Newspaper Page Text
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Editor and Proprietor.
Wednesday Morning Morning October 27 , tB5B
The Circulation of the Hun
tingdon Journal, is great
er than the Globe and Am
CLUBBING WTH MAGAZINES.
The Huntingdon JOURNAL for oue year, and
either of the Magazines for the same period
will be sent to the address of any subscriber
to be paid in advance as follows
The Journal and Godey's Lady's Book, for
ene year, $3 50
The Journal and Graham's -Magazine, for
ens year, $3 50
The Journal and Emerson's and
Putnam's Monthly, for one year, $a 50
The Journal and Frank Leslie's Family
Magazine and Gazette of Fashion, for one
The Journal and Lady's Home Magazine,
for one year, $3 75
The Journal and Peterson's Magazine, for
see year, $2 75
The Journal and Atlantic Monthly, for one
year, $3 60
isr We hear it broadly hinted in cer
tam quarters, that Mr. J. A. Hall edits
and controls our paper; we don't pretend
to say that he arrogates to himself the edi
torship of the Journal; but we feel bound
to correct the mistake; we claim to edit
our paper ourself, and are independent of
Mr. Hall and every other man or set of
men. The truth of the matter as regards
Mr. Hall is just this and nothing more ; I
we have always regarded him as a friend I
under all circumstances, but he never had
anything to do editing the Journal !
!since we own lil he did up to last
spring was to write as article occasionally
which expressed our sentiments ; and to
give his opinion of matters and things
when we asked his opinion ; and it he is I
the man we have taken him to be he will
But last spring or eaCy summer when
the first move wan made ;it rJounty politics
in a conversation with Mr. Hill a certai n
course was suggested, and he volunteered
if the Journal would take that course he
(Hall) would do the necessary writing to
elect a sound Union Convention that would
put up a popular ticket ; and this suggev.
lion came up to our notion exactly, It was
the views of al! good Republicans and A.
mericans as tar as we are aware of. And
As we expected to be a good deal from
home during tho summer we accepted Mr.
Hall's ofler, but reserved the privilege to
reject anything that should not meet our
views fully. With this arrangement Mr.
Hall used our columns till the Nominating
Convention met, and being pleased with
the ticket and we being unusually throng
ed with job-work, he continued to prepare
articles for our paper, and we believe
wrote all the article except one or two up
to the election. Since the week before thin
election Mr. Hall has not been in our of
ice. This is the whole sum and sub
stance of the matter on which the hue and
cry is raised that we are the tool of ano
ther, because forsooth that other has for n
few weeks been writing our sentiments
and we published them. What does all
this amount tot More or less writing is
done for every editor in the country ; does
that deprive the editor of his position and
make a tool of him ; with the same propri
ety you might consider Milton's amenu
oasis the author of his poems. We seek
no quarrel with Mr, Hall; but the plain
truth of the matter is. he has positively re
fused to make a public denial, and we have
no other way left to put ourself right be
fore the public,
Prospectus for 1859.
Saturday Ety;ning Pos , .—This is one of
the best papers for the family circle, as it
contains weekly a large amount of the
best Literature, News, Agricultural Es
says, Domestic Receipts, &c. The pro
prietors have made arrangements with the
distinguished author, P. R. James, Esq,
for the aid of his brilliant and fertile pert.
They design opening the year with s his
torical Novolet, entitled the ' , Cavalier,"
by the above author. To show you the
great expense that the publishers are at 1
to procure the best talent for their readers,
they pay Mr. James for the above coined
novelet, $1,680 00'. In addition they
have secured the talent.' of the celebrated
authoresses. Mary Liciwitt and Grace
Greenwood, and T. S Arthur.
Terms, cash in advance—Single copy
$2 a year ; 4 copies $5 ; 8 copies $lO ;
18 copies $l5; 20 espies $2O; end one to
the getter up of the club.
Address, always post paid, Deacon &
Peterson, 1%. 182 South Third street,
(*ample numbers sent free.
