be sent for $l. Address, postage paid,
may 26-47 ly] G. IL ZIE - BER BcCo.
1:0". This valuable work contain. (in duodecimo
room) 177 pages.
Auditor's Notice.
rphJE undersigned, Auditor appointed by the
I Court of Common Pleas of Huntingdon
county. to distribute the balance in the hands of
the IShoriff arising from the sale of the personal
property of Jos. Ennis, hereby gives notice to all
persons interested in caid distribution, that he will
attend for dolt purpose at his office in Huntingdon,
on Thursday the 24th day of July next, at 10
o'clock, A. M. GEO. TAYLOR,
june 2,47-4 t.) Auditor.
Auditors' Notice
Ht tindersigried, Auditors appointed by the
Court of Common Pleas of Huntingdon coun
ty, to distribute the proceeds of the hheriff's sale of
the Real Estate of James R. Johnston, hereby
gives notice that they will meet, for that purpose,
at the office of Own. Taylor, in Huntingdon, on
Friday, the 25th day of July next, at 10 ck,
A. M.; when. and where all persons interested in
said distributiotr are notified td attend.
jiine 4, 47-4t.] Auditors.
To the Citizens of lileinting.
don Coitniy.
MINATIVE, is the best and most cer
tam remedy for Diareha, Dysentery,SuMmer Com
plainta, and all similar allectiOns of the Stomach
and Bowels, ever offered to the afflicted. IL is equal
ly adapted for Adults ad well as Children : and
Mothers will find it the best remedy to allay the ir
ratability and fretfulness consequent to Teething in
children. It removes speedily Wind Cholic, and
restores in all cases the morbid secretions of the
Stomach & Bowels, the proximate causes of the
above diseases. It contains nothing injurious to
the mo. t tender infant, is remarkable pleasant to the
taste and no lamily should ever be without it. The
Diseases to which it is applicable, are but few, yet
exceedingly prevalent, and often lamentably fatal
to the yoting, these being net test than empty
thousand dying annually, with derangements of the
stomach and lioweas. Patents think of this, and
retharnber also, that in every case tlL'ere tite cohhlut
hails, your money Will be returned. Read the fol
lo'vring Volantary testimony:
IsNcAtITEitCo. Noffvitle, 7), c. ft, 18-47,
Dn. KELLER—Some time lest summer Your
agent left me some of your Infant cordial & Car
minative, urging me to try it. It so nappened that I
had a case: a child about six months old, whose
stomach and bowels were in a very disordered con
dition, caused by a deficiency of its Mothers Milk.
The child was a more skeleton: there was much
Tormina, Tenesmus and constant evacuations. I
administered every medicine f could think of, with
but Er alight alleviatioh Of the complaint. I then
thbtrght ci gibing your nfedicirie a trial, comrn'en
cing with email doses, I soon however perceived
the child could bear a full dose nb recommended in
directions: before it had taken half a bottra the
stomach and bowels had recovered their ribtural
tone, every other bad symptont yielded, and the
child improved very rapidly.
I have no hesitation in say!lig that your medicine
is the very best for the shove complaints, I have
adntinistared its a 21 years' practice.
Vary Respectfully, your friend,
H. 13, BOWMAN, M.D.
P'repatetr, Cot 3,1 & SiMilt street, Philo'. For
sale by J. N, Frowell, and Jones ¢ Simonton, Hun
tingdon, end by Druggists ind merchants thtobgh•
out the calmly.
june 2,47-6 m.
Estate of Hannah Ditzworth, late of Jack•
son township, deceased.
ATOTICE is hereby given, that Letters of Ad
i\ ministration have been granted to the under
signed on the said' estate. All persons indebted
to sand estate are requested to make immediate pay
went', and persons having" donna will present them
duly authenticated for settlement,
apr2i-61] JAMBS GILLAM, Atlnir
T ETTERS of administration having
j been granted to the subscribers
upon tte estdte of John Miller, late of
Cass township, deceased., alt persons
having claims against the said estate
are hereby requested to present them,
without delay, properly authenticated,
for settlement; and all persons indebted
to the estate, are notified to make imme
diate payment.
inayl9-flt] Admrs.
- New Watches and Jtwelry.
Tt T received frem Philadelphia a firie Morn
Also, a splendid stock of well selected JEWEL
AY. cry Diarnand pointed Gold pens. Gold pen
ells, etc. [roay,6-tfl H.K. NEFF & BRO.
AM now receiving an entire neiv stock of SPRING .11. ND SUNMER GOODS;
being by far the beet assortment brought to this place. Among which will bel
Braid and Straw Bonnets and Patin Maraud elm Hats,
U)lleasiittcanp a &Duch 3ttiall
With a large and tine variety of Gbads of all kinds.
Please call and examine my stock; as t am determined to sell my goods on
as reasonable terms as any one in Huntingdon county.
