Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, July 15, 1852, Image 2

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Thursday Morning, July 15, 1552.
BY - S 7 riViART & HALL
13.—Ater Middleswarth,
14.—Jas. H. Camphel.
15.—Jas. I). Paxton.
16.—Jas. K. Davidson.
17.—Dr. J. McCulloch,
18.—Ralph Drake.
O.—John Linton.
20.—Arch. Robertson.
:I I.—Thos. J. Bighorn.
22.—Lovis L. Lord.
23.—C. Meyers.
24.—D. Phelps.
1.-Wm. F. Hughes.
2.-James Traquair.
3.-John W. Stokes.
4.-John P. Verree.
5.-s. Meilvaine.
6.-Jas. W. Fuller.
7.-.Jas. Penrose,
8.-John Shaeffer.
9..Jneob Marshall.
10.-Chas. P. Waller.
11.-Davis Alton.
12.-M. C. Mercur.
Whig Country Convention.
The Whigs of the several townships and
boroughs in the county of Huntingdon are
requested to meet at the usual time and
place of holding delegate meetings on Sat
urday the 7th day of August next, to elect
two persons (in each township and bor
ough) to serve as delegates in the Whig
county Convention to be held in Hunting
don on Tuesday the 10th of August next
at 10 o'clock A. M. for the purpose of
nominating a county ticket and doing such
other business as the interest of the party
may require.
J. S. STEWART, Chairman,
July 15, 1752.
Journal for the Campaign:
PATRIOTS nu.ii):
Believing that hundreds of patriotic in
dividuals, in this county, who are generally
averse to mixing in the din of party politics,
are, nevertheless, at this time, anxious to
learn more of the public and private histo
ry of the peoples' favorite, Gen. - WINFIELD
BCOTT—to familiarize themselves more
fully with all the interesting, soul-stirring
incidents in the life and character of the
great hero-statesman—the most renowned
military leader in the world, and scarcely
less distinguished for the sagacity and suc
cess. of his civil diplomacy—we propose to
devote a largo portion of the "Journal" to
remiopsconces of his life and aotions, both
as the• leader of our armies and the agent
of our government—all drawn from authen
tic history, public documents, and other
reliable sources—and to furnish our paper
to now subscribers from this time till the
first of December, at the following low
rates, viz :
Single Copy, paid in advance ;
7 Copies to one address,• • • •
Friends, send in your orders. Spread
the light of truth broad-cast over the
county, by placing the "Journal" in the
bands of every unprejudiced voter, and we
promise glorious results on the second
Tuesday of November. Circulate the doe
utuents and the response at the ballot-box
will be at least ONE THOUSAND major
ity in this county for "Old Chippewa."—
Any pecuniary profit we may derive from
this enterprise will La appropriated to part
payment of a now press, and the enlarge
ment of our paper.
117" We have been unable to discover the
drift of the leading editorial article in the
last Gobc. If the editor wrote it, wo can
not see what business he has to complain
of the doings of whigs with whigs. lle
appears to bc•in.deep sorrow that Whigs
are rinarrelling—speaks in the language of
sniffling complaint. The editor generally
trios to say something when he talks, and
we therefore respectfully decline consider
ing him the author of the article in (Luca
tl,n, for it possesses the characteristios of
A wind sucker,--it contains.a good deal
:pore wind than feed.
Soo Now Advertisements on second page.
This gentleman died at his residence in
this borough on Monday afternoon of the
12th July inst., after a lo'ng and linger- 1
ing illness. He has been laboring under
Consumptive symptenv3, at intervals more ,
or less violent, for many years. Finally
death has come, to relieve us noble a spir
it as ever animated a human body, of its
feeble and earthly incumbrance. Ile was
a man of decided natural abilities, with
great industry and energy of character,
and in the social circle universally beloved.