Printer.—This periodkal. pub
lished in New York, by Henry dt Hun.
union. at •1 a year, is before ne, tilled
with valuable inforroatiun.
OH ! HOW BEAUTMUL.
This is invariably the tint exclamation
that comes to the lips when examining the
perfect and life-like pictures at Lewis'
Ambrutype room. This is the only pic
ture room in town, and we confidently say
it is an honor to old Huntingdon. his
merits as an artist will rest more on the ex
cellent pictures that emaiii , nate from his
room, than on anything we can say in
their favor. They are really beautiful
We would advise all who are in want of
good and durable pictures to give him a
call at once.
Atlantic Monthly.—This favorite peri.
odical has greeted our table for the month
of October. It still retains its usual vart.
ety of reading matter. For price, see our
Home Magaz;ne.—The Ladies' Home
Magazine for November is now 'on our ta
ble. "My own flre•side" is a life-like
steel engraving, up to nature. The fashion
plates are most equisite. The reading
matter is very interesting.
Mir In another column you will find a
notice to Lumbermen and Stock-raisers.
This property being no near to the Rail
road and Canal, makes it a very aosira ble
property. It can be had for a term of
KrThe Phrenological Almanac for
1859 is before us. It is published by
Fowler & Wells, 308 Broadway, N. Y.,
at 6 cents a copy, or 25 for a dollar. Be•
aides the astronomical calculations, it con
tains portraits of distinguished men and
The Democrlicy is at the confessional,
and every now and then one of its mem.
hers sighs out its errors loud enough to be
heard by the world. Thus ' , Occasional,'
the Washington correspondent of Forney's
Press, referring to the approaching session
of Congress and the revelations then to be
expected, says :
'-The condition of the Treasury Wen-
precetlented in time of peace, for the ex. 1
traordinary spectacle of a great country.
spending neatly twice as much as its rev.
enue is happily a rare one, The [laden
will look with great anxiety for the remedy
which the Administration has to propose.
Certainly somethiug ought to be done to
change our revenue system speedily. Of
all the tariffs we have had. the present is
the most crude and injudicious in its con-
The other great events of the year have
been the Utah war and the remarkable
pr ogress that has been made in official des
potism, corruption and centralization, i,
ezemplified in the severe tests applied.
1 and extraordinary expedients devised 1. - .)
force from the organization of the Demo.
Icratic party an endorseMent of Mr. Be
-1 chanan's Lecompton policy. It is a very
grave question whether the highest inter
! ests of the nation do not imperatively de
-1 wand that the legislative branch of the
Government should interpose a decided
check to the growing arrogance and dic•
tation of Presidential power. Do not be
surprised to see an earnest movement in
this direction at the next session. It is a
favorite old Democratic maxim that power
is constantly being taken front the bands
of many into the possession of the few.
There never was a better illus,ration of
this truism than that we have witnessed
during the last year."
New Law in York County.
We learn from ono of the York papers
that there was a great deal of 'scratching"
of tickets at the late election Especially
was this the case with the Congressional
and Senatorial tickets. Bat the election
officers in York township inaugurated a
new principal of law. The tiokets were
of course scratched with a pencil, for vo
ters are not in the habit of carrying ink
stands and pens in their pockets. But the
officers decided that lead pencil marks were
not lawrul, and so the candidates whose
names were stricken out, received the full
benefit of the pencil strokes; the tickets
were counted full the same as though no
scratching had occurred. We imagine
that those voters who scratched certain
candidates, are not exactly satisfied to learn
that no respect was paid to their" express
ed wishes. This moths of holding elec
Lions is compelling a man to vote for a can.
didate, whether he will or not.
Are InoN Hzawr.—A Pennsylvania cot ,
responaent of the New York Herald
talks pathetically about the President's ten
der sensibilities. He says that, 'when
Mr. Buchanan beholds the ingratitude of
Old friends, the iron 'enters his heart."—
We presume that such u quantitty of iron
has by this time entered the old gentle.
man's heart, that the whole organ is
nothing but iron.
