Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 19, 1852, Image 2

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Thursday Morning, Aug. 19, 1852.
I.—Wm. F. Hughes. 13.—Ncr Middleswarth,
2.—James Traquair. 14.—.155. H. Camphel.
S.—John W. Stokes. 13.—Jas. D. Paxton.
4.—John P. Verree. 16.—Jas. K. Davidson.
5.—S. Mrilvaine. 17.-1)r. J. McCulloch.
6.—Jas. W. Fuller. 18.—Ra1ph Drake.
7.—Jas. Penrose, 19.—John
S.-John Shaeffek 20.-Arch. R.,bertson.
9.-Jacob Marshall. 21.-Thos. J. Bighorn.
10.-Chas. Waller. 22.-Loris L. Lord.
11.-Darin Alton. 2:1.-C. Aloyers.
151.—M. C. Mercur. 24.—D. Phelps.
- A Great Whig Mass Meet
ing will come off at Har
risburg on Friday, the
20th inst. A host of Scott men are
preparing to go from Old Hunting
io=' Divine service may bo expected on
Thursday evening next at 7i o'clock, in
St. Johns Episcopal Church.
On Friday night of last week the Cloth
ing Saloon of our worthy townsman, Jacob
Snyder, was entered by some villans who
carried off upwards of three hundred dol
lars worth of coats, pants, vests, and small
er articles. The robbery was discovered
early on Saturday morning; and though ac
tive efforts were immediately made to fer
ret out the rascals, no clue has yet been
obtained either of them or the stolen goods.
There were no peculiar marks on any of
the articles except some figured silk vests
and black silk handkerchiefs, the former
of which were marked inside, the cost
mark in large letters, and retail price in
large figures below, well done; the hand
kerchiefs were marked with a lead pencil,
$2,62/ 1 , in small figures which would not
bo noticed without close inspection. The
affair has created considerable feeling in
our quiet community, and a liberal reward
has been offered for the recovery of the
goods and apprehension of the robbers.
P. S. After the above was in type, we
learn that a portion of the stolen articles,
six coats and one pair of overalls, were
found secreted in a hay-mow below town.
They were carefully packed in a box stolen
from a store in town.
fry The editor of the Globe says "ho is
authorized to pronounce" our charge that
he hired out his editorial columns at five
dollars a square for the purpose of attack
ing one of his neighbors, as well as our oth
er charges—" base fabrications and their
author a liar." He don't deny the charge,
for he knows as well as we do that it is
true; but he skulks a denial by saying ho
is AUTHORIZED to pronounce us a liar.—
Who authorized you 2 You certainly don't
do it on your own knowledge.
We are sincerely sorry to learn that
William Searight, the Democratic candi
date for Canal Commissioner, is dead. His
disease was chronic diarrhea, under which
he had been laboring for many weeks.
Our Ticket.
We this week present the full ticket to
be supported by the Whigs of Huntingdon
County at the next election, from President
of the United States to County Auditor.—
The Congressional Conference which met
at the Summit, in Cambria County, last
Friday, has presented the name of
Joins' blcCuhtoott, of Petersburg, for
Congress, a gentleman, who has been an
undeviating Whig, and who commands the
esteem and confidence of the party and a
large circle of acquaintances.
The County Convention, as will be seen
by the proceedings, have put in nomination
the following persons:
rough of Huntingdon, for Assembly. He
has been long and favorably known in the
county, and a consistent and uniform sup
porter of Whig men and measures. We
bespeak for him the cordial support of his
fellow Whigs.
JAMES L. GIVIN, is the candidate for
Assembly presented by Blair county, whose
name together with Col. Wharton's is be
fore the Whigs of Huntingdon county for
their support. He is well known in Blair
county as a consistent Whig. We ask the
undivided support of the party in this coun
ty for him as well as his worthy co-candi
date Col.. Wharton.
SAMUEL WuroN, of Franklin township,
is the candidate for County Commissioner.
This is an important office, in which all the
people in the county are interested, and
Mr. Wigton is well qualified to fill it. He
.. 11 man of good and safe business habits
and strict integrity of character. No bet
ter selection could have been made for this
office, and none that would command a
more hearty support.
JOLIN BREWSTER, of Shirley township,
is the candidate for Director of the Poor.
He is a man, in whose hands that impor
tant branch of the county business will be,
safely lodged. lie is possessed of eminent
business qualifications and will attend to
public, as faithfully as he does to his pri
vate affairs. He is possessed of enlarged
views and has succeeded in life by thrift
and economy.
