Newspaper Page Text
50 i v, tT
Thursday Morning, Sept. 23, 1552.
BY STEWART & BALI
OP NEV JERSEY
FOR VICE I'RESIDENT,
WM. A. GRAHAM,
OF NORTH CAROLINA
WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET
WIC, S. A. PutmANcE,
A. E. BROWN, J. POLLI
14.—Jas. 11. Camphel.
15.—. Tits. 1). Paxton.
/6.—Jas. K. Davidson.
17.-1)r. J. McCulloch.
18 —Ratlph Drake
• _ . _ . •
I.—Wm. F. Hughes.
3.—John W. Stokes.
4.—John P. Verret).
6.—Jas. W. Fuller.
10.—Chas. P. Waller.
12.—M. C. Mercer.
19. -John Linton.
21.—Thos. J. Bigham,
22.—Lewis L. Lord.
FOR CANAL G
OF BERKS 4OUNTY
WHIG DISTRICT TICKET.
CON (J ILLS S.
JOHN WCULLOCH, OF HUNT. CO,
S. S. WHARTON, OP HUNT. CO,
JAMES L. GWIN, OF BLA[R CO,
IVIIIG COUNTY TICKET.
BAWL WIGTON, OF FRANKLIN,
.10HIst BRE WSTER, OF SHIRLEY,
RALPH CROTSLEY, OF CASS,
Messrs. Clarke and Hyskle, offer saddler
shop, tools and furniture for rent, in War
Jacob Miller audits the account of T.
Stewart, Administrator of Henry Whitsel
dec'd., on Friday 15th October.
Sheriff Zeigler offers an improved lot
near the borough of Shirlcysburgh.
Our Merchants and Milliners will notice
the card of John Stone & Sons, Phila.—
They will al trays Find it to their advantage
to deal with those who advertise.
WANTED—Throe or four dozen of young
chickens; also a regular weekly supply of
fresh butter—something more than 'mar
ket price' will be given for a good article,
regularly delivered. Engagement to com
mence about the first of November. En
quire at this office.
LIMA small, retired family, in town,
wishes to obtain a boy about fourteen years
of age, and a girl about twelve, to raise
and educate. To each. will bo guaranteed
a good common school education. The
boy will be taught a trade and the girl all
the duties of a House Keeper; and if she
has capacity and inclination for it, she will
also be qualified to teach school. The ut
most care will be devoted to the moral and
religious instruction of both, and to each
will be given a suitable outfit, when of age.
For particulars apply at this office.
BRAG PLUMS.—At thelate Horticultu
ral Exhibition in Philadelphia Mr. Wil
liam Dorris, Sr. of the borough of Hunting
don took the first premium for a basket - of
the largest and beat plums there shown.—
There were competitors from the States of
New Jersey, Delaware and Pennsylvania.
The plums were grown on the tree stand
ing in Mr. Dorris' back enclosure—the
same one which produced the brag plums
(17" Mrs. Thomas Fisher will accept our
thanks for a basket of the best potatoes
we ever ate. They were grown in her
garden, and no doubt cultivated under her
ae time for holding the Exhibition
of Shirleysburg Seminary has been chan
ged to Thursday 30th inst.
GOES IT BLIND—The Locofoco party
when they support Gen. Pierce.
'lass Meeting in Hollidaysburg.
Last Friday we attended the Whig Mass
Meeting in Hollidaysburg, which was a ve
ry largo and enthusiastic gathering. Gen.
Scott, the great lion himself, was there du
ring the fore part of the day and his great
name and great presence called forth the
wildest enthusiasm. The urbanity of his
demeanor, and his easy and elegant inter
course with his fellow citizens, annihilated
the silly and contemptible charges of "van
ity" and "fuss and feathers." He left the
finest impression upon all classes of people,
but the affection with which ho greeted his
old fellow soldiers who had fought and
bled with him on the fields of their mutual
glory, sent the shining tear dancing down
the rosy and the wrinkled cheek. Old
men were there who carried upon their bo
dies, the British sabre cuts of 1814 ; and
young men were there, whose wounds were
fresh from Mexican lances. Strong is the
friendship and love contracted in the
Inidt of danger ! He left for the West in
the noon train amidst thundering acelama
In the afternoon the meeting assembled
in the court house yard. Hon. Samuel
Calvin was chosen President with a large
number of Vice Presidents and Secretaries.