Mr Large bodies of ice have been ob
served in the Mantic ocean recently.—
One was enormous in size, being two hun
dred feet long. At thin season of the
year ice is seldom seen by voyagers, and
the probability is, that the summer within
the Arctic zone has been unusually power
ful in setting free the mountains of ice in
THE HUNTINGDON JOURNAL.
A Democratic editor in Tennessee tells
some plain truths about his own party.
He glories in the fact that the Democracy
of to day is not that of Jefferson, Madison
Jackson, or even Van Buren. Here is
Democracy is progression. What was
Democracy in Jefferson's time, is not De
mocracy at the present day. What was
Democracy in Gem Jackson's day is not
Democracy now.—And, indeed, what was
Democracy ten years ago, is now Democ
That's a fact. One sort of Democracy
dies. and a very different sort of Democra
cy takes its place. Then this latter De
mocracy passes away, and a Democracy
utterly unlike it in everything becomra its
successor. Then this last Democracy van
ishes int", thin air, and another monster
stalks upon the stage and takes its name•
And yet we are told that the Democratic
“the great party ot permanency." 'Phut
sort of "permanency" is no doubt n won
derful invention Apply the term Demrc
racy to all sorts of nightmares, and unques
tionably nemocracy will be permanent ;
for nightmares, with only a change of the
phantasmagoria. will last an long as men
and women eat late suppers or take bad
conscie laces to bed with them.
A WOMAN ON THE GALLOWS.
Execution of Mary Twins for the
Murder of her Husband and Mrs.
DIED ASSERTING HER INNOCENCE.
DANVILLE, Oct. 23
The woman Mary Ttviggs, convicted ,
for participating in the murder of her :
husband and Mrs. Clark, was executed
yesterday. The town was crowded with
people front the country, and the roofs or
the buildings adjacent to the prison were
filled with persons, anxious to wriness the
Sho bade farewell with her brothers
and children, and after devotional rixercis
es in her room, woo L.VII to the scaffold
nt a quarter pint ten o'clock, leaning on
1 the arm of one of her spiritual advisers
A chapter having been read, and an int•
pressive pryer ofiered up on the scaffold
Mrs. Twiggy spoke for six or eight nrin•
! utes, protes,ing her innocence. declaring
he: readiness to die and her trust in a just
Judge, only regretting to leave behind her
her two orphan children. She was much
affected throughout. 'Fite solemnity of
the scence was made more impressive by
t,ormanana and ants Ryan afirl 1110 min
God in the most earnest mariner, and she
asserted her innocence. At tan o'clock
and thirty.five minutes the drip kill, and
struggling fur a few moments, the
wretched worn to hung lifeless.
There was an immense cencourse of
people around the jail, and two military
companies were in 4itendance to preserve
Execution of ira Stout.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Oct. 23
Ira Stont suffered the penalty of the
law, for the murder of Mr. Lades, yester•
day afternoon. His dealt, was not so im
mediate as it ahouij I aye been- and he
struggled for some eight or ten minutes.—
His demeanor was firm and his manner
collected. He addressed a few words to
the crowd collected to witness 'he execu•
Lion. in which he accused the prosecutior.
in his case of vindictiveness.
Breckenridge Out for Douglas.—The
Republicans Prospects Favorable.
CHICAGO, Oct. 23.
Letters have been received fro:n vice
President Breckenride during the re elec
tion of Dogmas to the United Staten S, , n
The light continues to increase in inter
est, and the Republicans are enthusiastic
and active, and sanguine of Lincoln's
election. The result in Pennsylvania has
given the Republicans fresh courage and
THEN AND Now —The Administrininn
of lartin Van Buren expended $24,000,-
000 yer year, then considered an eroni•
ous sum ; and the people dissatisfied with
such extravagance, rose up in 1840, and
hurled front power. .slitw the Buchanan
Administration, in a time of profund peace
squandered the prodigious sum of $lOO,-
000,000 per year. Will the people sit
passive, and allow this treasury plun.
dyeing to go on ; cr will they, as in the
former instance, tear front their high pla
ces the corrupt officers who have thus vil
lainously betrayed their trust and run the
nation to the very verge of bankruptcy.
