Newspaper Page Text
et YRRUCT rnz - scrrtue—OT:PTORTED DT Tl, Tll
Thursday Montag, March 27, 1451.
TERMS OF PUBLICATION:
mss " liturrropow Jot-mu." is published al
stus following rotes, vie i
If paid in advance, per annum, $1,25
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If paid after the expiration of th e year,. • 2,50
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No subscription will be taken for a less period than
its months, and no paper will be discontinued un
til all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of
V. B. PALMER
Is our authorized agent in Philadelphia, Ne,
York and Baltimore, to receive advertisement,
and any persons in those cities wishing to adv..
dee in oar columns, will please call on hint.
Drals—ln this borough on Sunday morning, tht
23rd day of March, 1851, Col. JAMES CLARK.
Editor and Proprietor of the "Huntingdon Jour.
Ml," aged 33 years, 1 month and 14 days.
"'Tie past—that fearful trial—he is gone I"
—The clods of the valley have closed over th
mortal remains of Mr. Clark. On Monday Lis
eorpse was followed to the cars by a procession
of the friends of the deceased . , and accompanied
by a number of them to Harrisburg, where he was
buried the next day. For many months he had
been severely afflicted with pulmonary consump
tion, which he bore with christian fortitude; nn
we never board a murmur or a word of repininH
escape his lips as, day by day, he wasted away.-1
He died entirely risigned to the will of Him "whl
doeth all things well."
Mr. Clark was born in Dauphin county, Pa.,
on the 9th day of February, 1818, and was, on
the day of his death, of the age above stated. A
learned the art and mystery of printing in Haris
burg under the instruction of his elder brother
Samuel H. Clark, Esq. In August 1845, lie re
moved to this place and became the editor of the
"Journal," and continued such until the time of
his death. As a mark of confidence and esteem,
he was, on the 11th of January, 1849, appointed
Aid-dc-camp to Governor Johnston, with th , l
rank of Lieut. Colonel. As conductor of a po
litical paper, Mr. Clark had few equals in the
State, and the readers will bear witness that jus
tice was done to all their interests, so far as it is
Its the power of a newspaper to do so.
The subject of this notice was a kind and affer-
tionate husband, a tender parent, and a fast
friend ; and possessed, to a high degree, those
amiable qualities which render man an agreeable
companion. He has left a wife and two children
and a large circle of relatives and friends to mourn
their loss. Ho has been cut down in the mornin
of life, ore the meridian splendors that seemed to
await him shone around his pathway. Alas! how
wain are human hopes—how uncertain the tenure
of life !
Leaves have their time to fall,
And flowers to wither at the north winds' breath ,
And stars to set—hut all,
Thou has all seasons for thine own, oh DEATH
Tears, with all their strange vicissitudes, mt
pass away, and be forgotten ; but tho memory c
CLARK will use in the hearts of his friends um
they shall again be joined in the "spirit land,
" beyond this vale of tears." '
" Green be the turf above thee,
Friend of my better days,
None knew thee hut to love thee,
None named thee but to praise."
'The "Journal' will be published regular
ly es heretofore. As soon as practicable, the es
tablishment will be transferred to competent
hands, and continued without interruption. In th
meantime no palms will be spared to make th
isr We have been favored with the first num
ber of " The Pictorial Drawing Room Compan
ion," pnlaished weekly in Boston, by FREDERICK
GLEASON, Esq. It is a paper of eight pages, de
voted to literature, arts, amusements and news.
Ae a specimen of the art typographical it is su
perb and elegant; and its matter and illustrations
are also excellent. Price $3 per annum.
It may be interesting to our subscribers to know'
the valuation of taxable property in ibis county
as fixed by the Board of Revenue Commissioner 4
who closed their session on the 21st Inst. It is as
Property subject to tax of three mills
on the dollar, $5,365,958 1 ,
Property subject to tax of one per
Property subject to tax of two per
Tax on watches, $l6B 75
This Is very little over the valuation fixed byl
the Board of 1848. The aggregate amount is
somewhat more, but the taxes to be levied upon'
it will not be quite so much, as the one per coral
item is less by about $25,000 than it was three
years ago, and the tax upon this amount at onel
per cent would be as much as the tax upon over
$75,000 at three mills. The excess over the val-!
station of 1898 is not quite $60,000.