The assembled multitude was then address
ed by ex-Gov. Johnston in a very able and
masterly speech. He was followed by the
lion. Edward Stanley of North Carolina,
who made a very splendid, entertaining and
instructive speech. He said North Caro-'
lina was as sure for Gen. Scott as the day
of the election shall arrive. Mr. Stanley
is one of the noblest spirits in the United
States. He was followed by that chaste,
beautiful and splendid speaker, lion. Rob
ert T. Conrad, of Philadelphia, who was
laboring under severe indisposition, in con
sequence of which and the lateness of the
evening he made but a few remarks. The
meeting then adjourned until dark, and
then assembled in the court house, at which
time it was ably any eloquently addressed
by Gen. W. H. Irvin, of Lewistown, and
our friend Dr. Wintrode, of Marklesburg,
in this county. The whole passed off in a
Look out for one of the most splendid
and stupendmis — Whig victories, that ever
swept over this country. The old lion of
the battle storm is pacing with a conquer
Meeting on Saturday Evening.
We were disappointed on Saturday even
ing last, that Judge Conrad in consequence
of being unwell at Hollidaysburg, did not
get hero to address the meeting called in
Huntingdon for that time. Nevertheless
the ball went on. A meeting assembled
in the Court House which was probably
one of the most enthusiastic we ever atten
ded. John Bumbaugh was called to the
chair—no other officers appointed A. K.
Cornyn, Esq., was called on for a speech
who responded in a very eloquent manner.
John Williamson Esq., next made a spirit
stiring speech. J. S. Stewart, Esq., made
the concluding speech. All the speeches
were received with tremendous plaudits.—
We have no recolletiott of ever before wit
nessing such an enthusiastic meeting.
A VOICE FROM CASS TOWN.SinP,
The noble Whigs of this district met in
Cassville, on Friday the 17th inst. The
meeting was large and enthusiastic, and the
resolutions adopted are of the right spirit.
We aro sorry the proceedings reached us
too late for insertion in this week's Journal•
We• will give them in our next. All hon
or to patriotic Cass !
A Frank Confession.
There is no novelty in the fact the Brit
ish press is unanimously for PIERCE j but
there aro both frankness and instruction in
the following paragraph flom the (Liver
"As regards England,. public sympathy,
it is needless to say, is enlisted on the
side of the Democratic candidate.. .Not
that Gen. Pierce is cosidered the better
man. Far otherwise. Ile is merely ac
cepted as the nominee of that great Union
who desire to push the principle of free
trade to its utmost limits."
In other terms, Gen. PIERCE is not the
favorite in Britain on account of his supe
rior fitness for the presidency of the Uni
ted States. General SCOTT is confessedly
the superin candidate, so far as character,
services, and the ability to maintain the
honor and promote the interests of his
country are concerned. But Gen. SCOTT
is an American, and will be faithful to the
American Republic; while Gen. PIERCE is
relied upon as the fosterer of British com
merce and manufactures at the cost of
American farmers and mechanics. For
that reason —and that reason only—Gen.
PIERCE is ,, acopted" by British politician.
ity'"A drunken fellow in Cincinnati, the
other night, attempted to whip his wife,
but she tied him and marched him to the
For the Journal
Poor House Farm.
Seeing you have grati
fied a numerous class of your readers, by
publishing the Act of our last Legislature,
authorising, on certain principles, the sale
of the Poor House Farm now belonging to
this county—permit me through the col
umns of the Journal to make a few remarks
in relation to that 'Act,' and to some of the
causes and influences that were brought to
bear in giving it birth.
And here lot me premise that if, in any
subsequent remarks I may snake on this
subject, I should seem to speak disreputa
bly of the venerable town of Huntingdon,
it is not at all my design to charge upon its
citizens in the mass, any thing that is mean
or contemptible. lam persuaded that the
people of Huntingdon, as to the great body
of them, are gentlemen of lofty bearing,
and would scorn to do a mean action. lint
notwithstanding this is heartily conceded,
certain underhand measures and operations,
in relation to this. Poor House concern,
have emanated from these which partake,
in my opinion, very much of the nature of
selfishness, and which can not be justified
on the principles of fair dealing.
That this Poor house scheme originated
in the first place with a certain clique, or
sub-party in the towlOof Huntingdon who
saw, or thought they saw, their own imme
diate aggrandisement in the measure, is a
fact too apparent to td any argument
here. And that the clandestine effort, in
procuring the passage of the late 'Act,' to
gether with all the agitation and disturban
ces in relation to the sale and transfer of
this P. H. Farm, was devised and concoct
ed by this same clique of disorganiscrs, is
also a fact of no less notoriety.