On Saturday evening last an affray oc-
curred a Woodbury, in which a young
man named Thomas Dilks, re'iding at the
place, was stabt , ed in the throat by, it is al
leged a collored man, named Thomas.
Dilks at last acuunts was lying in a crit
ical situation, his recovery being consider
The accused has been committed to an
swer Of the causes which led to the as•
souk we are not sufficiently informed to
hazard an account
rp Pi..y sir what makes you walk so
'Oh, my nose, you see is crooked, and I
bare to follow it.'
The Germsls throughsut the State, to
a great extent,voted the People's ticket at
the recent eleeinn. It is said that at least
two-thirds of Item pusu ed this course.
The Philadellhia Inquirer saos of the
Germans in Chit city:
"They had in independent organization
held meetings if their own, were Redressed
by their own niters. and paid their own
expeses. The movement throughout was
eponteneoua Ind was from conviction.
Many of their are engaged in the menufac
luring establithments, of Philadelphia, and
naturally enaigh desire to obtain wages
calculated to inable them to mantain their
families with some degree of '"comfort.
They also felt keenly to relation to Le
compton, and were chocked nt the effort of
the National .dinin;stration to force ala•
very upon a f•ee people• Their aid at the
ballot boxes was truly valuable, and con•
tribute() very materially to bring about a
result that hasaffortled such a gratification
everywhere throughout the country. We
take pleasure in acknowledging this rissis
lance, especially as it was ghat in a spi•
rit and menace to generous and uno,tenta
Supposed Mutder .. on the Pennsylvania
II is believed that a murder took place,
on Wednesday morning last, on the lino
of the P innoyinania Railroad, opposite Mr
Wood's hotel, at Altoona. A middle age
man of stout build, ,nd about five fe .t, six
inches in height, was found lying on the
track, at an early hour. there were no
scars or bruises on his person, with the
exception of a wound received on the left
side of his head• which fractured his kul!
thereby causing death. The wound was
evidently given by a slur,,g shot or some
other round or Cunt instrument. A theo
ry was storied that the individual had fal
len front the express traits going ettst, but
this was much doubted. A Coroner's jut.
ry was summoned, and the bod 7 wan
searched. Front letters and other docu.
ments found in the pockets of the deceased
his name us supposed to be D. T. Bernier.
The verdict of the inquest was that he
came to his death by a blow inflicted by
some c•tose unknown to the juicy. In his
possession was a ticket from Chicago to
New York, and about 1339 itt quarrters and
of the London Builder thinks that the fol
lowing instances cone ne near perpetual
tuntia 'Met 'Wan filatia ; nin,A n . ccl;
he says, a clock moved by tnactisery
which hi • been going for more than forty
years. lie further states that he knowS a
gentleman who has had a watch in Isis pos•
session for snore than thirty years, hermet
ically sealed, which there is no means of
winding, that tells the day of the week,
the hours, minutes, seconds, months, and
he believs, years, and how far you walk in
the day. It cost about two thousand dol
lars, and was made by a French artist in
THE SECRET OF ELOQUENCE —I owe
my success in life to one single fact, viz :
that at the rig., of twenty-seven. I com.
menced and continued for years, the pro•
cess of daily reading and speaking upon
cont nts of some historical nod scientific
book. These off-hand efforts were made
sometimes tr a coro-field, at others in the
forest, and not frequently in some distant
barn, with the horse and fox for toy audi-
tors. It is to this early prectice :n the
great art of all arts that I am indebted (or
the primary and lendir g impute s that
stimulated me forward, and shaped and
moulded• my entire sub , requent destiny.