The higheit price paid in CASH, for WHE.RT; RfE,o.dTs CORN; FLOUR,
Butter, Eggs, Lard, Bacon, Soap; Beeswax, iCiards, Wool , er c., taken in exchange
Petersburg; Pa:, May 19, 1847.
PEROT & norrivirAN
Produce and General CoiniUtssion:
No. 79, North Wharves, below Vine St., Philada.,l
A RE prepared to receive all kinds of
produce on Consignment, on which
they will make liberal advances, when required.—
They trust, with their knowledge of, and attention
to businegs, they Will receive a share of the patron-
Age of Merchants, Millers, and others. They re
fer to
Dutillt & Humphreys,
Platt, Ho!hogshead & Co.,
Lea, Bunker & Co.,
F. & W. S. Perot,
smith, Brothers & Co.,
T. C. Rockhill,
J. & J.
Francis McCoy,
Dr. J. B. Ard,
Samuel Milliken,
F. J. Hoffman,
Philadelphia, April 14. 1847-6th
milt subscriber, of the late firm of
Buck & Moore, takes this method
Of informing his friends and the public in geperal,
that be lids banght oSt the interest of S. L.
at the old established CLOTHING STAND, No.
254, MARKET Smarr, A, and is now
prepared to furnish all kinds of Ready-made
CLOTHING, at prices which cannot bin secure
to him the patronage of all who desire to purchase
cheap clothing. 1 have splendid French Cloth
tire se and Frock Coats, from $5.50 to $18; do.
Pants front 75 cents to $0; Vests, from 62} cents
to $4 ; suit of summer clothing for $2.25. Also,
all kinds of Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods at ex
tremely luw prices.
Wholesale dealer. in Clothing would do well to
call at the attire of JOSEPH J. moon k.
254 Market street, Philadelphia.
may I 9-tf.
Flour, Produce and General Commission
• .711erchants,
No. 116, Smith's Wharf, BALTIMORk
OFFER their services to the Merchants and Far
Mem of the huarpiehanda and Juniata vallies
fdr the sale of Flout, Wain, and l'roduce generally,
in the lialtiniore Market, and f 6m their extensile
acquaintance among ptirchasets and dhippers, calf
eafelY Wariant saiisfactorradles.
Correspondents will be kept constantly advised
o'f' the state of the Markets &e.
i L
Refer to Medsni. Wirt'. ll'iliotin & Sons,' 5
UR'. Reynolds & tfion, -,...*
Davidson & Saunders, 2
Reynolds & Smith,
end Messrs. Tingley, Caldwell & English, Phil.-
Important to Stove Dealers.
rpHE attention of Stove Dealers in this place is
I invited to our assortment of Cooking, Parlor,
Ifall and Office Stoves, and especially to
sinteoo4i 3 g ,Enspike Hot air
Cookte4 Stoiel
Ad ekr heat cooking apparatO vier invented, it: har
ing obtained a celebrity, wherever it has been intro
duced, never before attained by any Cooking Stove.
The operation of baking being performed in this
stove by hot Air, instead of heat radiated from the
oven plates, residers it equal for baking to a Brick
Oven, or to the Tin oven for roasting; snaking tt
unnecessary to turn or change the article while
cooking, and rembvitig all liability to burn. We
ttie tosiroue to'have the Sloie introduced in this
market, and to that end, liberal' tennis wilt be given
to a responisible dealer, willing to take hold of them,
and only one will be permitted to sell then's' in the
Wholesale Ftove Dealera'223 North Second street,
may 26-47.] Philadelphia.
Auditor's Aotice.
A peisons interested aro hereby notified, that'
the unlferslgnek apimlnted an Mailor by the
Court of Common' Pleas of Huntingdon county,
to decide on exteptiOne filed to the truki account
of Jacob Shoenfelt, committee of the person and
estate of John Shoonfelt, a lunatic, will attend for
that purpose at his office, in the borough of Huth
ingdon, on Wednesday, the 30th day of June next,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day.
may 19.4 t.
Pennsylvania, Huntingdon County, to wit :
MoTICE is hereby given to nil irrtei•ested
. 11 in the astute of James Entrtkiii,
Esq., dereaSed, as heirs, relatives, next of kin, de
visees, legateed or executors, that in the matter of
the appeal of William Enfrekih, final the Decree
of the Register of said ahritV, admitting the Will
of the said James Etifteliin, Esq., to Probate—an
Witte, Vey tir.tlti• *ex soS, has been directed by
the Regiitere Court to the Court Of Commoii
Plefte'of etittrdowity, wherein James Entrekin and
JamedSteel, Esq'rs. ate plaintiff:a edit` iillam
Entrekin is defendant; and that the said iestie will
be tried before the Court of Common Pleas, and a
Jury of the maid county, on the third Monday (16th
day) of Angus'. 1847, when and where all per
sons interested, rosy attend and make thetneolves
partlys to the came.
may.s-6t. JACOB MILLER, Register.
rpHE undersigned will expose to sale on the pre
j. nudes, on Tuesday, I . sthAlay of anise
next, a first rate tract ofiJMESTONE LAND,
situate in Tell township, Huntin g don county, ad
joining lands of John Gooshoin,Tieorge Gooshorn,
Williarh Godshorn and Nicholas Gooshorn, con
-161 "Libras more or less, with about
one hundred in'id twenty-five scree Cleared thereon.