Ile leaves a widow to mourn the loss of a
• kind husband, and a very large circle of
friends who will be slow to forget the rare
treasures of a heart which overflowed with
social affection, beneficence and generosity.
He was engaged during the greater part of
his life in mercantile pursuits, until Apirl
1851, when he took charge of this paper
as its editor and publisher. At the end of
four months, ill heath compelled him to
close his editorial career. He was pus
, sessed of a goodly share of that spirit
which can "lift mortals to the skies," and
health was only wanting for the full devel
• opement of one of nature's rarest men.
'lt There is a contemptible little co
terie of Whig politicans in this neighbor
hood, who have for their motto nothing
but "the loaves and fishes," and who are
continually grasping for the spoils of of
The "spoils" of what office? You dont
mean any of the offices connected with the
Court House!
Thankful to those, who have spoken fa
vorably of us, we decline being considered
further a candidate for a congressonal
The Ledger.
The Philadelphia Ledger, an able aid
of the Locofoco party, thus sensibly dis
courses on the subject of presidential qual
ifications, and honorably connects General
Scott with its remarks :
"We want a man of allergy, of the 'Old
Hickory' stamp, accustomed to prompt ac
tion and prompt obedience, who would not .
stand trembling with his hands in his pock- I
ets, for fear of offending the South or the
North, the East or the West, while traitors
were threatening "Dissolution of the Uni
on," and highwaymen and cut throats were
fitting out piratical expeditions. We want
a President who would not trifle with or
wink at suck crimes, but would promptly
proceed, with the whole of his authority,
against the first unlawful act and hang the
rascals "under the second section," if he
could not reach them under the jint.—
Generals,“militury chieftains," men not
used to trifling, but used to . prompt obe
dience and prompt punishment of diso
bedience, are the men for the present time;
and we shall certainly have such a man
in General SCOTT."
Such a compliment is deserving the se
rious attention of the thousands who read
the Ledger.
Judge Butlingtou•
The Jefferson Star, • which has already
rendered respectable service in the Whig
ranks, and is rapidly increasing in zeal and
improving in ability—thus speaks of the
nomination of Mr. Buffington :
It will be observed with great joy that
the Hon. Joseph Buffington of Kittanning,
Armstrong county, has been nominated by
the Whig State Convention, as a candi
date for the Supreme Bench, to fill the
place of the Hon. Richard Coulter, dec'd.
A better nomination could not have
been made by the Convention. It will be
received with great satisfaction in every
portion of State, but especially in those
counties in which he has presided as Pre
sident Judge. As an agreeable man in
the social walks of life be has no superior.
As a lawyer of excellent legal attainments,
he enjoys the confidence of the citizens of
several of the adjoining counties in which
he practised law. As a jurist he is highly
esteemed in this Judicial District where
he presided with superior ability fur two
_ _ .
Ile was elected twice to Congress in a
strong Democratic district, which speaks
in a manner much in his favor. It goes
to show the high estimation in which he
was held by the people with whom he was
He has since served with ability and
success as President Judge, and is among
the very best in the State. We shall
give him a cordial and hearty support, not,
however because he is a Whig, but be
cause he is a man eminently qualified for
the pioper discharge of the duties of the
it. 7 A Hunker Loeo, iu an electioneer
ing speech, took a walnut on the stand.—
He told his hearers that the shell was
tasteless and valueless—that was the
Whig party. The skin was nauseous,
caustic, disagreeable— that was the Free
soil party. He then said he would show
them the "Democratic" (Hunker; party.
He cracked the nut and found it—rotten.
rrTliere is always wore error in hatred
than in love.
For the 'Journal.'
Mr. Editor: -Thinking that there may
be a slight difference of opinion among a
few Whigs as to the mode by which, and
the lime when, the present Congressional
Conferees •were appointed, I would sug-
I gest that either their appointment by the
county meeting held during April Court,
be confirmed by the August Convention,
or others appointed in their stead. I, being
one of those conferees, hare no desire to
assume any responsibility whatever, which
is not entirely in accordance with the wish
es of my constituents. Indeed I never
had a desire under any circumstances to
act as a Conferee. . .
