Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, September 02, 1852, Image 2

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Thursday Morning, Sept. 2, 1452.
A. E. BROWN, J. rouocit, S. A. PURVIANCE,
I.—Wm. F. Hughes.
2.—James Traiittair.
3.—John W. Stokes.
4.—John P. Vert...
5.—S. Mellvnine.
6.—Jus. W. Fuller.
B.—John Shuetre , r.
10.—Chas. P. Waller.
11.-Davis Alton.
12.—M. C. Merenr.
13.—Ner Middleswartli,
14.—Jas. 11. Camphel.
15.—Jas. 1). Paxton.
16.—Jas. K. Davidson.
17.-1)r. .1.
19.-Joh . n Linton.
20.—Arch. Robertson.
2L—Thos. J. Bighsin,
22.—Lewis L. Lord.
23.—C. Meyers.
24.—D. rlialps.
POOR omicron.
tO"It is again our pleasant privilege to
acknowledge, the kind attention of a num
ber of our subscribers who have called with
us and made settlements or sent us money
since the Court. WO hope the good work
will go on, at least until all arrearages on
the old books are settled. Perzons call
ing when we are absent, will be waited on
by our accommodating foreman, Mr. Nash,
who is authorized to make contracts for
work, receive money, and give receipts.
Augliwiela Collegiate School.
This Institution, announced in another
column, is under the immediate care of
Mr. J. H. Campbell A. M., a young gen
tleman of preposessing manners, and evi
dently desirous to honor his high vocation.
We have enjoyed the pleasure of an inter
view with professor Campbell, and being
pleased with his views of Education and
the proper moans of promoting it, we com
mend his enterprise, as we have all similar
ones, to tho favorable notice of our rea
School Journal.
This excellent periodical has just paid
us its welcome monthly visit. It abounds
in interesting and highly important infor
mation on the great question of Common
School education. No Board of Direc
tors should be without this invaluable
publication;—no Teacher, that wishes to
rank high in his profession, or Imre any
enduring impress of his labors on the com
munity he serves, will deny himself the
advantages to be derived from the perusal
of this and similar educational works.
Shirleysburg Seminary
Wo are pleased to learn that this Insti
tution under the care of Rev. James Camp
bell, is in a very flourishing condition,
having nearly thirty pupils, with a premise
of largely increased patronage at the
opening of the next session. For. particu
lars, soc advertisement in another column.
Sr The Chippewa Club will meet at
Capt. Cannon's on Saturday evening next.
George A. Coffey Esq., of Hollidaysburg
will be in attendance to deliver au ad
dress. We request our friends to turn
out in force. Mr. Coffey is an eloquent
speaker and we ask for him a full atten
Our Candidate for Congress.
Of Dr. McCum.ocn, the nominee, we
will only say now, that he is a gentleman
of fine education, of strong practical com
mon sense, of undisputed integrity, of plain
and unassuming address, with a kind heart
and liberal mind; and that he is one of the
most starling whigs alive; ever true, active
and efficient. At his own home amongst
his neighbors, he is highly esteemed and
I much beloved, and in his county at large,
enjoys a high degree of popularity. His
only drawback is that he is not a public
speaker; but this will hardly be regarded
a very serious objection when it is retuem-'
bored that speechifying in Congress has
grown into an abuse, and that talkative
members are continually wasting their own
time and the time of the House with their
I I too often slang harangues for Buncombe,'
which should be devoted to the prepara
tion and enactment of wise and wholesome
laws. In conclusion, we commend the
Doctor to the united, cordial and zealous
support of the Whigs of the entire district,
and trust that they will roll up for hint
such a majority as will tell for SCOTT in
November.--Hollidaysburg Reg.
Our Legislative Candidates,
The nomination of JAMES L. GwrN Esq.
of Blair, and Col. S. S. WtrnaToN, of
Huntingdon county, so far as we can learn,
meets with the unanimous approval of the
Whigs of Blair, and will be ratified by the
district with a large majority. The impor
tance of sending good men to the Legisla
ture, cannot be too highly estimated by the.
citizens of this Commonwealth, and we feel
satisfied that with GWIN and WHARToN as
our Representatives from this district, our
wants will be cared for, and the interests
of the Whig party properly guarded.—
They are deserving of our united and en, and we hope no Whig
will be found in opposition to them. Let
us stand firm and united--all pull together,
and our enemies will be compelled to ac
knowledge their utter defeat before the
day of trial comes.--Blair County Whig,
Woodward's Hostility to Foreign-
The Locofoco press teems with abuse of
Gen. Seott.for having at one time written
a letter in favor of Native Americanism,
and for having subsequently changed his
views and renounced the opinions therein
expressed. And yet these same journals
float at the head of their Pierce and King
.electorial ticket the name of Gonetu W.