Most of the other counties increased over their
valuation of 1848, some as high as twenty pet
sent, eo that the tax-payers of this county ail
see they are not bearing more than their just pro
portion of the State burthen.
New York U. S. Senator.
ii-fArLToN Finn, Whig, WU on Wedi
day !kb Inst. elected United States Senator fc;
gli State of New York for six years from the 4th'
IKazch, 1854. Thus the great senatorial strng.l
37: eze Ozve of Yr , Yerk Itre seri Tui
110,.?“ a*.oSe I+ol.lla.
. i Scott and Johnston—Blair County'
An enthusiastic meeting of the Whigs of Blair
county was held at Hollidaysburg, on the lath
iinst. S. S. Blair, Esq., was appointed Delegate
Ito the State Convention. Conferees were also
appointed to meet conferees from Huntingdon and
Cambria, to select a Senatorial Delegate. The
meeting was addressed by John Brotherline, Esq.
of Blair; John Williamson, Esq., of Hunting
onion, and B. L. Johnson, Esq., of Cambria.
We have selected the following from morg
he excellent resolutions adopted by the meeting:
Resolved, That the efforts of the present Whig
2ational Administration to secure to American
manutitctnrers, farmers and mechanics a fair and
reasonable protection against the labor of foreign
1 paupers, though rendered unsuccessful by nn un-
ITscrupulous Locofoco opposition, entitles it to the
confidence and respect of every patriotic Whig.
Resolved, That we entertain the highest confi
dence in the Administration of Watust F.
onsravow, and cannot refrain from expressin
our approbation and admiration of Isis pntrioti •
eourse and sound and able administration of the
Resolved, That we look to Woe. F. JOHNSTOb
as our standard bearer in the coming Gubernuto•
rial contest, and that under his lead victory will ii
Resolved, That the distinguished services and
glorious achievements of GENERAL WINFIELD
SCOTT, entitle him to the highest honors in the
gift of the American people—that the time has
come when no adverse claims can stay the impulse
of popular feeling, which has centered on him as
the Whig candidate for the Presidency in 1852.
Resolved, That we heartily recommend our fel
low-citizen, Wm. M.'Lloyd, Esq. to the Whigs of
the State, as a person eminently qualified to fill
the office of Canal Commissioner ; and request
our delegates to support his nomination for said
Resolved, That we fully endorse and approve
the course of the Hon. Samuel Calvin iu the last
Congress, and only regret that his vigorous efforts
against the ruinous policy of free trade, did not
meet with the success they deserved.
Resolved, That Col. R. A. Dl'Murtrie, Seth R.
Cune and IPm. B. Smith, our representatives
in the Legislature, are each entitled to the thanks
of the Whig party for the faithful and impartial
discharge of their duties.
The Hollidaysburg Register, in noticing the,
meeting says :" SCOTT and JOHNSTON are menl
eminently worthy ot the confidence and admire•
ion of the people. They hare both been tried
ind passed the severest ordeals unscathed. Thesl
ire both popular favorites; and on the political
urf will be found invincible. Who ever made a
ietter General than SCOT; or a better Governoi
;Lan JIIONSTON? The people know their worth
heir patriotism, their ability, their honesty anti
integrity, and will stantt by them with a unanimi
ty and spirit that will sweep all opposition to the
wall. Locofocoism arrayed against these men
will prove as impotent as when its ditty hands
held up the cup of ingratitude to the lamented
"HARRISON and TArton, and its foul tongue
sought tG tarnish their fair fame. The honest
Whigyeomanry of the Keyestone State have only
to be united and render a cordial support to the
ausc, to ensure ono of the most glorious victories
they have ever achieved."
Baltimore M. E. Conference.
Appointmentsfor the Huntingdon District.
T. 11. W. MoNnou, P. E.
Lewistown Station, J. H. Brown.
Lewistown Circuit, James Ewing, P. E. Waters.
Huntingdon, W. R. Mills, A. W. Gibson.
Birmingham, J. S. McMurray.
Warrior's Mark, A. Brittain, D. C. Worts.
Bald Eagle, W. A. McKee.
Penn's Valley, Wesley Howe, H. A. Pattison.
Bellefonte, George Guyer, W. J. Maclay.
Clearfield, G. Berkstresser, one to be supplied.
New Washington, Henry Hoffman.