The causes which induced the appoint
ment of the present ones have passed away,
and hence I presume it is immaterial whether
they are continued or others appointed in •
their stead. The circumstance of their
appointment is simply this: It was thought I r
and generally believed there would be no
change in the CongreSsional Districts, and
was considered necessary by many Whigs,
the old district being large and close 4 1
point of opposing numbers, that Conferees
should be appointed in order to give Hun
tingdon county an opportunity to exert
herself, as far as her authority extended,
in securing the nomination of a good man
as early as practicable, so .that, he could
do something for himself and his party be
fore the election. This I am confident,
from all I can learn, was the sole objeat of
their appointment at that time. And I
was then and still ani, of the opinion that
the nominee, even in the new District,
should be put iu the field early, especially
in a Presidential campaign. I believe it,
lvotild be to the interest and prosperity of
the party. As to the validity of their ap
pointment I liave but little to say, nor do
1 presume is it a matter of great moment
to any one, except perhaps to those who
are candidates. Custom, however, makes
the appointment of Coogrsesional Code
reel; valid only when done by a Convention
of delegates regularly called by the Coun
ty Committee, and for this reason, we pre
fer submitting the mutter to the action of
the August Convention. For other purpo
ses conferees can be appointed as has been
the case in Senatorial, Judicial, and other
nominations. If the present Conferees had
gone to Conference under their existing
appointment, I am confident we would all
have endeavored to faithfully discharge
our•duty as representatives and as Whigs.
None of us, so far as my knowledge ex
tends, have any enemies among all the
candidates whom we would have wished to
punish; nor have we any friends among
them whom we would have had a desire to
reward. Politically, we are not individu
ally under any obligations to any man who
is a candidate either in this county or in the
district. We would all have labored for
the nomination of a good man from our own
county, but if we would have failed, no
charge could have been laid to us fur want
of fidelity to local interest or local claims.
I know this was the determination of eve
ry Conferee. We would have acted, so
I far as our judgment could have guided us,
with a special reference to the claims of
our own county and the prosperity of the
party. lam deeply sensible of the truth
that our county is entitled to the Congres
sional nominee this fall, and I hope the
other counties will concede the justice of
her claims and act accordingly.
I have considered it necessary to say
what 1 have in order to let the Whigs
know where .1 stand in relation to the mat
ter. S. L. GLASGOW.
"Chippewa Club."
This zealous host of ardent and devoted
friends of Scott and Graham, pursuant to
public notice by President Campbell, as
sembled at Alex. Cannon's on Saturday
evening, the 10th inst., for the purpose of
perfecting its organization by the appoint
snout of Committees and the formation of
a "Scott Glee Club"; but the enthusiasm
for the old Hero being so very strong, the
whole .evening was spent in proclaiming
from the "store box" the mighty achieve
ments he performed both in the military i
and civil departments of life, without the,
appointment of any committees or the for
'nation of a 'Glee Club. Such is the in
tense excitement here in favor of that re
nowned patriot—that illustrious sage!--
Messrs. Stewart, Williamson, Swoop, and
Glasgow made speeches.
On motion of J. Sewell Stewart, Esq.,
the Club adjourned to meet again on Sat
urday evening, the 24th inst., to celebrate
the anniversary of the memorable battle of
Lundy's Lane, which was fought on the
25th of July 1814, but the 25th being
Sunday, this season, the Club will cele
brate the 24th. On that evening there
will be grand display—let the friends of
Scott living in the country come in and
participate with us. We shall have abun
dance of excellent "hasty soup," very
probably make a "fuss" and the "feath
ers" fly. S. L. GLASGOW, See.
immence Ratification Meeting was
held at Lancaster, the other day. The
"Old Guard," will roll up about six thos
and majority for Scott and Graham next
November. Locos, "do you hear that?"
