Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, Aug. 12, 1852.
BY STEWART & HALL
OE NEW JERSEY
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
WM. A. GRAHAM,
OP NORTH CAROLINA
WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET.
A. E. BuowN, J. PoLLocK, S. A. PURVIANCE,
14.—Jas. H. Camphel.
15.—Jas. 1). Paxton.
18. —Jas. K. Davidson.
17.—Dr. J. McCulloch.
21.—Thus. J. Bighani,
22.—Lewis L. Lord.
I.—Win. F. Hughes.
3.—John W. Stokes.
4.—John P. Verne.
6.4a5. W. Fuller.
8. John Shaeffer.
9.. Jacob Marshall.
lo.—Chas. P. Waller.
12.—M. C. Mercnr.
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
OF BERKS COUNTY
By reference to our advertising col
umns it will•be seen that in addition to
three flourishing Female Seminaries, and
an Academy which in point of patronage,
reputation, and influence, rivals many res
pectable Colleges—the spirit of improve
ment is still active in providing increased
educational facilities. Thus, at Birming
ham, we find the nucleus of a new institu
tion, the “Mountain Academy," which un
der the able direction of its indefatigable
Principal, Thomas Ward, A. M., promises,
at no distant day, to become an important
auxiliary in the great work of human im
It will also be noticed with pleasure,
more especially by Teachers, that the ac
copiplished head of Cassville Seminary, is
about to establish a "Teachers' Institute,"
in connection with that Institution.. With
out intending to undervalue the importance
of other institutions—for we regard them
all, from the unpretending Common School
to the richly endowed University, as mem
bers of one great family—we must express
our firm belief that well conducted Schools
for the proper instruction and thorough
training of Teachers are of incalculable
importance to the full development and
success of our system of general education.
It is on the efficiency of our common
schools that the success of all others of a
more advanced grade mainly depends.—
They are the roots of the educational tree;
and if raised to, and kept in a healthy con
dition, will impart vitality to the overshad
owing branches. Make the primary schools
of the State what they should be, and Sem
inaries, Academies, and Colleges will grow
and flourish just as certainly as do the
members of a sound body. But it is ab
surd to suppose that our primary schools
will ever answer any great and valuable
purpose like this, until means are provided
to prepare the great body of Teachers for
their responsible work. Schools for the ,
education of Teachers are, under any cir- 1
cumstances, as indispensable as schools of
Medicine or Theology; and in the present
state of things, they are much more need
ed. We are proud, therefore, that our
county is among the first in the State to
propose such an Institute, and we most
heartily desire its success. Mr. • Pierce,
we have no doubt, is well qualified for his
noble undertaking. Having spent several
years in seine of the best schools of New
York and New England, and studied
thoroughly and practised successfully the
best systems of instruction in the Schools,
Institutes, and Associations of those States,
ho can hardly fail in conferring important
benefits on those who may avail themselves
of his instruction, and on the communities
in which they may subsequently labor.
a We have received several articles
for the out side of this week's Journal,
which in consequence of our early issue,
came t•3o late for insertion or to answer
the purpose of the writers. We have also
been compelled to h delay one week, some of
the favors acknowledged in our last.
[l,..See first page for interesting read
The Anniversary celebration on the old
oatble ground, at Lundy's Lane, was a
twat grand and imposing affair. Some
sixty to eighty thousand persons were
present; and many eminent men from the
different States, participated in the pro
ceedings, and by their arguments and elo
quence inspired every hearer with unbound
ed confidence of success. The Whig fires
are now fairly lighted and All continue to
burn with increased brilliancy till they ter
minate in a glorious victory in November.
[Cr The officers of the steamboat, Hen
ry Clay, have been indicted for felony, in
wontonly and recklessly destroying the
lives of 70 or 80 persons, in the late race
on the Hudson. Some of them have been
arrested and held to bail in the sum of ten
thousand dollars each, to answer a charge
of manslaughter. We observe a move
made in Congress to enact a law making
all steamboat racing felony punishable by
solitary confinement in the penitentiary.