Sinamaluoning, A. Hockenberry, one to be sup
Karthaus, W. Champion.
Mifflin, E. McCollum, one to be supplied.
Newport, 0. Ego, J. Beatty.
Bloomfield, J. W. Haughawout.
Large Fire in Philadelphia.
The extensive Assembly Buildings fronting on
Tenth street, and extending from Chesnut to.
George street. caught fire on the 18th inst. at N
o'clock and continued burning until seven o'elock.j
when the entire buildings became a heap of ruins:'
While the flames were raging, the wall fronting!
on Tenth street fell. Several firemen and others,
tarrowly escaped, but none were injured. Thiel
buildings were occupied by about' thirty tenant 4
tradesmen, artists, etc., all of whom lost more or'.
less. The entire loss is very heavy and probal
bly covered by insurance. I
Letter from Geu. Scott.
The Whig county committee ofJuainta county,
at a meeting on the 28th February adopted reso-'
lotions in favor of Gen. Snort for the Presider,:
cy, which being transmitted to him he thus ne-
L knowledged :
WASHINGTON, March 12, 1851
Dear Site—The Whig Committee and its Sec
retary of Juniata county, Pennsylvania, have done
!me great honor.
The approbation of my countrymen was the
first, and will be the last great object of my life.—
If I have the happiness to obtain that, it will be of
minor importance whether it leads to a change in
!my official position or not.
With my most respectful regard to the gentle
men of the Committee,
I remain, my dear sir, yours truly.
The West Chester (Pa.) Register and Examin
er hoists the flag of Winfield Scott, for the Presi
dency and in doing so, he remarks;
We believe we aro but giving expression to the
almost unanimous sentiment of the Whigs of our'
rounty and of the State. We have been prompt-1
!al to do it at this time, by the action of the Whig
/ members of the Legislature, which will be found
in another part of the present number, and which,l
Ithewhile it only recommends the propriety of takingl
r.onaination into oonsidetation, must be regard.
vi Cl en suriturtion of thee IMF in bit *rot.
Gov. Win. F. Johnston.
IWe this week place at the head of our editorial]
column, the name of Wst. F. JOHNSTON, as onr
choice for Governor, subject to the decision of the,
Whig State Convention. We can support him•
with that energy and feeling which we conceive to
be due his faithful and impartial administration of',
the affairs of the State ; and the whole Whig party
Tof the State likewise. His has been a proud ad
'ministration for the glory and prosperity of the
,gooil old Commonwealth, and the meed of praise is ,
lion the lips of every man, let him he Whig or Dem-i
ocrat. Hie nomination will be hailed with delight"
carry with it a cry of enthusiasm which will ,
[-ming through the State like tones of thunder. I
Upon all questions he is a Pennsylvanian at!
heart, in feeling, and action, and so long as he oc-1
copies the chair of State she will be carried forth!
'prosperously. It is not our intention, at this time"
to discuss all his claims to a nomintion, and re- i
election; but simply to hang out our banner, ask`
the concurrence of the convention ; and the people. l
will elect him. Blair is good for at least one thou
sand majority for him—he is their choice and no
bly will they sustain him.—Blair county Whig.
William F. Johnston.
We are gratified to perceive the unanimity of
'feeling existing in the Whig ranks, relative to the
komittation and re-election of this distinguished
individual to the high and exalted station he note
ills, with so much honor to himself and to the
people whose suffrages placed him at the helm of
the State. There never has been an administra
tion in Pennsylvania that hat become so deserved
ly popular as Governor Johnston's. Even the
clamors of party madness arc, in a great measure.
completely silenced—not even a standing piaci,
can be found by his opponents on which to plamj
their batteries ; and the people, without distinction
of party, long to attest their ardent attachment
and wartn appreciation of Governor Johnston's pa
We know of no individual in oar Commonweal t!
to whom we could give n more heart-felt and s
ordial support. His name is identified with
ffe interest of the old Keystone so closely—hi,
efforts to reduce our enormous State debt, and the
completion of our State improvement—lips sound
views with regard to the currency and other mat-I
tors identified with the growth and pros': erity of
the Commonwealth, have greatly endeared the
lime of Wm. F. Johnston to every true-hearted
right-minded citizen of the State. As the nominee
of our party in the next campaign, he will sweep
the State by an unpreeeclent majority.—iVeislburo,
New York State Prisons.
loThe following interesting statistics are given i
the annual report of the inspectors of State pri,
ns in New York :
In" Of 732 convicts at Auburn prison, 517 wern
ever instructed in any trade or calling, whcrei,
to earn asubsistance, 308 had heed deprived of a
Iv. before 16 years of age, 191 were deprived of
ne, and 181 of both parents before 16 years of age.