RALPLI-CROTSLEY, of Cass township,
is the candidate for County Auditor, an
important but not lucrative office. He is
a farmer possessed of a more than ordinary
share of intelligence, and will perform the
duties of the office to public satisfaction.
We have understood that there is
an attempt being made to get up a guerilla
candidate for the legislature. The locofo
toe are busily engaged hunting and making
splits into which to drive their own wedges.
Several trig gentlemen of this town are
trying their hands at it—but we hope ev
ery Whig in the county will promptly de
nounce it as destructive to their organiza-'
tion and inauspicious for the interests of
Geu. Scott. If the party preserve its uni
ty and shall frown down every attempt to
throw discord and disorder into its ranks
our presidential candidate will have such
a majority, the like of which was never
known in the county. We have the very,
best reason for saying that Geu. Scott's
majority will considerably exceed that of
Gen. Taylor.
We know the nominations were fairly
made, and no one having the success of our
presidential candidate at heart, will lend
himself to either defeat or cripple the
The Whigs of lowa have elected
both Congressmen, and a majority of the
Legislature. In North Carolina, the De
mocrats have carried their Governor, but
the Whigs will have a majority of two on
joint ballot in the Legislature. Both these
States may now be considered certain for
Scott and Graham.
ACCIDENT.—On Saturday evening last,
ag Messrs. F. B. Wallace, W. Glasgow,
D. P. Gwin were training a couple of spir
ited colts, belonging to Esquire Wallace,
to run in the carriage, the animals became
unmanageable, broke the lines, and ran
furiously up the Warm Spring road, leav
ing the hind-carriage at the first breaker
above town. We are sorry to hear that
our friends, Gw•iu and Glasgow, were con
siderably injured in jumping from the car
riage, which was uncoupled, upset, and
much broken. The horses, after running
more than a mile, with the fore-carriage,
left the road, became entangled in the
woods, and were found unhurt, by persons
in pursuit. The Squire, though a staunch
Pierce wan, came off “scott free."
Scott Boys, norm:
The Chippewa Glee Club will meet at
the usual place on Thursday evening, to
discourse sweet sounds, and transact other
interesting business. Full attendance is
desirable. By order of the President.
D. H. HUYETT, See.
Incidents in the Lite of Gen. Scott.
The man who can rise from the perusal
of the following incidents in the life of
Gen. Scott, and the pages of history which
detail the thrilling particulars and glori
ous results of his laborious and brilliant
services, and yet doubt his genius, ability,
integrity, and devotion to his country,
must be so blinded by party prejudice, or
the hope of public plunder, as to deaden
in his bosom every sentiment of gratitude
common to our nature, and darken both
his intelectual and moral vision to all that
is great or good.
Captain of Light Artillery, May, 1803.
Lieutenant Colonel of 2d artillery, Izards
regiment, July, 1812.
Volunteers in the battles of Queenstown,
commands on the heights, and is captur
ed, October 13, 1812.
Interferes in behalf of the captured Irish
men, October 1812.
Assists in 'getting the act of Retaliation
passed January, 1813.
Anjutant General of the army under Gen.
Dearborn, at Niagara, May, 1812.
Commands he advance guard in the cap
ture of Fort George, May 27, 1813.
Colonel of a double Regiment, July,
Commands the advance guard in the de
scent of the St. Lawrence, November,
Is made Brigadier General, March 9,
Drills the troops in the camp of Buffalo,
April, May, June, 1814.
Commands the advance brigade, fighting
the Battle of Chippewa, July 5, 1814.
Commands the advance brigade in the
Battle of Niagara (Lundy's Lane,)
July 25, 1814.
Is badly wounded, July 25, 1814.
Is brevetted Major General, July 25,
Receives the honorary degree of Master,
of Arts, at Princeton, September, 1814,
Declines the appointment of Secretary of
War, February, 1815.
Travels in Europe, March, 1815-'l6.
Is married, March, 1817.
Writes the Military Institutes, 1821.
Again travels in Europe, 1827-'2B.
Embarks on the Lakes, commanding the
troops for the Black Hawk war, July 8,
Nurses the sick, August, 1832.
Is commissioned to treat with Indians
September, 1832.
Concludes treaties, September, 1832.
Commands in Charleston, November ' '32.
Commands in Florida, February, May,
Speech before a Court of Inquiry, Octo
ber, 1836.
Favorable opinion of the Court, October,
Commands on the Canada frontier, Decem
ber. 1837.