We hope the proposed bill will be so amen
ded as to include in its penalty, all passen
gers who encourage the murderous practice
of racing; and then pass without delay, and
be rigorously inflicted on everg transgres
We take great pleasure in announc
ing that Mr. Warden, the accomplished
gentleman, whose playing and singing in
the Town Hall, so delighted our citizens
on Monday evening, will, at the urgent re
quest of many admirers of his performance,
repeat his Concert on Wednesday evening.
PIERCE CAMPAIGN PAPER.—The Lon
don ;British) Times will be published as a
Pierce Campaign paper until the election
in November. Hurry up your subscrip
A Whig paper calls Frank Pierce
"Jupiter Tonans." He may be "Jupiter
Tonans," but he will never be Jupiter Plu
vius. He may thunder, but he'll never
[Tr' The Boston Post speaks of Gener
al Pierce as "the old Democratic War-
Horse." He has one attribute of the
Scriptural war-horse at all events—
"Ile smelleth the battle Orr q 97"
"The edit(); of the Southern Democrat
says that ho has been "trying to count the
Whig lies during this canvass." We ap
prebend that all the lies the follow counts
will be nailed to the counter."
The IVhig party and General Scott have
been already compelled to face the mu
And the enemy too, and it was done
While in the army ho was above the
reach of censure.—Washington Union on
He kept out of the reach of everything
likely to do him an injury.
. . . . . -
'low look the Demo'crittie ranks?—Sr-
British on the right wing, Loco-Foco in
the centre, and anti-American all over.
From the Washington Republic,
Humanity of General Scott.
The citizens of Washington, his pre
sent abode, need not be told of General
Scott's benevolence and humanity, nor of
the purity of his character, and of the eio
cellence of his example as a model Chris
tian gentleman. Such certificates are not
needed to bolster up General Scott's re
putation. It is. well established, both at
home and abroad. He has been a shining
light in our land for near half a century;
and the light has burnt brighter 'and
brighter as time rolled on. However, as
the anecdote has been told of General
Scott's humanity, in his putting himself to
risk, as well as inconvenience, in taking a
small vessel in which to return home from
Vera Cruz, after his glorious achievements
and services in Mexico, rather than incom
mode his fellow soldiers in the ranks, for
whose accommodation he left the fine ship
provided for him, another anecdote of
somewhat the same character is here fur
nished of the same gallant man, before he
had won his laurels in the field, when en
joying no higher rank than captain of ar
tillery. While at sea, on a voyage north
from New Orleans, Captain Scott was on
deck during the night, the Wind blowing
fresh, and thought he heard the cry of
distress. He at once called attention to
it; but no ono heard it but himself. He
required silence, and it was heard a second
time; but the mate in command of the ship
at the time said it came front aboard.—
Scott persisted that it came from the sea,
and required all to listen. It was beard a
third time; and now it distinctly came from,
the sea, as admitted by all. The ship was
at once put about, and in a short time a
boat was picked up full of men, among
whom was a colored boy, the son of the
doorkeeper of the Capitol at Richmond.—
They had escaped in the boat from a ves
sel loaded with coal, from Richmond, that
had foundered at sea. Thus the present
General Scott, under Providence, was the
means of saving the lives of a boat's crew
of fellow -creatures, "although he had
never seen" them "before."
Is not your correspondent as candid as
the illustrious man of New Hampshire,
who is as “true as steel?"
A VIRGIAN OF AULD LANG SYNE
Tennessee-- The Whig Candidates.
The following letter from Hon. William
T. Haskell, of Tennessee, was witten in re•
ply to one from the Whig Central Commit
tee for Middle Tennessee, communicating
the result of the correspondence with the
Whig Central Committees for each of the
+other divisions of the State, and Toques.
ting him to accept the position of end , -
date for Elector for the State at large;
JACKSON, Monday, July 19, 1852,
C • We have an invincible lead
er. Winfield Scott! Whose heart dues
not throb at the sound of that name! A.
statesman, not a politician—as the dis
charge of every delicate trust with which
he has been charged demonstrates—a mau
without fear and without reproach—a
"Fame folds in
This orb o'the Earth"—
his name is the harbinger of victory, and
he has never known defeat.