TY - Gen. Scott won five battles in one
day; Gen. Pierce fell from his horse four
times in two days. llurra for Pierce!
Military Men the favorites of the
In nearly every country both in ancient
and modern times, history and observation
inform us that military men have possess
ed the confidence of the masses of the peo
ple. This confidence has been created by
the fact that they have established the in
dependence of their country, extended its
• territory, elevated its character or vindi
-1 eated its liberties. Hence military men
have enjoyed the admiration, confidence
and love of the people, because generally
notwithstandiug some faults and vices they
are the enibodiments of the sentiment of
patriotism. • Tethis rule the history of
our own country forms no exception. Af
ter the close of the war of the Revolution
land the formation of our National Consti
tution, the first person whom the people
I f selected as their Chief Magistrate was a
soldier—General George Washington.—
His education was a limited one, and he
was a soldier trained to arms, first in the
French and Indian Wars, and afterwards
in the war of the Revolution. There were
great, good, illustrious statesmen from
among whom the people could have chosen
an excellent President. There was the
resplendent galaxy of Adams, Jefferson,
Franklin, Hamilton, and other eminent ora
tors, writers, lawyers and politicians of the
Revolution. It was the most important
period that ever occurred in the history of
mankind for the people. The government
was new. A theory of government, which
hail been 'considered utopian and visionary,
was about to be reduced to practice. The
people at this important time, passed by
the statesmen and politicians of the Revo
lution and selected for their ruler the sold
ier, whose prudent skill, and steady valor
hall baffled and vanquished the armies of
Great Britain, and established a separate
nationality. The event justified the wis
dom of the people, for the administration
of General George Washington is yet con
sidered our best and wisest administration,
and both Europe and America have show
ered civic garlands upon the first soldier of
the great Republic. After the close of
the Revolution a period of peace elapsed
until 1812. This war of 'l2 roused into ac
tion the military talents of a number of
previously obscure citizens. Eminent a
mong the successful soldiers of the last
war with Great Britian were Generals,'
Jackson, Harrison and Scott. As a re
ward for his military services—that patri
otism which bad been displayed on many a'
battle-field—the people, without distinc- '
tion cf party, elected General Jackson
President. The domestic policy of Goner-.
al Jackson was warmly opposed by many
distinguished and if,ny good men, and
there exists a wide difference of opinion in
regard to it; but there is no doubt that
General .1 ackson like Cromwell elevated
the character of his country abroad and
Maintained and preserved our glorious
Union. It has been remarked by General
}faddy Thompson, a political opponent of
General Jackson that "an American in a
foreign country must be destitute of patri
otism, who does not feel his bosom glow''
with natural pride on hearing the name of
General Andrew Jackson." As a reward
for his military services, the people with
out distinction of party elected General
Harrison, President. He died before his
policy had been made known to the coun
try; but it may be safely presumed that
the administration of General Harrison
would have been safe, pure patriotic, and
have elevated the reputation alike of him
self and of his country.
On account of his brilliant services du
ring the Mexican War, the people witont
distinction of party elected General Tay
lor, President. General Taylor—died be
fore the policy of his administration was
fully developed and established; but _had
ho lived in all probability, the judgment of
the people 1852 would have justified his
.official conduct, by a triumphant re-elec
tion. Politicians murmured and assailed
Lim, but General Taylor was as strongly
fixed in the hearts of the masses on the
day of his death as he was on the day of
'ifs election.