185 were intoxcated at the time of committing the
offence, 394 were without occupation at the time
of arrest, 371 were intemperate, 468 had received
. religious or moral instruction, and 518 had nev
er read the bible or attended divine service. A criti
cal examination of the convicts in the other pris
ons would exhibit a still more deplorable pictur.
of neglected education and early abandonment t , ,
rice and crime.
"Of the 694 males in the Sing Sing prison, 346'
were under 20 years of age at the time of their
-conviction, 487 had never been taught a trade, 60
eld not read, 119 could read only indifferently,
awl 230 were intemperate.
"Of the 114 convicts at Clinton, 10 could not
read, and 9 could read only, while two-thirds of
the whole number admitted their intemperance.
"At the Female prison we find that of the 71 re
maining in December last, twenty five could nei
ther read nor write, 17 could read only, and the
balance had received a very limited instruction
in the elementary branches; Upwards of 50, or
nearly two-thirds ofthe whole, were intemperate,
and, for the most part, disolute in their habits it
early life. Eleven were under 20 years of ago al
the time of their conviction, and but 28 are na.
tires of the United States."
Almost every Whig editor in this State bees el i
titer placed the name of Gen. Scott at the head of
'his columns, as a candidate for the next Presillen
cy, or expressed himself favorable to Lis nontina-
Pei.. We have never seen so much unanimity in
relation to the selection of a candidate. Should
Die be nominated by a National Convention, Indi
!ana will certainly give Lim her doctorial vote.—
The Fugitive Slave Law.
IThe House of Representatives of Ohio, on they
112th inst., passed, by a vote of 40 to 20, a resoln
tion that their Senators in Congress he instructed,
rand Representatives requested, to use all honors- )
means to obtain an immediate repeal, modifi- I ,
cation or amendment of the act of Congress, usu-I
!ally styled the Fugitive Save Law, approved Sep- 1
ternber 18, 1850.
A Venerable Preacher.
At a recent ordination of a pastor at Hempstead :
i Long Island, the Rev. Z. Crean°, nged 95, sat in
;the pulpit and closed the services with on addressi
ills was in Washington's army; has been a min
ister of the Gospel sixty years, resides at Hemp
,,tettd, and is the oldest Prsbyterian clergyman i
IThe moat rapid piece of legislation ever recor-I
`dud in the annals of any legislative body, was the:
!passage of the Light House Bill, in the United:
States' Senate. The motion was made to take it:
up and carried; it was read a first, second and,
third time, and passsed ; sent to the House for the l
,signature of the Speaker and for the enrollment;
returned to the Senate and signed by its Presi
'dent, within the space of five minutes. The mo
r.tion to take up was made five minutes before the
expiration of Congress. eir See with what ease
this bill passed, while the bill providing for such
and other necessary improvements of the Western'
Rivers and Harbors was defeated by en nusernpu- 1
UOUNTY LAND LAW INSTRUC
New questions having been presented in
the execution of the Bounty Land Act of Sep
tember 28th, 1850, and some of the rules and
regulations heretofore prescribed either mis
interpreted or disregarded, the following in
structions, approved by the Secretary of the
Interior, are issued for the benefit of all per
1. The act ot February 1.1, 1R47, having
restricted land county for service in the
Mexican war to the non-commissioned offi-
cern, musicians, and privates of the regular
army, the claims of commissioned officers in
that service are for the first time recognised
by the act of 28th September, 1850. it was
not the intention of that act to bestow boun
ty land on the whole army of the United
States, wherever located, but only on those
whose service was connected with, or had a
direct reference to that war; nor can the act
be properly construed to embrace the officers
and employers attached to the War Depart
ment in Washington, their service not being
of thht kind which was contemplated. It is
not necessary that officers should have been
actually within the limits of Mexico, or on
the borders thereof, provided they were ac
' lively engaged in the war, and directly con
nected with its operations.