A Whig, true, known, and trustworthy;
thoroughly sound on the slavery issues; be
knows "no North, no South, no East, no
West, nothing but his country." Born in
the South, the North by virtue of his ac
cidental residence claims with us an equal
pride in his greatness and an equal share
in his glory. And in November next, the
North and the South, the East and the
West, will accord to bins the chief honor
of the nation, giving the lie to the libel
that Republics areungrateful, and proving
to the world that in this great country
great men are properly appreciated and
properly rewarded for great public ser
Mr. Graham, our candidate for the Vice
Presidency, stands approved by the gen
eral concession of all parties and sections.
Eminent as a Whig, distinguished for his
talents, devoted to the country and his
party—Tennessee, the daughter of North
Carolina, claims him as a kindeman, and
will evidence to him, and to the mother
State, that she is not wanting in fraternal
or filial affections, or unworthy her illus
Gentlemen, we have an old-fashioned
victory before us in Tennessee—a victory
not more to be won than wished for. Yet
let every Whig put on his armor, and go
manfully into the fight, so that when the
battle is won, he may say with every
'Victory sits on our helms.'
WTI. T. HASKELL.
B. H. SHEPPARD, F. L. ZOLLICOPPER,
E. P. MoGum, Committee.
The following letter indicates Gen,
Scott's opinions in favor of our preseni
beneficent system of naturalization.
WASAINGTON, May 29, 1848.
DEAR Stat—ln reply to your kind let
ter of the Bth instant, I take pleasure in
saying that, grateful for the too partial
estimate you place on my public services,
you do me no more than justice in assum
ing that I entertain "kind and liberal
views towards our naturalized citizens."
Certainly it would be impossible for me to
recommend or support any measure inten
ded to exclude them from a just and full
participation in all civil and political rights
now secured to them by our republican
laws and institutions.
It is true that, in a season of unusual
excitement some years ago, when both par
ties complained of fraudulent practices in
the naturalization of foreigners, and when
there seemed to be danger that native and
adopted citizens would be permanently ar
rayed against each other in hostile fac
tions, I was inclined to concur in the opin
ion, then avowed by many leading states
men, that some modification of the natur
alization laws might be necessary in order
to prevent abuses, allay strife, and restore
harmony between the different classes of
our people. But later experience and re
flection have entirely removed this impres
sion, and dissipated my apprehensions.
In icy recent campaign in Mexico, a
very large proportion of the men under
my command were your countrymen,
(Irish,) Germans, &c., &c. I witnessed
with admiration their zeal, fidelity, and
valor in maintaining our flag in the face of
danger. Viein4 with each other and our
nativc-born soldiers in the same ranks in
. patriotism, constancy, and heroic daring,
• I was happy to call them brothers in the
; field, as I shall always be to salute them
P as countrymen at home.
. I remain, dear sir, with great esteem,
- - - WINFIELD SCOTT,
Wm. E. ROBINSON, ESQ.
[G'"Gen. Pierce possesses all the ele
ments of popularity, and his selection is a
compliment to New Hampshire, of which
that small but uniformly Dernocrotio State
is well worthy.—Boston Post.
New Hampshire is the very last State in
the Union which should be honored by a
special compliment from any party. We
have nothing to say against either the in
telligence or morality of her people; but
we deny her Democracy. No community
with a particle of pure Democracy in its
composition, or entitled to the political re
spect of others, would tolerate the odious,
proscriptive and intolerant religious test
which holds its place in the Constitution of
New Hampshire. Was it this feature in
the fundamental law of "this small but
uniformly Democratic State," which ren
dered her especially deserving the compli
mentary notice of the Democratic National
Convention? If so, it is an insult to the
People of the Union, and to every true
Democrat throughout the world. Out of
New Hampshire, this religious test is as
odious as all who sanction it should be.