Two of the ten commissioners named in
the original Act, men of high res
pectability and standing—were actual res
idents of the borough of lluntingdon, and
thus by their weight of character, as well
as by their peculiar position, held the bal
ance of power between the upper and the
lower end. Yet under all these circum
stances, and because certain selfish purpo
ses were not consummated, new and special
legislation must be had on the subject, not
only nullifying the Act of the ten Commis
sioners, but it must be shaped in such man
ner as to disfranchise, or expatriate the ci
tizens of every other section of the county,
not included within this highly favored,
circular area of seven miles around the
borough of Huntingdon.
This lute Act of the Legislature is an
Act of censure against those ten Commis
sioners. It stamps upon their proceedings,
in snaking the selection they did, the char
acter of foolishness, if not of contempt. It
virtually says to them, "Fools that you
were, could you not see your duty better?
Did you not know that this entire project
was gotten up, and intended for the espe
cial benefit of the town of llun+ingdon, and
I that yen were altogether derelict in your
duty by locating it any where dye.
fless - rs. Editors, tliere is a certain de-;
gree 'of injustice, and unfairness in this
high handed measure that does not perhaps,
at first sight, appear on its face. And the
injustice lies here: The proposition to in
troduco the Poor House system in this
county was sent forth, and placed before
the minds of the people, coupled with the
idea that every section of the county should
have a fair and equal chance fur the loca
tion. There was no nook or corner pro
hibited. By the face of the law competi
tion was universal over the county. The
law was broad and untramelled by any cir
cumscribing circle, or sectional restrictions
whatever; but no sooner had the votes of
the people been obtained sanctioning this
act than new and special legislation issues
from the county seat, or near it, limiting
and circumscribing the area of selection,
and declaring that the location of the Farm
shall not overstep the limits of seven miles
from the borough; thus taking away the
Very boon, and to the larger portion of the
townships the only boon held out by the
law; for every one having bad the least ex
perience in Poor House affairs well knows,
that the practical effort and bearing of the
system, instead of being beneficial, will be
highly injurious and prejudiced to at least
three-fourths of the townships compoing
this county, compared with the old system
of each township supporting its own poor.
Now to exact from we my vote, (and here
in consists the very gist and essence of the
wrong,) under the idea that, soy farm or
my house may be bought and used for a
certain purpose, or under the idea of any
other advantage or inducement held out to
me t and afterwards to transfer and appro
priate that vote to a different and opposite
idea—to the idea that my house or farm
shall have no chance to be so boughtend
used, and that I shall not under any cir
cumstances have the advantages thus held
out, is, according to my sense of the term,
Give me back my vote, and I may cast
it differently, just as the place and charac
ter of the "Act" which induced it, is chan
ged. Here I declare that, in my opinion,
the only fair policy, and the only sound
policy is, to let the location remain where
it is, or otherwise to let the whole subject
revert back to the. people. Let a new
start be made, and then make the circum.
scribing limits one mile around the county
seat if you please, only let the people know
what they are voting for, and not foist a
law upon them in one shape, and then ex
tract their money from them in another.
I now call attention to the pecuniary as
peat of this subject. How will it operate
in relation to our' taxes? Recollect the
question now is, not whether the purchase
in the first place was a. good one, and
whether the location was judiciously made.
These are now obsolete and inoperative
questions, and the only practical question
with which we, as tax-payers have anything
to do is this, would it be judicious, would
it be conducive to the highest and best in
terests of the tax-ridden citizens of this
county, especially of those situated outside
the circumscribing circle, to sell and dis
pose of the present farm, at whatever ruin
ous sacrifice, and to purchase another at a
price however exorbitant, merely that the
town of Huntingdon may be garnished,
adorned, and beautified by the erection of
a stately edifice in its immediate vicinity,
thus perverting, in a measure, the grand
objept oLtliggystem, by making the embel
lishmeprofir county seal a matter of par
amount importance toter health, enjoy
ment, and iiboommodation of the paupers
themselves. Every man who is not blind-'
etjankrejudice; who has t st discern
in/111.fad is conversant w . Ira of this
kind, knows, that a sale isfer as
contemplated by the late t be at
tended with most ruinous con uences, for
although the Act is artfully worded to con
vey the idea that no loss is to be sustained,
yet such will, most assuredly, not be the
fact, for recollect the Act, as regards the
views of the clique who got it up, is posi
tive. The farm must be sold whatever
may be the price offered, and with the net
proceeds, diminished by one-fourth, one
third, or whatever the case may be, anoth
er is to be purchased, whether of ten,
twenty, or fifty acres the Act does not say.