• On account of his military services du
ring the late war with Great Britian and
the war with Mexico, THE PEOPLE
unless the mysterious providence of God
should remove him as it did Harrison and
Taylor, the patriot may fervently hope that
the adinistration of Winfield Scott will
restore the republican simplioty, purity and
honor of the administration of George
31ustc.—The gallant young Whigs of
Huntingdon met last night, organized a
"Glee Club," sang some spirit-stirring
songs, and adjourned till next Thursday
r We have received the 'Bombshell,'
a Campaign paper published in llarrisburg,
by Thco. Penn & Co., and devoted to the
cause of Scott and Graham. Tt is a spirit
ed sheet, and will do good service in the
We hive also received the 'Signal,'
a Whig Campaign paper, published in
Washington City. It is in quarto form
and consists of sixteen pages and will em
brace the whole history of the campaign,
on both sides. Price 50 cents, until after
the election.
A Tribute fr the Enemy.
The Now York Evening Post, a Demo
cratic papi - tr, holds this language in relation
to the Whig standm'd bearer :
“The name of Cleneral Scott is fa
miliar to the country, not as a politician or
a statesman, perhaps, but as a military
leader. There is but one man living who
enjoys as enviable a military fame, if such
fame hi ever to be envied, and there is no
American soldier perhaps, save Washing
ton, who has a more durable place in the
history of our country. Before he was
thirty years of age he had earned imperish
able honors on our north-western frontier.
Through the meridian of his life he was
steadily adding to their number ' and within
the last decade, has crowned his military
fame with a series of the most memorable
victories recorded in history.
Achievements like these - are hot the re
sult of accident, nor the fruit of common
place minds; neither are they regarded as
such by the American people. There is no
true American who is- not proud of them;
no one who would not, if necessary, become
the personal champion of their author's
greatness, wherever and whenever such
championship should be needed."
Going it blind!
Jones' Vincennes Sentinel has the fol
lowing. It is rather rich :
"General John A. Pierce of New
Hampshire is the unanimous nominee of
Convention. A better nomination it is not
possible to have made."
. . _
This shows the metal of some of the Lo
cofoco leaders. When the telegraph an
nounced that Pierce of New Hampshire
was the nominee, the Sentinel ought to
have known enough of him not to put him
down "John A;" and when Jones compli
mented said "John A." as no such man
exists, it shows how much regard he has
for his word. We do not think many eth
er editors will be caught in just such a
fix. We hope Mr. Jones will stick to his
John .4., and let Franklin make his own
way towards the White House, without
any aid from the Vincennes Sentinel.—
Terre Haute (Ind.,) Express.
Fearful Famine in Germany.
We have before had some accounts of a
famine prevailing in some parts of Germany.
By the Atlantic further advices have been
received. A letter in the London Times
says:—“Poor Southern and Central Germ
any, still suffering from the recent politi
cal convulsions, has now in adbion, been
visited by disease and famine." The pla
ces alluded to in the letter are Wurtem
berg in Bavaria, Grand Dutehy of Baden,
Nassau, and the north-east part of the Put
chy of Hesse, of which the writer says :
"In these localities whole villages are
being deserted for want of food: their un
fortunate inhabitants, who in times of com
parative prosperity eke out but a scanty
and miserable existence, have been wanting
their staple food—potatoes. In other pla
ces trade is standing still. Of 18,000
looms, in a single province in Bavaria, al
most exclusively inhabited by weavers, not
half are at full work. The people are de
prived alike bf the productions of nature
and the fruits of industry; and, to consum
mate wretchedness, and despair, and an ex-!
trent° dearth of provisions, whole herds of
cattle and sheep are killed by a rapidly
spreading disease. All feelings of human
nature begin to be more and more pervert
ed and convulsed. Tho most loathsome
food, meat infested with murrain, is eaget
ly sought after; and in some instances dogs
have been slaughtered and ravenously de
voured by a famishing population. In one
case, in Wurtemberg, a dog buried for some
days was dug up, and what will scarcely
appear erodible, the flesh in its advanced
state of decomposition has been actually
made use of as food."
This, the writer says, explains the reason
why Germans, in vast numbers are literal
ly besieging every port available for emi
gration. Hunger knows no patriotism, and
sauve qni peat is the anxious cry repeated
from village to village by hundreds and
thousands, and is driving them to search
for a home in foreign and distant countries.