"Gun for Gun—and More. 99
Since the days when the "Boy officer,"
Winfield Scott upon the field of battle won
glories under which were hid the disgrace
of Hull's surrender and other disastrous
defeats, and when he won from Madison
by his valor, in spite of his youth, grade
after grade until the highest was reached,
Democratic Administrations have looked
to him for relief in thee of tribulation.—
Jackson, the Father of modern Democra
cy, sent him to Carolina to crush the hy
dra of Disunion, and he succeeded in his
In 1837-8, the Canadian outbreak oc
curred. Along the entire frontier, the
people of the States inflamed by the fires
of patriotism which burned so brightly in
'76, organized for a cordial support of the
people in revolt. The spirit was good,
but it was misdirected; till it gained a
power which the Democratic administration
could not control.
Alarmed at these demonstrations, the
British Minister had addressed a note to
Mr. Van Buren which told him that if the
United States could not preserve their
treaty faith, the British Government could
do it for them.
Trembling at the significant note which
boded war, Mr, Van Buren turned as to a
compass, to Scott; who, always ready to
serve his country, NM soon upon the fron
He arrived at Cleveland, the head quar
ters of the “Patriot" movement. Here
ho found nine out of ten men "Patriots."
Lodges had been organized, measures ta
ken for the invasion of Canada, men mus
tered and cannon balls cast. He had the
Military force of the Union at his control,
but if he called it into service, hundreds of
his own gallant, patriotic, well meaning
countrymen must be sacrificed; and here us
wherever the alternate of peace or war was
presented, he sought to be the Great Paci
ficator. A meeting of the Patriots was
called at the American. The Hall was
crowded—all were opposed to him, and
jealous and even fierce looks were cast up
on him as he entered the hall, his tall,
manly and commanding form towering above
Well do we remember that night wh)ith
a mere boy, we stood among that assembly,
while the "Great Pacificator" poured, oil
upon the troubled waters which surged
lie told them that in a just war with
Great Britain it would be his pride, his
pleasure, and his glory to lead the Armies
of the Union into Canada. That in times
past, to sustain American honor and iu de-
ience of American rights, he had fought
and bled upon that soil. But now treaties
of amity and neutrality were interposed,
which could not be trampled upon without
breach of National faith. Should these'
be violated, no Nation would dare to treat
with us, and we should be dishonored !
among the Powers of the Earth. He was
entrusted with the powers of the Union to
prevent this disgrace, and if necessary, he
should use it; but ho trusted that a regard
for justice and honor, was too deeply im
planted in the American heart to require
the exercise of that power.
But while ho would prevent the viola
tion of treaty faith by well meaning but
rash citizens, he would as promptly oppose
British assumption. Fellow citizens, said
he, as I came up the Niagara River on my
way hither, I found the American steamer
Barcelona on the American side ready to
start. On the Canada side a battery was
planted, and a determination to fire into
the steamer was manifested. I wrote the
Commander of that Battery a note, in
which I told him that 4 , my guns were
planted, matches were lighted, and, if he
presumed to lire a gun at an American
steamer, in American waters, under an
American flag, I should return him GUN
FOIL GUN—AND MORE!"
The Barcelona proceeded on her trip
unmolested. Winfield Scott by fit words,
fitly spoken, quelled a border warfare,
proving himself a Great Pacificator, and
it is fitting that when in consequence of
his eminent services, he is tendered the
compliment of the Presidency and hireling
partizans assail him, that the people should
rally round the man, who, great alike in
Peace or War, sustained their rights and
honor, and return the guerillas “GuN FOR
GUN—AND MORE!"—Cleavdand Herald.
The Richmond Whig says that a dis
graceful fraud was recently attempted up
on Senator Truman Smith, of Connecticut,
by a Locofoco, at Weldon, N. C., who
wrote to Mr. Smith to send him some doe
uinents with his frank, such as would be
likely to suit the peculiar views of the So
ciety of Friends respecting slavery and war,
and would induce them to vote for General
Scott, to be used among the members of
the Society located in North Carolina. Mr.