Harangues the people, January, 1838.
Maintains peace, January, 1738.
Removes the Cherokees, May, 1838.
Addresses the Indians, May, 1838.
Commands the Disputed Territory, March
Corresponds with Gov. Harvey, March,
Receives votes in the Whig Convention for
the Presidency, December 1839.
Supports Gen. Harrison, 1840. •
Nominated for the Presidency by the
State Convention of Pennsylvania, '42.
Ordered to Mexico, November 23, 1846.
Lands at Vera Crux, March 10, 1847.
Captures San Juan de Ulloa, March 27,
Wins the battle of Cero Gordo, April 18,
1847. -
Enters the city of Puebla, May 15, 1847.
Commands in the army of Mexico in the
battle of Contreras, August 10, 1847.
In the battle of Churubusco, August 20,
In the battle of Jklolino del Rey, Septem
ber 13, 1847.
In the storming of Chapultepec, Septem
ber 13, 1847.
Captures the City of .Mexico, September
14, 1847.
Levies contributions for the comfort of the
army, September 18, 1847.
Devises a system of revenue, November,
Appears before a court of Inquiry, April,
Returns home, May, 1848.
Is received by the corporation of New
York with military and civic honors,
May, 1848.
Nominated by the National Whig Con
vention for the Presidency, Juno 21,
For the Journal
Messrs. Editors
Permit me through your
columns, briefly, to call the attention of
Gas travelling community to tho Tyrone
City Hotel, situated at the junction of the
Bald Eagle Plank Road and Glenhopo
Turnpike on the Pa. R. Road, Blair coun—
ty. The accomplished Proprietor, Mr.
JOHN D. STUART, deserves great credit
for the comfortable and splendid manner
in which he has fitted up his mansion for
the accommodation of visitors. Surround-'
ed by the most beautiful and sublime sce
nery, and easy of access, promises every
enjoyment to those seeking a resort from
the heat and business of town and city
life. The surrounding country presents a
field for amusement of almost every de
scription, and presents strong inducements
to those desirous of enjoying good living
and a fine bracing atmosphere to visit
the Tyrone City Hotel. D. H. H.
A large and enthusiastic Whig meeting
was held in the Court House, in Hunting
don, on Tuesday evening the 10th August,
inst., to respond to the County and Nation
tional Whig nominations, when the follow
ing persons were chosen officers, viz:
J. MWILLIAMS, President.
RAN, Vice Presidakts.
D. Blair, E 4., Jno. C. Watson, Jno.
I Hudson, and J. 11. Africa, Secretaries.
On motion a Committee of 20 be appoint
ed to report Preamble and Resolutions ex
pressive of the sense of this meeting, to
wit :—S. L. Glasgow, James 'Milroy, J.
Dysart, Dr. J. Ashcom, Dr. H. L. Brown.
Daniel Logan, John Dean, John W. Mat
tern, Daniel Womelsdorf, Brice X. Blair,
John Garner, Robert Madden, T. T. Crom
well, Esq., Jacob H. Dell, Elias Wilson,
S. Wigton, Col. John Foster, James En
trekin, and John Shaffer.
The Committee appointed for the pur
pose, returned and introduced Col. Cornyn,
who responded in an able speech. Dr. J.
D. Wintrode next was called on and ad
dressed the meeting. John Williamson,
Esq. next addressed the meeting. Col. S.
S. Wharton was then called in, who enter
tained the meeting in an able argumenta
tive speech.
The Huntingdon Minstrels then enter
tained the meeting with a song. The Com
mittee on resolutions reported the follow
ing, which was unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That in Gen. Winfield Scott,
our candidate for President, we present to
the American people a Hero who never lost
a battle, a Statesman who never made a
blunder; a Pacificator who never failed in
his embassies of peace, and a Philanthro
pist who, neither in war or peace, ever for
got the duties of humanity.
Resolved, That we can and will elect
him President of the United States.
Resolved, That William A. Graham,
our candidate for Vice President, is a true
Man and a true Whig, of the gallant old
North State which for three successive
Presidential elections has rolled up her
majority of thousands for the Whig Candi
dates, and will do so again next November.
Resolved, That in Joseph Buffington,
our candidate for Supreme Judge in Penn
sylvania, is a Jurist of high legal attain
ments and pure moral character, and one
who will fill with credit to himself and the
State, the place made vacant by the death
of the popular and humane Coulter.