There are good iniprovenionts oh (he above tract,
the fences being in good rePitir, and the cleared
• land in a good state of cultivation. The State
road passes through the some, and other public
roads; there are also upon the said tract first rate
mill and saw mill seats, and several springs of the
finest lime-stone water.
This sole affords a good opportunity to those de
biting ti pout ers themselves of a fine twin to se
coinmodate t hemselves.
The terms el sale will be made hnown on the
dey of sale by the eubeeritierd.
aprl4-to] Assignees of C. (•outs-
IA TILL be sold, by order of the Orphan's Court
11 of Huntingdon county, on the premises,
on Thuraday, the lot day of hill, 1847, as the
property of Mathew T. May, into of Mifflin cam.,
ty,dacil., the lot of ground containing I acres of
ground, more or this, called the Tan-yard, in Bar
ree k,owcship, 1-Itintingiion county, with a Dwell
ing Mouse, Tdn Yaod, giable and other 111111TOVO.•
meats thereOti epit , ted, and adjoibing lands of Wm
Oaks and Joalah Cupnifigharn.
Terms of Sale—dne-half on cot rrnation of Elio
sale; the other half in one year thereafter, to be
decured by bond and mortgage of the purchaser.
The pu chase money to remain a lien on the pre
mises until the whole shall be paid.
The sale to commence at . 12 o'closk, at the
dwelling house, when and where attendance wilt
be given by Joshua Morrison, guardian of the mi
nor children of Mathew 'l'. May, decd. By ordef
of the 0. C. JACOB MILLER, Clk.
Cireat Skink and Summer Medicine.
- HANCE ' S Sarsaparilla Vegetable or
11 Blood Pills, for purifying the blood.
BATimonE;July . /843:
This is to certify; that was affiictea'
with a violent pain in the breast and'
right arm, which I sufmos6 proceeded
from the iiriptire• state of my blood. I
' was recommended to take Hance's Sar
saparilla or Blood pills, and after taking
one box, the pain was entirely removed
from my breast and arm; I Riad them'
extreinely getitle rn they oPration, and
would recommend ihein to every person
in Want of a mild purgative. PATRICK
ROCIIR, NO: 23 Conway street, between'
Howard aitd
In purcaasing these pills lei me, and
one word of caution. Always ask for
Hance's pills, and purchase of none but
those advertised as agents, and if con
venient, call and see the proprietor
himself. For sale by Seth S. Hance,
108 Baltimore st., and corner of Charles
and l?ratt sis.; Baltimore: Price 25 eta.
per box, of fifty pills each; for Hance's
genuine pills, or 5 for Si.. noir 18 y
A.GAINTS-T. Read & son, Hunting-
don ; Mobre,& Swoope, Alexandria ; A.
0. Brown, Shirleysburg ; W. W. Buch
anan, Mil Creek; Spencer & Flood,Wil
HANCE'S Compound Syrup of Dore
hound, for the cure of coughs, colds,-
consuMption, spitting of blood, pain in
the side did breast, bronchitis, croup,
and all diseases aid froM a disor-*
dered condition of the lungs or neglect
ed cold: . The folToWing sonnet was ad;
dressed td the proprietor by a young
lady Who *as cured of ConsuMption r
Ho !- ye who'pant *ith fpilieg breath,
An'el phi& away and die ;
Hance shall "put array" yoUr death,
And light anew your eye.
How sweet if melts upert the tongue,
How grateful to the breast !
A glorious thethe for poet's song,
Soothing his cough to rest..
Hance ! favored of the God's, art thou,
A blessing to thy race,
Let laurels ilourish on thy brow,
And wealth those lahrels grace.
When heroes are forgotten; kings
Defunct ; or, ceased to rain ;
Gloryifor thee, shall flap her wings,
Thou conquerer of pain.
Pike 50 cts. per bottle, Or 6 bottled
for $2 50. Prepared and sold by Seth
S.• Hance, 108 Baltimore et., and corner
Charles and Pratt sts. [nov 18y
AGENTS-T. Read & Son; Huntingdon;
Moore & Swoope, Alexandria; Spencer
& Flood, Williamsburg; W. W. Buch
anan, Mill Creek ; A. 0. Browne, Shir