Smith, than whom there is not a more
shrewd Yankee in all Yankeedom, was
however wide awake, and not to be thus
caught napping. On the receipt of the
letter he applied to Mr. Stanley, of that
State, stating that he did not believe it
came from a Whig. The letter was sent
to Weldon by Mr. Stanly, and there the
trick was discovered and exposed. The
man was an unprincipled Locofooo, seeking
to obtain, by this discreditable expedient,
documents that might be used among the
alaveholders of the State against General
Scott. Another object was to use the
frank of Mr. Smith to send Locofooo doc
uments to' various places. The Whig, in
noticing the affair, says that, as soon as the
facts became known, they excited intense
public indignation at Weldon, and through
out Northampton county, N. C., and that
it will cause serious lose to the Democracy
of that region.
Part of the Machinery.
We find the following going the rounds
of the Loeofoco papers. It will, no doubt,
be promptly responded to, and, in less than
a month, the Central Committee at Wash
ington will have the names of ten thous
and active Looofoco's from Ohio :
To the members of the several Democratic
State and County Committees.
The Democratic Resident Committee ap
pointed by the National Democratic Exec
utive Committee, under the authority of
the last Democratic National Convention,
have now In course of publication a number
of valuable documents for the coming cam
' paign. In order to complete their list of
names already large, but not as full as
should be desired ; the Resident Committee
respectfully ask the chairmen of the differ
ent Democratic State and County Commit
tees. and all active Democrats throughout
the Union, to forward at their earliest con
venience such lists of names in their res
pective localities or districts, with post
offices attached, as may serve to promote
the good of the cause.
WM. M. GWIN,
Chairman of the Resident Committee.
A. P. EDGERTON, Secretary.
P. S.—Democratic papers in all parts
of the country are requested to publish.
This GwlN is a Locofoco Senator from
California, and A. P. EDGERTON is a Lo
cofoco member of the House from Ohio.
Now this is a movement that must be
met. The Whigs have a Central National
Committee, and we specially desire all
Whig County Committees, at the earliest
practical moment, to make out a list of
twenty or thirty of the most active Whigs
in each township of their county, with the
names of their post offices, and forward
this list to KITE lIENRY WARREN, at
Washington City. Will all our Whig pa
pers copy this and urge the request. It
is important to have it done promptly.
[Ohio State Journal.
117 - An Englishman abroad, writes in
the July number of Blackwood, some spec
ulations upon the political and general pros
pects of the United States. He mentions
the Tariff as one of the questions that will
enter more or less into every political com
bination; and says that "the maufactures
of America cannot exist under competition
*ith England, without a higher tariff !"
He adds that the South and West are be
coming much more friendly to the prinei
' pies of protection than they have been hith
erto. He considers slavery the great dis
turbing element in the politics of the Uni
ted States; and predicts all sorts of evils
from it in the future. He closes with a ra
tional prediction, that "whoever may be the
President, the United States will hold im
the even tenor of their way, increasing ev
ery day and every hour in material prosper
ity—augmenting in population and resour
ces,"—and in the end, "before magnitude
causes disjunction, or corruption produces
decay, will become, what they believe
themselves to be now ) one of the greatest
people the earth has ever seen."
FROM THE OHIO RERERVE—Hon Davis
Lyman presided at a great Whig ratifica
tion meeting last week on the Reserve. On
taking the chair, he stated that he, with
thousands of other Whigs, inlB4B felt com
pelled to oppose the election of General
Taylor; and that he rejoiced in being again
able to co-operate with the whig party, and
especially in the support of General Scott.
One of the speakers, the Hon. David R.
Tilden, ex-member of Congress from the
District, and the Delegate from the District
to the Philadelphia Convention in 1848,
took strong ground for General Scott.