Rest;hed, That in our candidate for
Canal Commissioner, Jacob Hoffman, we
have a man alike distinguished for integri
ty, capacity and sterling consistency; and
one that way secure the support of judi
cious reflecting men of all parties.
Resolved, That in the death of Henry
Clay, that great patriot and profound
statesman, whose sublime eloquence floated
across this Continent in swelling strains
inspiring every heart to noble deeds, the
Whig party, and all sincere,
lovers of freedom, have lost the brightest
star in the galaxy of existing greatness,
and the truest and most devoted friend of
our country's welfare that ever trod God's
green earth since the days of Washington;
that we believe he did more to give dignity
to labor, advance the interests of the poor
man, and developo the nature of our Re
publican institutions, than any other states
man of the age—that wo reflect on his de
parture from our midst with feelings of
deep sorrow, and regret that we have none
to take his plain in the councils of the na
tions—that we will ever cherish his mem
ory with liveliest sensations of gratitude,
and suffer our affections to cluster unceas
ingly around his grave.
Resolved, That as a Statesman of pro
found intellectual capacity and extended
views of American policy, and as a patriot
of unimpeachable sincerity and honesty of
purpose, ex-Gov. Wm. F. Johnston has no
superior in the Commonwealth of Pennsyl
vania. His valuable services to the State,
whilst her Chief Executive, and his sincere
devotion to her interests should never be
forgotten by any one who loves and desires
her prosperity—that we believe he is, as
he always has been, warmly and devotedly
attached to the Constitution of his country
with all its enactments, provisions, and
compromises, and that distinguished and
deserving honors from his friends and the
country are in wait for him.
Res;lved, That we hereby pledge our
selves to give to the Ticket this day nom
inated, our united, our determined and
hearty support. [Signed.)
Kr General Soott eau never obtain the
support of the Native American party.—
Philadelphia Sun.
And the British Troy press also oppose
Gen. Pierce' response to the Father of
"Shut your mouth."
[t r . " Gen. Pierce has our best wishes
for his sueeess.—London Times.
No doubt ! General Mall hadl , our best
wishes for his success too, at Chippewa and
Lundy's Lano.—Ex.
U See Notice to Stockholders of
Broad Top Railroad, Valuable Farm at
private sale, and other new advertisements
m last column of this page. Also Agents
wanted, Pocket Book lost, &c.
The Whig County Convention met and
organized by calling Dr. H. K. Neff to
the chair and appoiting J. 11. Wiuthrode
The following Delegates presented their
credentials, were admitted and took seats
in the Convention.
Barree—G. W. Chisholm ' S. W. Myton.
Brady—J. C. Watson, J. Musser.
Cass—J. H. Doll, Dr. H. L. Brown.
Clay—J. Hudson, George Crigger.
Cromwell—C. Kelly, 11. B. Wigton.
Dublin—W, Clyniens, J. Appleby.
Franklin—J. H. Stonebraker, S. J. Marks.
Henderson—E. Shoemaker, Geo. Numer.
Hopewell—J. C. Moore, C. Show, Jr.
Jackson—J. M. Leech, S. Hamer.
Morris—J. J. Cuningham, C. Weight.
Penn—A. G. Neff; J. H. Wintrode.
Porter—S. Hatfield, Jr., J. McElroy.
Shirleay—J. B. Foster, J. Shaver,
Springfield—W. Brown, T. Duffey.
Tod—D. Auraudt, Chg. Mickley.
Union—Z, Pheasent, E. Smith.
Walker—T. S. McCabe, John Port.
Warriorsm'k—Dr. B. K. Neff; W. C. Votaries.
West—Geo. Hallman, lt. G. Wilson.
Alexandria—W. Graffius, J. N. Swoop).
Huntingdon--E. C. Summers, J. Snyder.
Petersburg—Jos. Forest G. W. Whittaker.
Shirleysburg—Dr. S. Spanogle, J. G. Doyle.
Murry's Rum S. Peightal, Geo. Miller.
On motion, the Convention then proceeded to
ballot for candidates for the various offices:
Dr. John M'Culloch
Gen. S. M. Green,• •
A. \V. Benedict,
JOHN Mee ULLOCH, having received n ma
jority of all the votes was declared duly nominated
on the part of Huntingdon county, for Congress,
and the following named Confefees appointed to
support his nomination, via:—J. J. CUNNING
Ist. 3d. sth
S. S. Wharton,2o 23.•••25
Jacob Cresswel, 12 14••••13
Dr. J. P. Ashcom, 4 00. 00
Robert Kinkead, 2 00••••00
Daniel Teague, • 12 13.•••11
COL. WHARTON, having, on the fifth ballet,
received a majority of all the voters was declared
duly nominated.