These weighty matters are left discretion
ary and out of view; but two things are
positive and certain, namely, the farm must
be sold, and the new location must be
within this highly favored circular area of
seven miles around the borough of Hunt
Testimony in Point,
In the U. S. Senate, the bill cresting
the office of Lieutenant General being un
der consideration, the following observa
tions were made.
Mr. IlAmmx, of Maine (Pierce Demo
crat), said: "I think as highly, and I
speak openly and publicly everywhere of
the distinguished General upon whom this
rank is to be conferred, as any Senator
Mr. Rum', of South Carolina, (States
Bights Democrat), said: "I shall vote for
the resolutions, on the simple ground that
Gen. Scott merits it—any testimonial of
your senso of his high and distinguished ser
vices should bo cheerfully paid. lie has
shed glory on the United States,_ and we,
representing the States, ought to bestow on
him all the honor we can with propriety be
stow. I shall vote, and vote most cheer
rfully, to bestow on this distinguished soldier
the honor the resolutions propose, on. the
simple ground that ho has fairly and glori
ously won it."
. Mr. Benam, of South Carolina, (State
Rights Democrat), said: "I concur with
my colleague in saying that I shall vote
for this resolution most cheerfully, as a
tribute to Gen. Scott. He has won for
himself and country a historical reputation,
and I am willing, as far as I can, to bear
testimony in my official character of his
Mr. HALE, of New ITampsbire, (Free
Soil Deanocaat), said: "I believe, myself,
that as far as military skill and military
prowess are concerned, General Scott has
a reputation compared with which no man
in the world can stand before him. I be
lieve, and I am sustained in my informa
tion from military men, who were with hint
in Mexico, that greater skill, greater sei
, mice, and more of those characteristics
which go to make up a great soldier, nev
er were displayed by any mortal man, than
'were displayed by Gen. Scott, from the
time he landed at Vera Cruz, until he en
tered the city of Mexico."
HENRY CLAY, of Kentucky, (Whig),
I said: "I do not mean to dwell upon the
merits of the individual whom it is propos
ed to bo rewarded here; the whole country,
the whole world, rings with his praises in
a military point of view. If there ever
was au instance in which it was the duty
of a nation to offer its sentiments of grati
tude with a view to stimulate future mili
tary action, by bestowing the rank, cos
ting nothing, but grateful beyond descrip
tion to the individual who may receive it,
the ease of the conqueror of Mexico pre-
Bents such an instance."
Mr. FoorE, (Union Pierce Democrat),
said: "I honor the illustrious personage
alluded to so often in the progress of this
debate, as highly as any one hero. All
the commendation bestowed upon him on
this occasion, is in my judgement, not at
all beyond his deserts: us a patriot I rec
ognize him as entitled to the most pro
found respect; as a high-minded and ac
complished gentleman, ho possesses my
esteem and affection; as the victor upon
many a well fought field, in which the na
tional honor was maintain and the ene
mies of our beloved •untilly humbled be
fore our triu. , • ing, respect him,
I am grata him, lam proud of
aEN. SCOTT ON SLAVERY.—The Nor
folk Cow* publishes a letter from Sena
tor WAnll, of Ohio, to a gentleman of Nor
folk, in which ho denies that Gen. SCOTT
made to him the assertion that he would
sooner cut off his right hand than lend it
to the - support of slavery. No such decla
ration was made by General SCOTT to
him, or in his hearing.
fir From every part of the Union, we
learn of honest men throwing off the shaok
les of locofocoism and joining the Whig
ranks ! The whole country is in a blaze
1.1" r We have received the Whig Be
i view for September containing engraved
likenesses of Wm. A. Graham, Whig can
didate for Vico President, and Geo. Ash
,' loan, M. C., from Mass. It is filled with
able articles on current, politicle and lit
erary subjects. Published by Champion
Bissel 120 Nassau St. N. V. price $3,00
We have also received the last numbers
of the Edinburg Review, 'Westminster Re
view, London Quarterly, and Blackwoods
Magazine for August. They are all stor
ed with the best of reading, and discuss
subjects of interest to the whole human
family, Re-published by Leonard Scott
& Co., 79 Fulton St. N. Y. prico of each
$3,00 a year.