It should be universally known—for it is strictly
true—that indigestion is the parent of a largo
proportion of the fatal diseases. Dysentery, diar-
Area, cholera morbus, liver complaint, and many
other diseases enumerated in the city inspector's
weekly catalogue of deaths, are generated.by in
digestion alone. Think of that dyspeptics! think
of it all who suffer from disordered stomachs, and
if you are willing to he guided by advice, founded
upon experience, resort at once (don't delay a
day) to Hoollund's German Bitters, prepared by
Dr. C. M. Jackson, which, as an alterative cura
tive, and invigorant, stands alone and unsp
proached. General depot, 120 Arch street.—
We have tried these Bitters, and know that they
are excellent fur the diseases specified above,—
Illyladelphia City Item.
MAIIRIED - .
On the 7th inst., by John Thompson,
Esq., THOMAS NELSON to SARAH STEW
ART, all of Shavers Creek, Huntingdon co
In Hollidaysburg, of consumption of the
lungs, on the nd ultimo, Mrs. ELIZABETH
REED, aged 42 years.
Of Consumption, on Friday evening the
80th ult., DOROTHY C. wife of Thomas J.
Campbell, aged 21 years. The deceased
was a daughter of Robert Speer, of Cass
, vine, this county. "For to me to live is
Christ, to die is gain.
In Alexandria, on the 20th ult., Mrs.
ELIZABETH VANVLIET, aged 72 years.
In the same place, on the 2nd inst.,
Mrs. JANE JOHNSTON, aged years.
Reported for the Journal.
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER.
7a. m. 2 p. m. 9p. m
W., VV ~ ....,,,
Taus.—Aug. 3 6O 80 62
WED. .‘ 4 6O 70 64
Titans. " 5 56 78 62
Fat. " 6 62 75 64
BAx. " 7 62 78 66
SUN. 8 61 ... 85 69
Mom. " 9 64 89 ...... 71
JACOB MILLER, °anima.
Huntingdon, Aug. 10, 1852.
MECHANICS,. MANUFACTURERS AND
The Eighth 'Winne of the &lc/grille Amtan-
CAN commences on the 18th of September. It is
principally dl ottal to the diffusion of useful prac
tical knowledge, and iv eminently calculated to
advance the great Interests of industry—Mcc/fun
/cal, Manujitcturing, and Agricultural—the genius
and master-spirit of the nation.
It is unrivaled us a Journal of the Arts and Sci
ences, and maintains a high character at home
The Publishers pledge themselves that the fu
ture Volumes shall at least equal, if not surpass
their predecessors. Among the subjects chiefly
brought forward and discussed in its columns, are
Civil, Engineering, Architecture, Rai'rust's, Brid
ges, Agricultural implements, Manufitetnres.of
Metal's, Fibrous and Textile substances, Medd.
nery for the purpose, Chemical Processes, Distil
ling, Coloring, &c. Steam and Gas Engines,
Boilers and Furnaces, Mathematical, Philosophi
cal and Optical Instruments, Cars, Carriages,
Water-wheels, Wind and Grinding Mills Pow
ers, Planing Machines, Tools for Lumber, Brick.
Machines, Farming, Fire Arms, Electricity, Tel
egraphs, Surgicallnstruments, &c. besides Clain.
of all the Patents, Reviews, Notices of New Iti•
ventions, American and Foreign. The work is
in form for binding, contains sereral hundred En
gratings, over lour hundred pages of printed mat
ter, and a copious Index. Nearly all the valuabh,
Patents which issue weekly from the Patent Of
lice are illustrated with Engravings in its columns,
thus making the paper a perfect Mechanical En
cyclopedia for future as well us present reference.
VALUABLE PRUMBAMS are offered for the Lar
gest List of Subscribers to this Volume. It is
published weekly, by MUNN & CO, at their
Patent Agency (Vice, 128 FULTON STREET, New
TERMS ! TERMS! TERIS !
Always in Advance.
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5 Copies for six months,
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Stamps taken for subscriptions. Letters should
1 Copy,. one year, w
NOTICE TO TEACHERS.