Ist. 2d.
John llnyett, 14 13
Samuel Wigton, 22 29
Benj. Corbin, 6. • •,•00
Richardson 11.ead, 3 00
John Port, 2 00
SAMUEL WIGTON, having, in the second
ballot, received a majority of all the voter', was
declared duly nominated
James Clark,• •
John Brewster,.
Joseph .Forrest, ,
Hobert Madden,
JOHN BREWSTER, baring received a ma•
jollity of all the voters, was declared duly nouiina•
Ralph Crotsicy,
R. B. Wilson,•
RALPH cnoTsr,Ey, having received a ma
jority of all the votes, was declared duly nomina
The balloting having closed, the Con
vention adjourned sine die.
It should he unieersallg known—for it is strictly
true—that indigestion is the parent of a large
proportion of the fittaldiseases. Dysentery, diar
rhoea, cholera mortals, liver complaint, and many
other diseases enumerated in the city inspector's
weeldy catalogue of deaths, are generated by in
digestion alone. Think of that dyspeptics! think
of it all who sutler from disordered stomachs,mnd
if you are willing to be guided by advice, founded
upon experience, resort at once (don't delay a
day) to lloofland's German Bitters, prepared by
Dr. C. M. Jackson, which, as an alterative cura
tive, and invigorant, stands alone and amp
proached. General depot, 120 Arch street.—
We have tried these Bitters, and knots that they
are excellent for the diseases specified above,—
Phyladelphin City Item.
Reported for the Journal,
7a. m. 2p. tn. 9p. In.
TUES.—Aug. 10 G6 82 66
WEI/. " 11
Tncus. " 12 59 80 63
Fui. " 13 5B 78 65
SAT. " 14 5B 81 67
Sus. " 15 66 83 65
Mos. " 16 6O 77 66
Huntingdon, Aug. 18, 1852.
Agents wanted to operate fir the Farmers and
Mechanics Mutual health Association of Harris
burg Pa. in the counties of Franklin, Adams,
Cumberland, Perry, Juniata and Huntingdon, to
whom good encouragement will be given. Ad
dress to Office of the Company No. 52 South
Second Street.
Gen. Agent for the Company.
Aug. 19, 1852.-2 t.
Lost in Huntingdon, or between Huntingdon
and Bridgeport. on the pike to Buchanan's at
Mill Creek or on the tow-path from there to
Bridgeport, on Thursday night Aug. 12,a large
leather pocket hook, containing a $5OO Bank
note and front ten to fifteen excentions,—receipts
and an article of agreement. A reasonable re
compence will be given for the return of the
pocket book, or information where it nay be
gotten. N IC HOL A S MILLER.
Coast. Cass township,
Aug. 19, 1852.—at.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
the late firm of Dorsey & i•laguiro, or to the sub
scriber, either by note or book account, plense
call and settle the same 113 I ant determend that
no longer indulgence shall ho given . _
_ „..
Huntingdon Aug. 19, JAMES MAGUIRE,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, b.c.,
For sale at LEVI'S cheap corner store,
13cceic•cd and tor male et LEVI'S Store.
Huntingdon and Broad Top Rail
There having been sufficient amount of stock
subscribed to this Company to organize, to affect
that object it is necessary that a payment of fivo
dollars, the amount of the first instalment on ese,i
share be paid. The undersigned Commissioners
give notice to the several subscribers to the stock
'of the Huntingdon and Broad Top Mountain
Railroad, that the payment of five dollars on each
share of stock is requested to be paid on or be
fore the first day of September next, to the follow
ing named persons t—ln the borough of Hunting
don, to lion JAMES GWlN—in MCCOMISiisWu.,
to J. B. GIVEN—in Marklcsburg, to Dr. Win-
TRODE—in Stonerstown and vicinity, to HENRY
ZIMMERMAN, Esq.,— in McConnelsburg and
Well's Valley, to WM. I'. SCHELL and Justice
—fur Bedffird and Bloody Run, to Judge Do cau
k:N.lY and A. KING, Esq. The several agents
will pay over the amount collected, to the
JAstx. UwiN, of Huntingdon, who is appointed to
receive the same.