.WOODWARD, who, in the Reform Conven
tion, moved to instruct a Committee to re
port a clause to amend the Constitution so
as to prevent any foreigners, who might
arrive in this State after the 4th of July,
1841, from acquiring the right to vote
or to hold office in this Commonwealth.
He not only offered such a resolution but
he made a speech in its favor which may
be found in the debates of the Convention,
and from which we make the following ex
• Si!, I appreciate as much as any man
living, the many political rights and privil
eges which in common with the people
of the United States, are now enjoying;
but it is my honest impression, that we do
but squander those privileges in conferring
them upon every individual who chooses to
come and claim them. He knew that a
great portion of those who came among us
from foreign countries, consist FREQUENT
LY of the WORST part of the population of
those countries, that they are UNACQUAIN
TED with the VALUE of those privileges,
and that, therefore, they DID NOT KNOW
how to value them. In thus confering
them indiscriminately upon all, we are
doing injury to our liberties and our
institutions; and I believe that, if the time
has not come, it will SPEEDILY, when it
will be indispensably necessary either for
this body, or for some other body of this
State, or of the United States, to inquire
whether it is not right to put some plan
into execution BY WHICH FOREIGNERS
Such were the opinions, freely and pub
licly expressed, by George W. Woodward
in 1837, who now heads the Locofoco
electoral ticket, holds a commission as
Judge of the Supreme Court from Gov.
Bigler, and has just been nominated as the
candidate for that office. Does he still en
tertain those views? If not, why then not
abuse him in the sante style as they abuse
Gen. Scott for changing his? Perhaps
the Pennsylvanian can explain.—Arews.
Who is Gen. Scott?
Lest our Locofoco friends should be in
a quandary to know who this Gen. SCOTT
is, whose name is now ringing through the
country as the Whig candidate for the
Presidency, we give, says the Reading
Journal, for their especial information, a
list of the battles and brilliant victories of
which he was the hero, viz :
Fein: MATILDA, .
Here are seven brilliant battles in each
war, in all of which WINFIELD SCOTT Was
the waster spirit. Such is Gen. Scott—
the hero of two wars, who will, if he lives,
be the next President of the United States.
Interesting Correspondence.
The following letters were written more
than thirteen years ago, before Gen. Scott
bad been seriously talked of as a candidate
for the Presidency. The signers are among
our most eminent citizens of all parties,
most of them still alive. Will our citizens
compare them with what is now said of
Gen. Scott by the political associates of
some of the signers ?
NEW YORK, April 1, 1839.
Slit : YOur friends and fellow-citizens of
New York have learned with unfeigned
gratification the result of your glorious ef
forts to avert, in a manner equally honor
able to both parties, occurrences which
menaced a collision that would have been
deprecated by the whole civilized world,
between two great nations connected by
every tie that can bind together kindred
What you have accomplished in the re
cent pacification on our eastern frontier
is, however, sir, only what a knowledge of
your previous career could not have failed
to induce us to anticipate. “As the hero
of Chippewa, your name has been for more
than a quarter of a century, familiar to the
whole American people, and is, in the
Iminds of the rising generation, associated
with the most memorable events of their
country's history;" while in the various
contests which it has been your duty to
carry on against savage foes, we have ever
found .the talent and energy to applaud,
which were so conspicuous when employed
against the veterans of Europe.
But if the General, who wins laurels on
the field of battle, in the vindication of a
nation's honor, be entitled to our grateful
recollections, how much more deserving of
them must he be by whose prudence and
wisdom the necessity of a recourse to arms
is averted ? Without again adverting to
transactions now present to the minds of
all, in you we recognize the republican
commander, who, though an ardent sup
porter of the institutions of his own coun
try--who, entrusted with the neutrality of
the Canadian frontier, not • only knew how
to preserve and maintain the majesty of our
own laws, but too well understood the du
ties which one nation owes to another, to
foment, for the propagation of political
principles, a civil war among the subjects
of a neighboring and friendly power.
As a testimony of our respect and es
teem, and with the view of exchanging con
gratulations on the most important event,
to which you have recently so happily con
tributed, we would invite you to partake
of a public dinner in this city on such a
day as it may (import with your conveni
ence to appoint.