It should be unirmally known—for it is strictly
true—that indigestion is the parent of a large
proportion of the titbit diseases. Dysentery, tiler-
How, cholera morbus, liver complaint, and many
other diseases enumerated in the city inspector's
weekly catalogue of (tenths, are generated by in
digestion alone. Think of that dyspeptics! think
of it all who suffer fi•mn disordered stomachs, and
if you are willing to be guided by advice, founded
upon experience, resort at once (don't delay a
day) to Hoofland's German Bitters. prepared by
Dr. C. M. Jackson, which, no un alterative cura
tive, and invigorant, stands alone and unap
mooched. General depot, 120 Arch street.—
We have tried these Bitters, and know that they
aro excellent for the diseases specified almve,—
Phyladelpitiu City hem.
Reported for Me journal.
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER
7a. m. 2p. m. 9p. in.
.............. .......,...., ...........,
Tuts.—Sept 14 49mi. • • •58 ...... 56
WED. 15 58 ` • 61 60
Tim as. " 16 52 66 52
FRI. " 17 45 64 50
SAT. " 18 46 70 55
SuN. . " 19 ...... 50 72 62
blox. " 20 5B 75 64
JACOB MILLER, OnsEnvuu.
Huntingdon, Sept 21, 1852.
On Sunday the sth inst., by Simon
Wright, Esq., Mr. MicuAEL T. BORIS to
Miss REBECCA SLONE, all of Union town
ship, Hunt. co.
On Monday the 13th inst., by the same,
Mr. ASHER KELLY to Miss MARY COR
BIN, all of Cass township, Hunt. co.
On Sunday the 19th inst., by Daniel
Africa, Esq., Mr. JACKSON HICKS to Miss
JULIAN WALLS both of Huntingdon.
On the 13th, of August, SA ILA it Pon;
Daughter of John and Martha A. Port,
aged 18 years, 10 moths and 2 days.
It has pleased our All-wise Father to
visit us. There is reason, however, to
bless the name of our God that in this af
fliction there is mingled all that is calcula
ted to relieve its severity and reconcile us
to it. Our dear child sleeps in Jesus, she
lived for heaven and has gone there—she
loved the Lord, and now enjoys him--she
delighted in his worship here, and in the
society of saints, and now unites with the
spirits of the just made perfect in their un
ceasing and enrapturing ascriptions of
praise to him that sits upon the throne and
to the Lamb. What more could we ask?
Is not the possession of Heaven and socie
ty of the blesssed, the great object of hu
"Sleep lovely (laughter, and death's cold arms,
no pain afflicts, or fear shams,
Thy tender - spirit now at rest,
With angels bright, with all the blest.
Dearest II a ught er, thou hest lett us.
And thy less see deeply feel;
13ut it is Clod who has bereft it:
Ile can all our societies heal:'
SD E RIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of a certain writ of Firia Facial; to
etc directed, I will sell at public outcry at the
front door of the Court House in the Boroimit of
Huntingdon, on Monday the 11th, dor of Octo
ber next, at 11 o'clock A. M. "All the right ti
tle and interest John Williams of in and to all
that certain lot of ground situated in The town
ship of Shirley and county of Huntingdon, ad
joining the Borough of Shirleysburg, fronting
sixty feet on the road to Bells' Mill, and riming
back at right angles, ono hundred and foaiy feet
Ito the back street of said Borough, adjoining on
the North a lot of Charles Atherton, and on the
South n lot of ticorge Berman, having thereon
erected one two story frame dwelling house, one
1 1 frame shop, and a frame stable, together with the
uppertenances, Seized taken in Execution and
to be sold as the property of John Williams.
WM. B. ZEIGLER, SIM:
Saddler's Shop for ltent.
The subscribers will rent that well known Sad
dle• shop ofJesse Mothersbaugh, dee'd., in the
town of Warriorsmark Iluntincdon county. Said
shop is well arranged and fitted up for carrying
on said business, and is situated in the midst of a
number of Furnaces anti other Iron Works, a
flourishing village and .excellent neighbourhood
offering a rare chance to any person wishing to
engage in the business.
They also have on hands as the property of the
deed., a full and complete sett of Saddler's Tools,
also a quantity of stock which will he sold at pri
vate or public sale.
Persons wishing to rent or purchase will do
well by calling soon.
THOMA S B. HYSTER,
Admrs. of Jesse Muthersbaugh, dee'd,
The undersigned appointed Auditor by the Or.
phaus' Court, to distribute the fund in the hands
of Thomas Stewart, Administrator of Henry
Whitesel, deed., to and among those entitled to
the same, will attend for that purpose at his Of
fice in the Borough of Huntingdon, on Friday the
15th, day of October next at ono o'clock, P. M.