Improve, then, young gentlemen, the su
perior advantages you here enjoy. Let
not ti Any pass wit hout exercising your
powers of speech. There is no power like
that of oratory. Cmsar controlled turn by
exciting their fears. Cicero, captivating
their silk' ions and swaying their passions
The influence of the one perished with its
author. that of the other continues to this
APPOINTMENT BY THE GOVERNOR —lion
Gaylord Church, of Crawferd county, to
be one of the. judges of the Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania, in the room of
Hou Wen. A. Potter, resigned. We
learn that there were about fifty applicants
fur the appointment.
Wlr John Hickman, at the election.
wm.k. voted an open ticket on which
were all the candidates of the People's
party from top to bottom.
SICK NIGH UNTO DEATH.—The Atlan.
tic Cable is about defunct. It was a fee
ble babe at the best—only spoke In whir•
perm at any time—and is now even less
inclined to talk than its wet nurse, De
FansTy.—The liarrisburgh Telegraph
notices the fact that fa, k Frost made his
appearance there a few morning. ago
From the present state of poll , ical atmos
phere, it is not very probable that Malley
Frost will wake his appearance there ibis
our What kind of a doctor would a
duck make! t quack doctoy.
OCTOBER 12, 1858.
THE FULL OFFICIAL RETURNS.
The Vote on the State Ticket.
SUP. JUDGE. CANA!. Ulan.
OP. D. OP. ID.
Head's majority uver P
Taal Vote tur Sup, JO
" " Ouvern
Increase in 1838
oication by M. Harold', has been sent in.
to the French Academy of Science, des:
cribing a method for obtaining a sub.,
stance l ossessing all the properties of
coal. It is a fact generally admitted by
geologists, that coal is the result of carbon
ization of vegetable matter by heat, under
o strong presure, and under circumstances
calculated to impde the escape of their
volatile ingredients. Mr. Baroulter pro
ceeds in a similar mariner; he envelopes
vegetable matter in a wet clay, and expo
ses it for a considerable length. of time
ton great pressure, arid to a heat of be
tween 200 and 3000, degrees centigrotre
(or the melting points of tin and bistriouth
nearly.) Various kinds of sawdust sub.
peterl to this treatment, yielded different
substances, possessing more or less the
resinous lustre and color of coal, and
burning with a bright flame.— Golignenr s
IMPORTANT I'o LETTER WRITERS.--
Those of our readers who have friends in
California, Oregon, ac., would do well,
in future, n hen directing their letters, to
state on the envelope whither they wish
them sent by the "Ovelland,'s I,7'ebean
tepee," or "Panama" routes, and their
wishes will be attended to. The "Over
land" route is but newly established, and
like the -Tehuantepec." is several days
chaster than via-Panama." Persons sen
ring letters to the Pacific coast • will re
member this. and act accordingly.
GONE WHERE tie BELONGS.-OrNIMIUS
13. Matteson has done the mos. credible
and comiotant thing of Ills life. He has
i taken himself out of the Republican party
and has joined the Democracy, among
whom men of his stamp find more true as
sociates :her with the Republicans. The
Utica Herald seys he is now boisterous
against the republican party, and in favor
of Democracy. This is a subject for cm
' cere rejoicing Such scoundrels as Mat.
troop can be at home uowhere but in the
rooks of the Administaation party. His
' leaving the opposition will be felt as a re
lir f by every member of that body.
On the 20th inst. at the residence of the bri•
de's father, by Rev. J. Riale. Mr• Samuel
Demist to Miss Dorthy Keller, both of Canoe
Valley Ilnutingdon county Pa.
BLASTING POWDER AND SAFETY.
FUSE, for sale low, at the Hardware Store
JAS. A. BROWN.
WHEAT AND CORN wanted at tine
office. Thou haying either cow dispoee of the
elm by calling root
TO THE PEOPLE OF PENNSYLVANIA
Fswiw—Drrtzxxs—A great victory having
been achieved, we desire, on the part of the
committee of '76, appointed at a meeting of the
friends of the national industry in all its bran
ches, held in this city on the 15th of June, to
offer you our congratulations, not only on the
triumph itself, but on the proof it furnishes of
the following facts t
That, in the necessity for protecting the far. I
mer in his eftbrts for bringing to his door the
market for his products, and thereby economi•
;zing the tax of transportation, Americans,
Whigs, Democrats, and Republicans, have
I found the solid platform on which they may se.