James Ttillmatlge, Thomas W. Ludlow,
W. A. Doer, Robert Ray,
Aaron Clark, Jonathan P. Hall,
George Griswold, John Rathburn, Jr.,
Samuel B. Ruggles, Thomas Suffern,
Samuel Wood, B. Robinson,
Dudley Selden, P. Merit,
James J. Jones, Benjamin L. Swan
NEW Yom, , April 2, 1889.
DEAR Stu : It is now two years since,
that, inspired by the meritorious services
you had rendered to our common country
in Florida and Alabama, and rejoicing in
the then recent approbation 'pronounced by
the President of the United States, upon
the finding of a court martial of inquiry, in
which these services were brought into
question, your fellow-citizens in New York
had the honor of inviting you to meet them
at a public dinner, and of receiving your
acceptance of the invitation.
Untoward circumstances, now no longer
existing, but which then weighed heavily
upon this community, induced you to ask
an indefinite postponement of the dinner,
and influenced us, as the organs of others,
I to acquiesce in that request. But now
that the commercial difficulties, then ex
isting, have passed away, and that you,
' from that period to the present, have been
going on front one civic triumph to anoth
er, when, in addition to the preservation of
our neutral obligations on the Canada fron
tier, and the bloodless removal of the
Cherokees from their ancient homes, you
have, under circumstances of peculiar dif
ficulty and excitement, succeeded iu pre
venting any violation of the peace of the
country, and in preserving the due subor
dination of the State to the Federal au
thority, in the territory in dispute between
the United States and Great Britain, on
the frontiers of the State of Maine, we
claim the fulfilment of your pledge to inset
your fellow citizens of New York ut a pub
lic dinner; and our present purpose is to
invite you to name a day when the debt we
rejoice in owing to you, may iu part be
Philip Ilouc,
Thu,ldeus Phelps,
Augustin Fleming,
Charles King,
Edward Curitia,
C. W. Lawrence,
Jacob P. Gireml,
James B. Murry,
Charles B. ITavis, W M. Price,
Charles Aug. Davis, Charles G. Ferris,
Jasnar Hoyt, Russell 11. Nevins,
Ogen Hoff ,man
Willis Hall
43:ellibald Gracie,
J. Watson Webb,' Joseph 'lonic,'
! Joseph Monroe, William L. Stone,
William Douglass, John Levine Graham,
Hiram Ketchum, A. H. Wyckoff,
H. Maxwell, Wm. H. Aspenall,
John A. Stevens, Samuel L. Gouveecur,
George S. Dougty, Charles Graham,
M. C. Palesien, Daniel Chaim,
S. Biddy, R. ft Ward,
George W. Brown, Wm. W. Geenway,
Joseph Blunt, J. W. Webb,
William Whitton, Morgan M, Smith,
Cornelius Low, John A. King,
Jacob B. Le Roy,
re. Divine service may be expected in
Bt. John's Episcopal Church on Thursday
evening by the Rev. Mr. Billsby.
11: - "With a mind of the highest order,
and harmoniously developed, Pierce com
bines the suavity of a child."—Cleveland
The terse severity of the above, requires
a little amplification to make it generally
intelligible : thus, "a mind of the highest
order," has reference to the stupendous
measures of government, originated by Mr.
Pierce while a member of Congress, and
the trancendent eloquence and power with
which he advocted them, as well as to the
acute discrimination and far-seeing-policy
exhibited by his bitter opposition to the
passage of three important public improve
ment bills which . were readily approved
and signed by one Andrew Jackson.
"Harmoniously developed." The "liar -1
niony" here spoken of is intended to ex
hibit that intelectual as well as practical
consistency for which Mr. Pierce has al
ways been so remarkable ; for instance, in
the House of Representatives, he voted
for the right of petition. Again in Jan.
1852, he denounced the Fugitive Slave
law, as odious, loathsome and damnable ;
in une, 1852, five months after, he laud
ed it to the skies as the most wise, just,
humane and salutary act that was ever
passed by the American Congress.
"Suavity of a child." The "child"
here alluded to, is not intended to reprsent
the artlessness, innocence and suavity of
children generally, but of "a child" which
is agreed by the best political philologists
to mean none other than the identical 'boy'
to whom his friend, Gov. Steele, says he
generously gave a stick of candy, "al
though the boy was a total stranger to
General Pierce." —Wash. Commonwealth.