It is expected that the several persons named
will be industrious in the collection of this instal
J. G. Mks, A. P. 'Wilson, Thomas Fisher, J.
McCahan, James Gua, James Entrekin, David
Blair, James Saxton, John Kerr, John Scbtt, S.
S. Whartom, John A. Dope, George Jackson, Jno.
Porter, Israel Grafius, S. M. Green, John McCul
loch, James Clark, J. B. Wintrode, Jacob Cress
well,Charles Mickley, Alexander King, Job Mann,
Samuel L. Baud!, William Kums, Andrew J.
Neff. Wm. P. Schell, David McMurtrie, John B.
Given, Win. Ayres, George W. Speer, Wm. P. Or
bison, Levi Evans, James Patton, R. B. Petriken,
A. W. Benedict, Alexander Port, James Maguire,
Isaac Cook, George than, James Campbell, Dan.
lel Grove, henry Zimmerman, W. 7'. Dougherty.
August 19, 1852.
On Saturday, Aug. 7, a man who culled him
self Hart, rode to the residence of the under,ign
ed, in Jackson township, a tine, dark buy horse,
about five years old, left hind foot white. After
short conversation, he left the horse with ene,
saying he would be back in one hour or two; but
as he did nut return, I suspected something
wrong, and took the horse to my neighbor, Sam
uel Stetfey, where he now is.
August 19, '52.-3t.
The undersigned will sell, at private solo, his
farm of 260 ACRES lime-stone land, situated
within two miles of Tyrone Station, and the same
from Birmingham. The land is good, in a high
state of cultivation, admirably located, and web
watered; Logan's Run passes through , it, and
nearly every field is watered by it or springs.—
The buildings and other improvements era sub
stantial and ample; and two tine orchards are on
the place,. Terms very reasonable and made ea
sy to the purchaser. JOHN BUCK.
August 19,'92.-3t.•
Dissolution of Partnership.
The partnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned, in the storekeeping business, in
Shattersville and Spruce Creek, Huntingdon
county, trailing under the names of Law, Low
& Co., and Davis, Fette•hoof & Co., has been
dissolved by mutual consent. The books and ac
counts will be settled at the places where they
were kept.
The business, at Spruce Creek, will be contin
ued by Law & Low, and at Shaffersville, by Da
vis & Fetterhoof.-
August 19, 1852,-3t.•
Executors' Notice.
Estate of Josso WRIGHT, late of Cass township,
Huntingdon county, dec'd.
Letters testamentary on the above estate hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, all persons
indebted will make immediate payment, and those
having claims will present them duly authentica
ted for settlement. JAMES HENDERSON,
August 19, '51.-6t.•
Administrator's Notice.
Estate of Ric n Ann HAGUE, late of Jackson town
ship, Huntingdon ca., dec'd.
, •
Letters of administration on the above estate
having been grunted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted will make immediate payment, and
those having claims will present them duty au
thenticated for settlement.
August 19, '52.-6t
Administrators' Notice.
Estate of WILLIAM_CORIIIN, late of Clay town-
ship, Hunt. cu. , .deed
Letters of administration on the above estato
having been granted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted will make immediate payment, and
those having claims will present them duly au
thenticated for settlement.
Ang. 19, '52.-6t.• Admr's.
Administrator's Notice.
Estate of ADAM D. BIDHAM, late of Cromwell
township, Hunt. co:, deed,
• Letters of administration on the above estate
having been granted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted will make immediate payment, and
those having claims will present them duly au—
thenticated fur settlement.
Angust 12, '52.-6:
The great Atlantic, the blue Pacific, and the
Niagara Falls all combined together, cannot he
compared with Heaton & Willet's splendid assort
ment SUMMER GOODS opened out at Bridge
port, which they intend to sell cheap for cash or
produce. HEAT ON & WILLEM
Bridgeport, Aug. 5, '52.
A good housekeeper to take charge of a house
and small tinnily. A suitable person, with good
references, can obtain a pleasant situation and
liberal wages by applying soon. And• desired in
tim:nation may be obtained at this office.
Huntingdon, Aug. 5, 1852.-St.
New Stock of Summer Clothing,
FOR MEN AND 130-I;.i
Vests from sOets to $5; Pants front 75ets to
$5,50; Coats from $1 to $l5 just received and
for sale at SIMON LEVI'S STORE.
Highest Price in CASH for Wheat,
Paid at the Store of SIMON LEVI.
A Fine Assortment of
&e.,'et only, 15 per cent. profit, for sole at the
,cheep store of SIMON LEVI.
' For sato at LEVI'S Store,