On Thursday Ist inst., by Rev. S. H.
Reid, Mr. W3l. JOHNSTON tolB CATII
ARINE ISENBERO, both of Spruce Creek.
In Huntingdon, on the 4th of July, by
Rev, J. B. Williams ' Mr. Cr. P. Mattern
to Miss ANomANE M.CONRAD, of Franklin
township, Hunt. co., Pa.
, .„„..
On the 26th of June, in West township,
Mr. DAVID COUCH, aged 50 years.
He was an industrious and useful citizen
and a devoted Christian, leaving behind
him an example worthy of imitation.
"Away frosts a world of distress,
Away to the mansionv above;
The heaven of seeing thy face,
The heaven of feeling thy love."
J. B. W.
In this borough, on Wednesday, July
7th, JOSEPH S., son of David and Marga
ret Black, aged 14 years, 6 months and
11 days.
The third iustalment of two dollars tout fifty
cents, per share of the Capital Stock of the Cass.
ville Seminary, is required to be paid to the un
dersigned, on or before the Ist day of August
next, and the remaininginstalments to be paid on
the first duy of each month thereafter, until all is
Cassville, July 15,'53.=3,t. Treas.
Notice is hereby given to all persons interested
that the following named persons have settled
their accounts in the Register's Office, at Him
tingdon ' and that the said accounts will be pre
sented for confirmation and allowance, at nn Or
phans' Court, to he held at Huntingdon, in and
for said county of lluntingdon, on Wednesday the
Ilth day of August, to wit :
I. Wm. M'Nite, administrator of the Estate of
John Z dell, late of the borou g h of Shirleysburg,
Daniel Grazier and Henry Kreider, admin
istrators of the estate of Michael Grittier, late of
Warriorsmark township, dec'd.
s. William J. Matters, executor• 01 the last
will and testament of Jacob Mitten] ; Sr., lute of
Franklin township, deed.
4. David Barket, administrator of the estate of
Join Smith, late of Cromwell township, deed.
5. Washington Reynolds, executor of the last
will stud testament of Thompson Berdge, late of
Franklin township, deed:.
6. Robert Campbell, lisq., surviving executor
of the last will and testament of Wtn. . F Jamison,
late of Dublin township, deed.
7. Abraham States,.lisq., and Jacob Showalter,
administrators with the will annexed of Peter
Showalter, late of Penn township, deed.
S. Isaac Conk and George W. M'Lain, admiti
istrators of the estate of James M'Lain, late of
Tod township, doc'd.
is. John Porter,
Esq., trustee to sell thereat
estate of Michacl Wallace, late of Morris town
ship, dee'd.
10. Julie G. Fleck, Esq., administrator de bo
nis non of the estate of Samuel D. Miller, late of
Warriorsmark township, deed.
11. Livingston Robb, surviving executor of the
last will and testament of William Robb, late of
Walker township, deed.
12, Daniel Piper, one of the executors of the
last will and testament of Jacob G. lluyctt, late
of Porter township, dee'd.
13. David Ilurket, guardian of the minor chil‘
dren of Samuel N. Wharton, late of Cromwell
township, dee'd.
14. William Dorris, guardian of Henry P,
Dorsey, minor son of Henry P. Dorsey, &Oil.
M. F. CAMPBELL, Register
Register's Office,
Huntingdon, July 10, 1852.
1p emitting in the Post Office at Huntingden,
-IA for the quarter ending June 30, 1852.
A.—Aupperly George, Alcorn Wm. Esq.,
Alexander Randal, Ausbaell Alias Amelia.
B.—Barnet Nathan, Bruck .J. George, Brenc
man Jacob, Bender Henry, Hoax Jonas, Bol
inger Michael, Barns Henry, W. Beatty Mrs.
Mary, Bartlett 'l'.