U 7 The sales of Real Estate, advertised
by the Sheriff of Clarion county, occupy
the first page, and part of the fourth, of
the Clarion Register. There must be some
80 or 100 different pieces of property,
amounting to, we don't know how many
thousand dollars.
This is another sad commentary on the
effects of the odious Tariff of 1846. The
citizens of that county, farmers, mechanics,
and laboring men, were directly or indi
rectly interested in the Iron business—its
manufacture, from the raw material taken
from the bowels of the earth, into Pig Met
al. The Iron business has been crushed
by the low duty imposed upon it, by the
Tariff of 1846, and multitudes of the citi
zens of that county hare either become
bankrupt, or are thrown out of employment
by it. The farmer has lost the market for
his produce. The capitalist the ability to
employ laborers, and thus a general stag
nation and derangement of business has
We are informed that the citizens of
that county, are not blind now to the cause
of their pecuniary difficulties. They see
that they were duped in 1844, by Politi
cal letter-writers, assuring them, "that
Pennsylvania's interests were safe in the
hands of J. K. Polk and the Locofoco
party." They acknowledge that locofcco
ism all over the Union, is opposed to the
protective policy; except, perhaps, a few
who are not office hunters in Pennsylvania.
As a consequence of the discovery of that
villianous fraud upon them, they are now
by scores in that region out in support of
the Whig nominees, as we are assuured.
Westmoreland Intelligences.
The Way of the Demagogue,
The following is an extract from the
speech of James T. Brady, and delivered
at the meeting in New York, condemning
the surrender of Kahle at which he presi
“If I know myself—if I believe in God
—if I hope for an eternity, I desire to see
England humbled and Ireland free. I
would be no man were it otherwise. I
would betray my nature, my name and ori
gin if with my whole heart I did not de
sire to see England in ruins. There is no
Irishman who is not craven and renegade
that would not offer up his life, give his
blood drop by drop, his flesh piece by
piece, if by so doing ho could crush, de
stroy, annihilate that hellish power.”—
This same James T. Brady is a Locofo
co leader in New York, and one of the
strongest champions of. British Free Trade
policy in the country. How can such a
man speak as above and then read the fol
lowing from the London Times of July
the 6th, without the blush of shame at his
lying asservations? _
tqn respect to the Tariff policy, we
take Gen. Pierce to be a fair representa
tive of the opinions of .Mr. Calhoun,
There! you canting, drivelling hypocrite;
you want to "annihilate the hellish power
of Great Britain," do you, at the very mo
ment you are trying to move heaven and
earth to elevate a man to the Presidency
in whom Great Britain expects to find such
a "valuable ally" in the promotion of her
counnermal interests! That's a likely sto
ry now, isn't it.
STATE OF INDIANA.--The news from
the West is of the moat cheering charac
ter. A prominent citizen of Indiana, in a
letter to a citizen in Maryland, says that
'the Whigs arc very sanguine of success ;'
that they 'are raising Scott poles two hun
dred feet high in every direction,' that
'the enthusiasm is greater than 1840;' that
'no doubt Indiana will go for Scott and
Graham ;" and that the Looofocos are
down in the mouth,' and 'give up the elec
To the editor of the Republic:
SIR :—Please caution the public,
through your paper, against the use of the
wax seals on letters which are to be trans
mitted across the Isthmus, either to or
from the Pacific.
Tho Postmaster of San Francisco re
ports, under date of 15th of July, that
"the (then) last mail from New York con
tained a large number of letters thus seal
ed, which (owing to the melting of the
wax) it was impossible to seperate without
injury to a portion of them."
Similar complaints have been received
from other quarters, and particularly from
England, in respect to letters sent soaled
in this manner from California.
Editors of newspapers generally would
do a public service by calling special at
tention to this matter.
I am, respectfully your obedient ser
vant, N. K. HALL,
Postmaster General.
fir "Let's take a horn !" is a phrase of
frequent utterance. The blast of that
horn may be the signal fur the porter to
open the gate to death.
[E.. -v= - There is no money better laid out
than that which contributes to domestic
It should be universally known—for it is strictly
true—that indigestion is the parent of a large
proportion of the thrill diseases. I)ysentery, diar
dam cholera nimbus, liver complaint, Mid 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 sutler 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 Ilootland's German Bitters, prepared by
Dr. C. M. Jackson, which, as an alterative cunt
tire, and invigorant, stand:, alone and neap
, pronehed. General depot, 120 Arch street.—
We hare tried these Bitters, and know that they
are excellent for the diseases specified above,—
Phgladelphia City Item.