I I That men of all pursuits in life—farmers
mid mechanics—miners and furnace•men—la•
borers and capitalists—tradersand transporters
—have arrived at the knowledge, that they
; have a common interest in endeavoring so to
diversify the demniids for labor as to bring to.
gether the producers and consumers of the I
That they are awake to the destructive ten•
dencies of a system, which burthens the na•
lion with a foreign debt that already counts by
hundreds of millions—requiring the remittance
of probably thirty millions of dollars, annually
for the payment of interest alone.
That they are unwilling further to sustain a
policy which condemns their own coal and ore
t to remain useless in the ground, while draining
) the country of the precious metalsto pay for
That they do not desire longer to be compel.
led to pay for foreign labor, while American la
borers are badly fed and badly clothed, because
That the belief in a necessity for total change
in our domestic and foreign policy is rapidly
becoming general throughout the State.
That it needs but union among ourselves
to secure the permanent adoption of a system
that shall restore prosperity to the people, liar
rawly to the relations of the States, and digni
ty and character to the administration of the
The power to accomplish such a chauge, fel.
low-citizens, is in the hands of Pentisylvanin,
and it is needed only that she exercise it, P la
ced as she is, between the north and the south
—great as she 'is in her natural resources—
! powerful as she is, by season of her wealth and
population—she may, if she will, guide and di.
rect the policy of the Union. B lind, however,
to her true interests, she has, but too often,
permitted herself to be harnessed to the car of
1 sumo 41111,4i:sus and unprincipled demagogue, I
who, iu consideration, of favors to himself, has
helped to sacrifice her dearest interests—lead
io. his aid to the closing of her mills and fur
-1 naves, and to the expulsion of her workmen,
and thereby depriving lier Coroners of the ad
vantages resulting from having a !socket near
at Intod. The et - M.(IIICD,, exhibit theta
selves is the fact that she has no real influence
in the Union—her votes having been obtained
XameTtnni "Pelt: I
asking attention to her interests has been treat
ed as a mere pauper, seeking to he fed at the
public cost, Such, fellow•citizens, have been
the effects of permitting herself to be led, when
[she should hove placed herself in the lead—of
endorsing t i tle opinions of ethers, when she
should boldly have proclaimed her own.
• The true Pennsylvania policy knows no north
no south, no east, no west—it being that which
tends to promote the good of all, whether far
mers or planters, miners ur manufacturers, Ma.
kers of railroads, or owners of ships. It i s
that policy which seeks to obtain perfect free
dom of commerce among ourselves, and with
the world at large, by' means of such measures
of protection as shall enable all to unite in the
effort to increase the productiveness of labor
of each and all—there being., perrect harmony
ins the real and permanent interests of every
section of the country, .d every portion of
our population. l'hat the existence of such
harmony may have the chance of being deni.
°nitrated, 'but little is now required, except
another lung pull, another strong pull, and an
other pull all together, by the men of the Key
stone State. To that end we kviteyou fur.
ther co-operation pledging ourselves, that in the
effort for its accomplishment, our city will fully
perform its share of the wcrk.
Henry C. Carey, - I
James ' , Mike)),
1 William D. Lewis,
O. N. Eckert, i• Com. of Co,
J. W. O'Neill,
Thomas Balch, )
Philadelphia, Oct. 20, 1868,
IMPORTANT QNPB4ION SETTLED. —Th e
Supreme Court of Tennessee has decided
"that a anturahzed citizen !Oust reside six
months in the county after his naturalize.
tion before ho is entitled to vote."