2. In the war of 1812 troops were fre
quently called out by State authority and
Inut immediately mustered in the service of
the United State. If the Federal Govern
ment paid such troops from the time of their
enrollment, and before they were actually
mustered in the service of the United States,
that payment is equivalent to a recognition,
of their service from that date of the. enroll
ment. The time for which they were paid'
by the United States furnishes a convenient
and practical standard for estimating the pe- 1
riod of service.
3. The conflicts with the Creek Indians,
which commenced about the sth of May,
1836, and ended 30th of September 1837,
are considered as embraced by the act ofl
1850; large bodies of troops having been
rnusterefl in the United States service, and,
several engagements having occurred, atten:
(led by the loss of many lives in battle, with
in that period. The disturbances on the
southwestern frontier in /836; in the Chero
kee country in 1836 and 1837: and the New
York disturbances in 1838 anti 1839 are not
considered as embraced by the provisions of
the act of September, 1650.
4. It has been settled that Indians who
were regularly mustered into the service of
the United States, and formed a component
part of the line of the army, were entitled to
the benefit of the act. In the case of the
Cherokees who have organized government
and a judicial system in operation, the affida
vit in support of an application for land boun
ty must be made before one of their judges,'
whose otficial character shall be certified by 1
their principal chief. The Creeks having not
judicial offieets, the United States agent in
that nation is authorised to administer the
5. It has been heretofore stated that "team
sters and artificers were not entitled to land
bounty;" but this is not to be understood, if
such teamsters or artificers belonged to the
line of the army, and were regularly detailed
for that particular kind of service.
6. Surgeons employed by a commanding,
officer at a stipulated rate of compensation,
but not commissioned or belonging to the
line of the army, are not entitled to land,
7. It has been decided by the Department
that the substitute performing the military
service, and not the employer, is entitled to
the land bounty; but when the engagement is
partly performed by both, each is entitled to
his share according to the period of service.
8. Where the de - claratioii of the claimant
on oath, supported by a regular and authentic
discharge, is to conflict with the military ,
rolls, the former, as a general rule, will be
preferred. And where the rolls are altogeth
er silent as to the claimant, the positive tes
timony of officers and soldiers with whom he
served, and whose names are found on the
rolls will be received as evidence.
9. The act of September, 1850, excludes
all persons who have received, or are entitled
to receive, land bounty under any act of
Congress heretofore passed. in all applica
tions hereafter presented, (reasonable time
being allowed for these instructions to circu
late,) it will be required that the claimant
shall state in his declaration that he has not
received, nor is entitled to receive such
10. The Department has declared that
widows are entitled to the land bounty of de- I
ceased soldiers, if they are widows at the;
passage of the act of September 28, 1850.
This is the law in its general application.;
But the widow of an officer or soldier killed
in battle is.entitled to the maximum allowance
of one hundred and sixty acres, without refer
ence to the period of her husband's service.
And although a married woman at the pas
sage of the act, if unmarried at the date of
her application, her claim is valid.
11. The death of an officer or soldier may
be proved by satisfactory evidence; and if
such officer or soldier should dia after the
declaration filed at the Pension office, but be
fore the issuing of the warrant, it shall be
competent for the widow. or, if there be no
widow, for the minor children to apply for
the said warrant and receive the same, on
ling the necessary proofs of title.
Hugh Dairy tried at Holidaysburg for the mud
der of William Gorsuch, has been acquitted. It
was supposed that a verdict of manslaughter
would be rendered. Decry had the reputation in
Mexico, of being a blood-thirsty fellow, woo to
the poor Mexicans when he caught them alone. I
L. G. DRANDERBURY, Esq., of Carlisle, in tidal
State has been appointed by President Fillmore
!Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Terri
tory of Utah.
tir Th o Whigs have elected since last Fall—
one Whig U. S. Senator from Missouri; ono do.l
Is, from R. Island ; one do. do. from Ohio ; one
au. do. from N. York.
The nominations of William Bogge as Associ-1
ate Judge of Allegheny county, and John Forryi
an Associate Judge of Wayne county were taken'
up in the Senate on Monday and nnanimoueld
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Pension Office, March 20, 1851.
FOR THE PRESIDENCY.
GENERAL WINFIELD SCOTT,
MEETING OF THE PEOPLE! !