. . ~,
On Thursday 19th ult.,
by Rev. S. H.
Reid, Mr. JOHN McMuLLEN to Miss MAR
GRET Poor, both of Sinking Valley, Blair
county, Pa.
On Sunday morning 22d ult., at the res
idence of • her son-in-law, Jeremiah Row,
aged 72 years.
State Legislature,
The undersigned offers himself as an In
dependent candidate for a seat in the State
Legislature, and respectfully solicits the
support of the independent voters of the
district, promising, if elected, to perform
the duties of a faithful representative.
Birmingham Aug. 31, '53.
Aughwich Collegiate School,
This School will commence at Shirleysburg on
the last Wednesday in September. Instruction
will be given in the usual academic studies, and
in any branches °fa collegiate education that may
he required. The healthful and retired situation
of the village, its beautiful scenery and the con
venience of access by the railroad renders this
place one of the most desirable points for the es
tablishment of an Academy in the State.
The neighborhood of the flourishing Female
Seminary, under the charge of the Rev. James
Campbell, otters an inducement to parents who
desire to send their children from home, together.
The very nnspicions commencement that has
been made, the friendly zeal of the citizens fir its
success, and the wealth and intelligence of the
surrounding country, give assurance that the de
sign of rendering this institution permanent will
he sustained.
Tuition per session of 22 weeks, $lO to sl2.
Boarding can be had in the village at $1,25 to
$1,75 per week, .according to ac , ommodations.—
No deduction fur absence except in case of Iwo
tract.' illness. Tuition tee payable in advance.
The Principal will expect the application of
each student to his studies, the employment of
his time and his general deportment throughout
the session to be subject to his supervision.
11. J. CAMPBELL, A. 8., Principal.
September 2, '52.-2in•
Shirleysburg Female Seminary.
The winter term, of the second year, of this In
stitution will CUIIIIIIOIIOO 011 Tuesday the 2,1 day of
The location is unsurpassed in salubrity of cli
mate and beauty of scenery—and a sufficient trial
has shown that a flourishing institution can be
maintained here, notwithstionling the praisewor
thy competition on the subject of education
throughout this entire region of country.
Additional improvements are in progress which
will afford accommodation for a few more hoard
ing scholars. The services of a very accomplished
teacher of instrumental and vocal music, and of
the French language, have been secured.
The year is divided into two sessions of twenty
two weeks each. Eleven weeks constituting a
No deduction nook except in case of protracted
TEItMS.-13oarding and lodging, per week,
$1,50. Tuition 84,00 and 85,00. Instrumental
music, French, &c., extra.
CO "nu examination of the pupils will com
mence on Thursday 31st day of September, at
10 o'clock, A. hl., and continue two days.
The parents and friends of the institution arc
respectthily invited to attend.
Bev. J. CAMPBELL, A. M., Principal.
September 2,1852.-2 m•
Auditor's Notice.
The undersigned, appointed by the Court of
Common Pleas to distribute the proceeds arising'
from the Sheriff's Sale of the real estate of James
Frank in the hands of Win. B. Zeigler, Esq., will
attend for that purpose at his Office in the bor
ough of Huntingdon, on Saturday the 2nd day of
October next, when and where all persons inter
ested can attend or be forever debarred.
September 2,'52.-4t. • Auditor.
Stray Steer.
Came to the residence of the subscriber, in
I Clay township, Huntingdon county, abont the
middle of June last, a Black and White Steer,
about two years old. 'rho owner is requested to
come forward, prove property, pay charges and
take him away, otherwise he will be disposed of
according to law. T. L. MARIAN.
SeptPrnb, 2. 1552.-31.
Shade Gap, Huntingdon County, Pa
J. 11. W. M'Clitotts, A. M., Principal, ssisted
by R. H. Monstow, A. 8., in the Mathemutical
and Classical depurtments, and by S. C.,txrasti.,
an experienced teacher, in the English department.
The course of instruction is thorough and suf
ficiently extensive to qualify students for the So
phomore or Junior class in College.
The buildings are new, commodious, and iu
every way adapted to the accommodation of a
large number of Students.
ihe location is retired and healthful, and is en
sy of access, being on the stage route that con
nects Chainhersburg with the Central Railroad
at Mount Union.
Tile year is divided into two sessions of fine
month, each; the Winter Session commencing on
the third Wednesday of October, and the Summer
Session on the third Wednesday in April.