JACOB MILLER, Auditor.
Orphans' Court Salr.
In pursuance of an order of the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county, the under
signed guardians of the minor children of
Jacob S. Mattern, late of Franklin town
ship, in said county, dec'd., will expose to
public sale, on the premises, on Friday the
Bth day of October next, at ono o'clock,
P. M., all the right, title and interest, of
the said minor children of, in and to, all
that certain lot of ground situate in said
township, adjoining lands of Samuel Mat
tern and other lands of said minors, con
' taining about FIVE ACRES more or less,
and having thereon erected a two story
dwelling house, a single barn, a Potter's
and other buildings. This property
may be sold as a whole, or it may be divi
ded into lots so as to suit purchasers.
Terms of Sale.—One half of the pur
chase money to be paid on confirmation of
the sale, and the residue within one year
thereafter, with interest, to be secured by
the bonds and mortgage of the purchaser.
Sept. 16, '52.-3t. 5 Guars,
Orphans' Court Sale.
In pursuance of an order of the Orphans' Court
of Huntingdon county, the undersigned will ex
pose to public sale on the premises, on Saturday
the ninth day of October next, all that lot of
ground situate in West township, in said county,
adjoining hinds of Jacob Eberly, John , liewit,
George linger, George Borst and Wilson Stewart,
containing about one acre and a quarter, under
fence, and having thereon erected a log house, one
and a half stories high, with some fruit trees, and
a good spring of water at the door. To be sold
as the property of Sarah Stewart, late of said tp.,
TERMS OF SALE—One half of the pur
chose money to he paid on confirmation of said
sale, and the residue within one year thereafter,
with interest, to be secured by the bonds and
, mortgage of the purchaser.
Sept. 16, '32.-4t. Adm'r,
Estate of Caleb IV. Green, late of Clay
Letters of administration having been
granted to the undersigned on the above
estate all persons having claims against
said estate will present them duly authenti
cated for settlement and those indebted
will make immediate payment.
AUGUSTUS K. GREEN, Adult..
Sept. 16, 1852.-605.
Estate of Hugh Madden, Esq., lato of
Springfield township, die'd
Letters testamentary on the above estate
having been granted to the undersigned,
all persons having claims against it will
present them duly authenticated for settle
ment, and those indebted will make imme
WM. MADDEN, $ Ens.
Sept. IG, '52.-6t.
Huntingdon County Mutuallnstu ,
IVish to receive applications for agents,
from such persons as are willing to gives
time and attention to the duties. The pay
allowed will fully compensate agents for
their trouble. Agencies and duties con
fined to the county. Apply in person or
by letter, post-paid, to
DAVID SNARE, Sec.
Estate of William A. Apgar, late of Union
Letters testamentary on the above es
tate having been granted to the undersign
ed, all poi sons having claims against it will
present them properly authenticated for
settlement, and those indebted will make
JOHN A. APGAR, Er.
Sept. 'Pi, "52.--6t.'
Stolen on the night of the 13th lust., a
fair colored Dun Horse, four years old,
three of his feet white, the near front foot
partly white, black mane and tail, legs
above the feet also dark; well formed for
either saddle or light draft, about 15 hands
high, is a natural trotter, yet will pace or
rack occaisonally, shoulders marked some
with the collar, one a little sore at this
time, also a dark scar in his face an inch
or two below the eyes and near cheek bone,
also a white streak on the right of his back,
in the seat of the saddle. Shoes half worn,
but were all removed the day before.
Also stolen at the same time a half
worn saddle, horn in front broken off, and
a good double reined bridle with side bars
and joint in the bit. The above reward
will be given for the apprehension of the
Thief secured in jail, and return of the
horse, or Seventy dollars for the Thief,
and Thirty dollars for the safe delivery of
Woodbury tp., BIairDAVID G
Sept. 14, 1852.
Sri' Feathers wanted in exchange for goods at
he new store of J. BRICKER.
Blasting Powder and Safety Fuse always
on hand and for sale at the cheap store of
Nails, all kinds and sizes, for sale at the now
Im- Bed Pins, already turned, for sale at the
new store of
Fresh Cheese always on hand and for sale
at the new store of J. Bricker.
a' Timothy Seed for sale at the new store of
ighest Price in CAN for Wheat,
Paid at the Store of SIMON LEVI.
eaf 500 yds. Rng and Listen Carpetjust re
crived, and thr aide by J. & W. Sexton.