C.—Chambers W. P.. Clair Jno., Charlton
Dbetor, Cotti•oth Randolf, Clayton Mrs. Mar•
tha, Collins Michael, Cushman Gorge, 11. 2.
D.—Dopp Mary, Dopp Nancy, Day Rev,
H. Dunbar Samuel, Donovan Denis, Dean
Samuel, Decker Henry.
E.—Eyster D. A. S. Esq.. Ettinger S. Instep
Jacob, Esq.
G.—Gatler Conrad, Gannor Philip, .1. Gemie
Benjamin, Gephart David, Gibson Miss Eliza
Jane, Gilhtm James, Goodman Isaac.
11.-11artman & Smith, Henderson David,
Hallenslden E. Esq., Holiday Julia, Height
J.—Johnston Mrs. Jane, Jones DaAid, 2.
K.—Kern Philip, Kee Magnus, Kenned}•
L.—Lewis Mrs. Catharin, Lyon Win.
M.—Malmn Mrs. Muhlan, Marabec Susan,
Mollison Ephraim, Magnierton Win. Miller Miss
M. A. a. Morrison John, Morgan Wm. Minnick
Miss Marc, McCann Alick, McDniwell & Co.
P.—Parker Miss Margret, reichtell Emaninl.
R.—Roliart Miss Anna, Rupert Soloman, Ro
knil George.
S.—Stryker Muster Wm. M. Sturtzman
Stewart Miss Margret, Sanky Thomas, Stoweart
Hobert, Stewart Miss Mary A. Smith Mrs. Re
becca, Sipe A J. Stewart James, Sunnilen Mk,
Jane, Stewart 'John, Steel Jno. Spratt
W. Stryker Win. W. Swoop° Henry J. Steel
.Jno. B. Sillily John.
T.—Tarr Levin S. Thompson Wm. A. Tay
lor li. Thompson William or Ephriani, Thomas
Jim 11.
W.—Wilson Mrs. Eliza A. Williams David,
Walter Mary Ana, Wilson J. F. Wittich Clllllllll,
Williams Wm. 2, White. George, Watson David,
Walker Barbra, Walker Bev. John, Woodward
Boswell White T. Warne
Samuel, White George, Westbrook Levi E.
WIIISII Rev. T. F. Whitaker John A. Worthing
ton Joshua.
July 15, 1852.
. _
Shirleysburg Female Seminary.
The Stockholders in the above Institution will
please take notice, that the fourth and last quar
terly instalment, will become due on the first day
of August next. Pay to Benjamin Long 'Frees
met., who is duly authorised to receive and re
ceipt for the same.
WILLIANT B. 1.1,5, Seely.
Shirlepbtirg July 15, 183.-3, •
New Stock of Summer Clothing,
FUR MEN .I ND 1.10
Vests from 50ets to $5; Pants front 75cts to
$3,50; Coats front $1 to sl3—just received .nnd
tot sole et 5.131 t LETS STORE.
Highest Price in CASH for Wheat,
Paid at the Store of SIMON LEVI,
A Fine Assortment of
&e., at only 15 per cent. profit, for sale at the
cheap store of SIMON I.lnrl.
Just received at the cheap Store of
For sato at LEVI'S Store
Boots, Shoes, Hats, 61,c.,
For solo at LEVI'S cheap corner store.
Received and for sale at LEVI'S Store.
For solo at
Whereas my Wife, CATHARINE, has left my
bed and hoard without any just cause or provoca
tion, I hereby caution all and every person, and
the public in general, against harboring or trust
ing her on my account in any way, manner or
consideration, as 1 am determined to pay no debt
or debts of her contracting, nor of any other acting
Hill Valley, Runt. co., July 8,'52.
MBE cheapest and best Cloths in town for solo
by J. & W. SAXTON.
excellent variety of fine Pea Knives, at E•
Snare's. April 1 5 , 5852.