The terms urn very low, The whole expense',
per session, for board, washing, tuition, fuel, &c.,
are front $4O to $47 according to the branches
pursued. The next session will commence on
Wednesday, the 20th of October.
For circulars emimaing particulars, or any in
formation desired, address
J. 11. W. hVGINNES,
Shade Gap, Aug. 26, 1852.-2 m.
WA:ZMUTX , Ltutaoll
The semi-annual exhibition of the Students of
Milnwood Academy will take place on Wednes
d.iy the 15th of September. The exercises will
commence at 1 o'clock, I'. M. The parents and
friends of the students, and all interested in the
Institution, or in the cause of education general
ly, arc respectfully invited to attend.
J. 11.' W. APGINNES, Principal,
August 26, 1852.-3 t.
Orphans' Court Sale.
In pursuance of an order of an Orphan's Cowl
of Huntingdon county, the undersigned Trustee
appointed by said Court for that purpose, will ex
pose at public Silk on the premises on Saturday
the 18th day of September, at to o'clock A. 1117,
the following described real estate, late of Lewis
Smalley, dee'd., situated in the township of Shir
ley, in the county aforesaid, Si, t A tract or par
eel of land itAjoining hind of the heirs of William
Hays on the North, land of Davison C. Smalley
on the East, and hind of Samuel 11. Bell on the
South-West, containing 107 ACRES, be the
sumo more or less, haying some cleared land and
other improvements thereon.
TERMS OF SALE.—One third of the pur
chase money to be paid on the confirmation of
sale, and the residue, in two equal annual pay
ments thereafter with interest, to be secured by
bonds and mortgage of the purchaser.
August 26,'52.-3t.
No. 580, Market St., above Eiyht,'phut.
tinder the new arrangement the eitrs which ar
rive tioin Pittsburg, Harrisburg, &e., will run to
the New Depot, corner of Schuylkill sth and Mar
ket. In order to accommodate the public we will
always hare our Coach at the New Depot on the
arrival of the cars to cam• Passengers to the Al
legheny house, which is in the centre of the city.
Oitr old friends will please ride down, and ull who
wish to patronise a House with a Good Table,
Clean Beds, and accommodating assistants, will
please give us a call. nrms, one dollar per day.
At,ust 26 1852.-6 m.
New MDHoary and Dress Making.
Mrs. 11. M. CHAPLIN, from Pittsburg.
l'a., would inform the ladies of Huntingdon and
vicinity, that she has commenced the above busi
ness at her residence, two doors east of the Ger
nnm Church, on Mifflin Street. La
dies desiring the latest and most approved style
of bonnet and fancy dress, will find it to their ad
vantage to patronize the New Establishment,
where they will be promptly waited un and have
their work dune in a very superior manner.
Huntingdon, August 26, '52.
Commission .Merchants,
Nos. 23 & 25 Spear's IWhar
Will receive and sell, Flour, Grain, and al:
kinds of Country Produce—including lumber.
ChT Liberal Cash advances made on Consign
ments, prompt returns as soon as sales are effect
ed. Aug. 26, '52.-4ni.
Administrators' Notice.
Estate of WILLIAM CORBIN, late of Clay town
Chip, Hunt. Cu.; dec'd
Letters of administration on the above estate
having been granted to the undersigned, all per
nuns indebted will make immediate payment, and
those !laving claims will present them duly en
thenticated for settlement.
Aug. 19,'53.-6t.• Admr's.
Administrator's Notice.
Estate of A6A3I That M, late of Cromwell
township, Hunt. co., dee'd.
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 for settlement.
August 19, '52.-6t
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
the hut; lion of Dorsey & Maguire, or to the sob
scriber, either by note or book account, please
call and settle the same as lam &termed that
no longer indulgence shall be given.
Huntingdon Aug. 19, 1852.
The great Atlantic, the blue Pacific, and the
Niagara Falls all combined together, cannot be
compared with Heaton & Willet's splendid assort
ment of SUMMER GOODS opened out at Bridge
port, which they intend to sell cheap for cash or
prod nee. HEATON & WILLET.
Bridgeport, Aug. 5, '52.
New Stock of Summer Clothing,
Vests from 50cts to $5; Pants from 75cts 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 LEA
For .1e at LEVI'S Store.
Hoots, Shoes, Hats, £c.,
Fur sale at LEVI'S cheap corner store.
A Fine Assortment of
&c., et only. 15 per cent, profit, for salon the
cheep store of TAPI