The friends of GEN. WINFIELD SCOTT—
the gallant Captain—the groat Statesman, and the
GOOD MAN, who, in two wars, has led our Ar
mies to Victory—whose deeds end whose glory
aro the common heritage of our country, and wise
ueserves at the hands of a free people their warm
est affections and proudest honors, are requested
to meet in COUNTY MEETING, on Tues
day the 15th clay of April next, at ihn.tingdon. ti.
express their determination to use all !amoral&
means to Bemire the election of GEN. WIN
FIELD SCOTT to the PRESIDENCY hi
111.552, and to adopt and carry out suet measure ,
as the present crisis may demand to further that
Every friend of the Old HERO is earnestly so.
licited to attend, by their follow citizens
Saint. S. Smith,
J,ql. T. Bolt.,
Wm. P. Orhison,
A. K. Cornyn,
Henry W. Miller,
D. R. Friedly,„
S. S. Wharton,
Henry J. Swoop°,
John Shaver, •
H. K. Neff,
11. A. Dorsey,
M. F. Campbell,
J. N. Prowell, ."
Jacob Fackler, . 1
Peter N. Marks,
R. A. Mattson,
Daniel Parsons, '
S. D. Cornelius,
Isaac Wolverton, •.
A. G. Neff,
J. H. Wintrode,
J. P. Ashcom,
C. H. Leabhart,
J. 11. Isett,
B. C. Lytle,
J. F. Householder,
John B. Logan,
Geo. D. Hudson,
Jacob E. Bare,
W. 11. Gorsuch,
T. T. Cromwell,
Thos. E. Orbison,
John N. Swoope,
S. M. Green,
J. M. Tussey,
G. W. WWilliams,
James S. Snare,
Benjamin} .. . Glasgow,
J. Geo. Miles,
J. Sewell Stewart,
Theo. 11. Crerner,
John F. Miller,
Jonathan li. Donoy,
J. D. Hight,
Win. B. Zeigler,
S. R. Stevens,
R. A. Miller,
K. L. Green,
Jou. A. Doyle,
Samuel L. Glasgow,
Wan. A. SlmOn,
John P. DPClalann,
'rhos. S. M'Calasn,
P. C. Swoope,
A. IL Bumbangh,
E. C. Summers,
E. L. Plowman,
IV. H. Watson,
Thos. L. Jenks,
P. F. Kessler,
Gen. A. /Hammer,
.J. H. Howson,
Geo. Ha 11,..
H. A. Stitt,
John Ridenour, jr.
R. B. Wigton,
Hngli L. Cook,
John S. Wilson
John Q. Adams,
David Stonehraker, John W. Mattorn,
Samuel a. Muttern, Samuel R. Wigton,
Henry Brewster, Benjamin Leas,
John Lutz, James Harvoy,
L. A. Myers, James Ramsey,
Ilezekiah Ricketts, James King,
John Brewstbr, James P. Forbes,
James T, Collins, Jacob Hidler,
Aaron Staines, John S. Back,
Peter Bowman, James G. Doyle,
Williatn Morrison, John M'Kinatry,
David Lutz, • Peter Weirs,
John H. Leas, G. W. torneline,
James W. Biglev, .I.4minas T. Baker,
Geo. P. Wakefield, • Isaac WDonithen,
J. M!Blroy, Edmund Snare.
On the 20th inet., Bor. J. B. Witllama, Mr,
IWILLTAM AMON to MSS M. A. WC/sitar, aft
Id Huntingdon borough.
On the came day, by Rev. George Elliott, Mr,
WILLIAM KINALOE to Mre. ANNA M. WOLVIIIL.
rox, all of Alexandria.
• APRIL TERM, ISM.
Wray Maize vs William Campbell.
John Fulton et al vs John Wattera et nl.
James Entreken's exr's vs Frederick Cruns,.
Cont'th for Hudson vs John Shaver.
Robert Barr vs Jno. %V. Myton's heirs et al.
John Savages trustees vs Adams Houck.
same vs John P. Schneer.
earns vs Piper & Aurandt.
Math. Gsrner'S exr's vs Sebastian Keely.
John Savage's trustees vs John Fisher.
James Siars exr's vs Miller & Lane.
Math. Garner's exr's vs Daniel Kyper.
James A Cummings vs W. H. Patterson.
Ennis & Porter vs And. Stewarts adm'rs.
John E. Thompson et al vs John N. Swoops,
John Wingard vs Jacob Brubaker.