WAR TO THE KNIFE.—We learn from
Washington that the war on Duglas is still
pursued bitterly. Thirteen postmasters
were removed yesterday. Instructions
have been sent out to defeat him at every
The Rcturn Judges of the twelfth Sena .
torial District, met in Bellefonte, on Tues_
day the 19th inst , and reposed the rote
of the counties they represented as fol•
Gregg's Majority, 584
In 1855 Mr. qregg's maj. was only sixty
ndd votes. He then rnn ngainst Mr. Diet
rich, and the increase speaks favorably for
Mr. Gregg personally, as well as for his
Senatorial Services. We may add that the
district wrs changed since 1858, but the
change scarcely affected the politics of the
TRIM. LIST—FIRST WEEK.
Nicholas Shaver ve Penna. Railroad Cumprinf
John Savage vs G. W. Berkstresser's EX,
John Savage vs Matthew Truman.
John Fleming vs Erica X, Blair, et a
Thomas Clark's heirs vs Brison
Samuel B. McFeaters vs Been.
George Otenkirk vs Elijah Sellers.
Moses Greenland vs Caleb Brown.
Patrick Kelly is Penna. Railroad Gompaay.
John Ponn Brock vs John Savage.
William Curry vs Jona. McWilliams.
Burchfield & wife vs D. C. Smalley's adta'ra•
George G. Couch vs A. S. Harrison.
John Garner vs John Savage.
Clemens' heirs VS John MeCaules et al.
John Savage vs James Entriken,
Boker, Bro. & Co , et al. vs John H. Llghtata
Same vs Jane Haskins.
Same vs Andrew P. Wilasa
John Savage vs Smith &
Geo. W. Wagoner vs Washington Gams.
David Hicks VS William Glasgow.
James Walls vs Jonathan Walls.
Shoenherger's ex'rs. vs Wilson & Lowery
John W. Price's admrs vs John Suydat.
I'eter Etnier vs Shoop.
J. & J. A. Hagerty vs Thomas Weer*,
James A. Hagerty vs Same.
James Perry bid vs Hugh McNeal.
John Dougherty no S V &BTRR Co.
Jacob Rupell vs John T. Shirley.
Margaret Hamilton vs James Entrikan.
Jacob Price vs S. D. Nylon.
Gans & McGee vs William Fisher & Bra.
S. D. Nylon vr Isaac Walls et al.
Ephraim Ross vs Wm. MeNite gar.
M. J. Martin vs S V & B. T.RRCa,
I David Foster vs James Entriken.
I Muss & Bro vs W. H. Woods.
Casper Dull vs Andrew Wise & Jas. Steel.
David R. Porter vs Valenti. Hoover.
Henry Brewster, J. P., Shirleyaburg.
Jackson Briggs, farmer, Tell,
William Bone, baker, Huntingdon.
John Cunningham, farmer, West.
Geo. XV. Cornelius, farmer, Cromwell.
John A. Campbell, farmer, Brady,
Jacob ff. Dell, farmer, Cromwell
John Decker. farmer, Henderson,
John Green. farmer, Hopewell,
Thomas Green. farmer, Cass,
George Gorsuch, farmer, Pena,
Henry L. Harvey, founder, Franklin.
Jallles heir, farmer, Penn,
William Kemp, carpenter, Alexandnix,
Ephraim Kylcr, mason. Clay,
David Kinch, blacksmith, Frauk.ll.a,
Henry Lee, farmer, Jaksen,
Samuel 111eManigal, farmer, Clay.
John Simpson, farmer, Huntingdon,
Alexander Stewart, jr., farmer, \Vernon/smack,
Philip D. Stevens, teacher, Cassell*
Daniel Troutwine, farmer, Jackie.,
Adam Zeigler, thine, Peon.
7.3 T WELL
13enj. F. Baker, Ce;rp;nterilod,
:Nicholas Corbin. shoemaker Caaavi
Eli Cremes, founder, Franklin.
W Jjoß ii. ,,s l o ) r eir yi
e r t l ui s i ,
i v a a , 1.1 a ea.,
John H. Guanell, former Cites,
lhos. Gates, sr., laborer, Franklin.