Such persons as design to engage in teaching
during the coming winter, are intiwmed that the
undersigned, Principal of dassvillo Seminary, pro
poses to establish a Teachers' Institute in con
nection whit the Seminary, during the nextquar
ter, commencing August 30th. A Teachers'
class will be formed to which especial attention
will be given in those branches which are essen
tial to be taught in the Common Schools—the
best nodes of teaching practiced in the schools
of New York and New England will be explain
ed—the government of schools discussed—and the
Teachers' attention will be called to those works
upon the subject of teaching which will most es
sentially aid them in all efficient discharge of their
duties in the school-roam.
Boarding can be procured, in CasAville, on
reasonable terms. For particulars apply to
RALPH PIERCE, A.. 31.
Cassville, August 12, '52.-3t.
MOUNTAIN ACADEMY, BIRMINGHAM.
The Winter Sessions commences Wednesday,
October 27th next.
Instrurtioni given in all the branches prepare ,
tory to a College course.
Toition, per Session of 22 weeks, $6,00 to
$12,00, according to studies pursued; payable in
Boarding, 11'whing, 1 t,,, usual prices.
`Charges date front tine of entering and 110
deductions made tbr absence 111111,14 caused by
sickness. THOMAS WARD, A. M.,
August 12, '52.-1 It. Principal,
Dissolution of Partnership.
The partnership herctotbre existing between
the undersigned, in the distillery and funning
sinus, in Brady township, Huntingdon county,
trading as &J. AVDonald, has been dissolved
by mutual consent. The books and accounts of
said firm ore in the bands of James M'llonald fur
liquidation. JOHN APDONALD,
JAMES 11 1'LONALD, Jr.
N. 11. The undersigned will continue the bit
sim, at the sums place.
.IAM ES WDONALD, Jr.
August 12, 1822.-24
To Country Merchants and Weavers.
The subscriber respectfully calls the attention
of Store Keepers and Weavers to his tine assort
ment of cotton and linen CARPET CRAIN, COT
TON YARN, TIE YARN, Candlewick, Indigo Blue
Yarn, Coverlet Yarn, Cotton Tidy and Stocking
Yarn, COTTON LAPS of all sizes and qualities,
Woolen Stocking Yarn, Carpet Filling, &e,
All of which I will sell as low as any other
store in the city. It. T. WHITE,
No. 10, North 3d street, Philadelphia.
August 5, '52.-2m.
The great Atlantic, the blue Pacific, and the
Niagara Falls all con:blood together, cannot he
compared with Heaton & Witlet's splendid assort
ment of SIIMMEIt Goons opened out at Bridge
port, which they intend to sell cheap for cash or
produce. HEATON & WILLBT.
Bridgeport, Aug. 5, 'ti2.
A good housekeeper to take charge of a house
and small family. A suitable person, with good
references, can obtain a pleasant situation mad
liberal wages by applying soon. Any desired in
formation may be obtained ut this office.
Ihmtingdon, Aug. 5, 1852.—at.
Conte to the residence of the subscriber, in
Franklin township, Huntingdon county, a red and
white spotted cow, about fire years old. The
owner is requested to route forward, prove proper
ty, pay charges, and take her away, otherwise she
will bo disposed of according to law.
July 29, 1852.-3 t.
of Sumac Wanted.
We arc now prepared to manufacture Sumac
on a more extensive scale, and will give the high
est market price for all well gathered and cured
Sumac. KESSLER St BRO.
Mill Creek, Pa., July 29,'52.-Im.
BLAKE'S FIRE PROOF PAINT=
Slack, Brown and Chocolate, a largo quantity
on hand and for sale by KESSLER &
Mill Creek, July 29, '22.-4m.
ZINK WHITE PAIN7', NOS. t, 2 it 3
'Zink Brown and Black; an article far superior
for durability and beauty to White Lead, for subs
by KESSLER & BRO.
H4TIMW4Y COOK STOVES,
A few of the above well known Stored can be
had at a lees price than heretofore—sold hy ma
king application to RESSLER BRO.
Mill Creek, July 29, 1852.
A beautiful lot of Carpeting and Oil Cloths for
sale by J. & W. SAXTON