Elizabeth G. Morrison vs Geo. Hutchinson.
Geo. Jackson vs Conrad W Mick .
Samuel Harvey & wife vs John Potts et al.
Daniel Knrfman's adm's vs Robert Speer.
Martin Wady vs Lindley Hoopes.
S. Shoemakee for use vs Hunt. Pres. Cong.
Jacob Miller & Co. vs Joseph Ennis.
Com'th for use vs Miller & Stewart.
nizer & Riddle vs John List.
!Smith & Rhodes vs George Shell.
Decor & Green vs Tho's I. Cromwell
John McCahan vs Henry Dell.
Martin Gates aclin's vs Math. Crownover.
John Walls ear's vs George Wilson.
Com'th for Vance vs Vance & Alexander.
Robert Gill vs Sebastian Keely.
C. Ladner & Co. vs M' ran & Fitzpatrick.
Com'th for John F. Lowry vs John Shaver.
!Sam'l S. Barrvs John Williamson, Esq.
Joseph Ennis vs James S. Lawrence.
J. H. Bridenbaugh & Co. vs Philip L. Fox.
John Winters for use vs Spang, Celler & Co.
A. C. Blair & Co. vs David Welch.
Abrm. Vandevender's adm's John C'Conxli.
Jacob Miller vs same.
Sam'l Kitterman vs Sames Entrekin.
D. M'Murtrie vs Mai tin Gates adm's.
Amos L. Smith vs John Chilcote et al.
Sam'l Peightal vs David Peightal'e adm's..
Com'th for use vs W. Ramsey & Madder.
John H. Spay,' et al vs Wm. Moore.
Patrick Fitzpatrick vs John M'Comb.
William M'Nite vs John Dougherty et el.
Andrew Shaw vs John Montgomery..
Barree —Geo. W. Bell, Jacob Hallman.
Cromwell —David Burket, Joseph Cohenotr.
Clay—Daniel Cullman, Wm. B. Swoops.
Warriorsmark—Richarl Copelin, Benjamin
Hutchison, Jesse Mothersbaugh.
Franklin—John Conrad, Wm. Mollwaino.
Penn—Jacob Frank, John Fink, John GrovlN.
Brady—David Grove, Joseph McCraeken,
Henderson—Samuel R. Stevens.
Hopewell—Jacob Summers, Is
Syrinefield—Thomas Ashton, Wm. F. Mar
tin, Wm. Taylor.
Brady—Robt. K. Allison, James Simpson.
ifrurriorsmark—Peter H. Burket, Benjamin
Johnston, Jacob Neathoof, Abaditego
Stevens Elijah Weston.
Cromwell—John Bolinger George Foreman,
Thomas Hooper, Jr., John McDonald.
Shirley—John S. Buck, )avid Douglass, Pe.
ter Long, Thomas A. Smelker, Willistit
Barrce—Wm. Couch, Jr., John Cunningham,
Robt. Cunningham, Wm. Oaks.
Franklin—Samuel Cummins, Daniel Hoff
man, Jonathan McWilliams.
Walker—Michael Householder, Moses Ha.
West—John Hall, John Henderson, Henry
Lightner, Thomas Wilson.
Tell—David ilackedorn, Wm. Mitchell, he.
McNeal, Stephen Walters.
Penn—James Isett, Benj. C. Lytle.
Clay—John B. Logan, Aaron Shore.
Henderson—John F. Miller.
Jackson—Samuel Mitchell, Geo. Wilson.
Tod—Jas. McLain of John.
Porter—Benj. Neff. Daniel Whittaker.
Warriorsmark— Wm B Addleman, John
Gensirnore, John GrafTens.
West—John Baum, J B Buchanan, John
Springfield—Jeremiah Brown, John Star.
Jackson—W m Cummins,Darid Cunningham.
W n Dinsmore.
Tod—Thomas Clark, Gideon Elias, Joha
Huyctt, Lewis Myerly, Abraham Tar•
Franklin—John Ebert', John Ingrain, John
Cley—K L Green.
C yornwell—Simon Gratz.
I Milker —John Heffner, Sr.
Part er—Daniel Knode, A McClure, Daniel
Hopewell—David Miller, John Shultz' Jr.
Shirley—Samuel MeVitty, John Potts.
liarr cc—Robert Massey.
linassaaaket,„ Jr hams