John Herneane, farmer Shirley,
John Hese, farmer Springfield
John Hight, farmer, Henderson,
William Hagen., shoemaker, Baer..
asuutpli cleaner, farmer, Clay,
Saint. Hatfield, iron -master, Porter,
John Hutchison, farmer Warrior/gas*
George Hawn, farmer, Brady, '
Joel Isenberg, farmer Porter,
Geo. W. Johnston, Manager, Jikakam,
Wm. B. Johnston, Franklin,
Joseph Eineh, laborer, Frauklik,
Henry 1.. Larmot, farmer Clay,
Wm. Lincoln, farmer, Walker,
Henry Lower, bricklayer, Iduntingdora,
Jacob Longenecker, carpenter, Weld,
John Laport. fanner, .Franklin,
/sane Long, farmer Juniata,
Men Lynn, plasterer, Crouswal.: . .
PerryMoorc, thrum! Mortis,
Thomas Millar, farmer, Berme,
Jacob Miller, scriveoer, Ilantingdaa,
John K. !McLain. farmer, Dublin,
Samuel Miller, J. P. Shirley.
Win, P. McNitc, farmer Shirley
John McDonald, tetch.r, Weet,
Edwin J. Na;e inn.keeper, WNy
JAIIIeS Oliver, farmer Juniata.
Henry Putt, fortune, Hopewell,
Samuel Smith, gunsmith Caserille,
Samuel Stewart, 'surveyor, Jackson.
Benedict Stevene, J. P., Shringfield,
Jacob Swope. p; serer, Cloy,
Samuel Silknitter, funnier, Barre*,
Malan Strickler. farmer, West,
Benjamik Sprankle, farmer, Morris.
John C. Watson, iron- waster , Brady,
Bendel.. Warton, laborer, Univ.',
Win. B. Addleman, farmer, Warriorsmark
Abraham Branstetter, farmer,Warriurematirs
limes Black, farmer Porter,
Enoch Chileote, farmer, Tod,
David Cree, cubt. maker, Warrioremark,
Wm. Cunningham, laborer, Warriorstnark,
Josiah Cunningham, farmer, Barrett,
Darius Doyle, carpenter„ Clay,
John Dell farmer, Casa,
Jackson Envenrt, farmer, nopowel,
Barlets Ealy, blacksmith, Brady,
John Eberts, farmer, Franklin,
Carmen T. Green, !armor, Barren,
Daniel Gray, laborer, Brady,
Luther Hileman, farmer, Cromwell,
Samuel Ragey, farmer Brady,
Thompson M. Hardy, farmer, Handare,.., '
James Johnston, laborer Cass,
Joseph Kno to, farmer, Porter,
Francis A. McCoy, farmer, Brady,
Janet McNeal, farmer, Tell,
James Mcislonigal, farmer, Barre.,
Robt. McCurney, merchant, Jackson,
John Noble, pumpmaker,
Martin Orlady, farmer, Barree,
Jacob Russel, farmer, Hopewell,
David Rupert, farmer. Henderson,
Joseph Rhodes, farmer Cromwell,
Lewis Stever, farmer, Cass,
James Saxton, merchant, Huntingdos
Alexander Stitt, gentlemen, Alexandra,
Thomas Teague, carpenter, Dublin,
David S. Vance, painter, Jackson,
Abraham Weight, farmer, Franklin,
F. B. Wallace, blacksmith, Huntingdon,
John Zimmerman, farmer Tod.
Gds p XlortatEl.
This is a new and valuable improvement,
and is better. cheaper, smaller, lighter, more
simple, requires less power, will chair and clear
grain and seeds more rapidly, and with far
greater economy, than tiny other Grain Fan in
use. Send for a descriptive catalogue to Wm.
L Boyer & Bro., Agricultural implement Farr
Sept. 29th, 1149.-6 m..
DIXON'S improved SAUSAGE CUTTERS_
and staffers, for sale by
Oct. 6, 48.—8 e. JAB. A. BILOWIti.
n z a . ilraars,ldikifferevinteal.;