Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, June 11, 1845, Image 3

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    Oa' 31. a cl:7 aso via LP Da 11
11milingdon, June 11, 1845
n". V. B. PALMER, Esq., is authorized to se
a•; Agent for this paper, to procure subscriptions and
advertisements in Philadelphia, New York, Ba llh
more and Button.
Philadelphin—Number 59 Pine street.
limitimore—S. E. corner of Baltimore and Cal.
vert streets.
Net& York—Number 160 Noss. street,
Posion—Number 16 State street.
Arrival of the Great Western. --Thir
toon Days Later from MI arope.
The Steamship Great %V estero, arrived
nt New York on Sunday tlie 1•t
hinging intelligence to the 17th of May,
froin'l,ondon and Liverpool.
commercial acconti s by this packet
rii e 'more favorable than could have been
no , iripated.
The probability of a war with the Uni
tell States o.:captes the public mind on
the other side or the Atimitte, to the es
clusion of every other topic. The arrival,
trout the 'Western 'Molt! are looked to
itleotehin interest„
'I he Irish It. pv,tl Rent aNTI . igef; £350
to R,lOO weekly.
Three new Colleges of a general char
acter are to be established in Ireland.
The 'l'exan Es Secretary or State Ash-
Ind Smith, has arlivett out, as resident
rylinister to France and Eaglarol.
A war between England and 13117.11 is
looked tor.
continue to talk of the Q'iceri's
visit to Ireland.
One hundred lives were lost by the fall
ing or the chain•bridge at Yarmouth, Eng
land, oit die 4th tilt.
Noliing or any interest has been
branched in the British Parliament since
last adrices,
'lke Quen'and Prince Albert are go. •
ing tis the Continoit in August.
l'he Cotten market was active in the
catty part of the week, nod It good deal
of speculation had been gluing on, without,
however, any advance in price. The ar•
rival of the Depot ‘Vestern stopped the
rage fur speculation, as it showed that the
last crop is Ekcly to exrced the great crop
or 1843.
lo the manufacturing districts. trade,
which 11 a: smite. hat laruoid ri short limo
since, Iris improved. The Manchester
market evinces unmistakable symptoms
of improvement ; and the same, though
in It somewhat modified sense, may be
said of the woollen districts of Yorkshire.
The accounts state that the draught of
the convention respecting the right or,
search, agreed open by the comonasioners
(die Duke de Crogiiii and Dr. loishington,)'
.ditch had beet) t arismitted for approval
from London to ViriP, had been returned
with an objection to one of its provisions.
The precise terms of the proposed con
entiun were not nt course known, but it
was understood that they contempl ited
treatise pith the Alrican native ciders to
prevent the sale and enabarcatimi or
If the public securities are In he taken
A 9 n the probability of the Oregon
quo:lion being soiled inherwhw than
ciendly seems very ,rernote. Nolwith•
pt.iniling ;his ronli.lence, the subject is al
luded to, in foriv;ite circles, int one that Is
very fekli,h, and that a trilling mattrr
toav fan into a flame.
Funtki, which have been unsettled
tool fevAish of late, in rongequence of
the threatened rupture with America, itn•
' , roved on the arrival of the news by the
" Great Western ".unit maintained their
steadiness until the arrival of ihe " Cal
edonia," when a further improvement
took place.
The excitinz topic Of theJetoits has oc
cupied the attention of the Chamber of
Deputic..: It orivjunted Nlr. 'riders,
y,ho the vicissitudes the order
of Jesuits had experienced since its foun
dation ; the nook es of its cond,,,,iatimi
in ('ranee iii the 8111 century, and those
yvhich had induced the Pl,llll. to pronounce
the dissolution of a community that Fred.
erica the (lreat attune, in all Europe, did
not consider dangerous.
'riders, in concludintr, called on the
Cabinet to execute the and dissolve
refigimis roegmr.a tt m , w hi c h was th e
sole cause .Ir the trivimimi, !hat had lately
maifested themselves in the Catholic com
I T A I. V
Our enrrespundent at Turin, nailer
dates of the Bth instml, furnishes,
finronet other items the
'Vivi; United States frigate Cu ntberlatid,
Canrmodore J. Smith, arrived at Genoa
the 30th April.
The publication of the Italian transla•
firm of liancroft's Ilisto.y of the United
States has been formally refused, not
withstastiling the efforts of the American
Minister, by both the civil and ecclesias
tical censure of Turin.
The Ottoman Government being de
termined to carry out its plane lor the
moral and physical amelioration of the
country,lhas .oganized ten itinerant com
missions, destined to set out and visit in
detail various portions at Asiatic and
European Turkey, for the purpose of re
porting upon the improvements that can,
without too heavy a charge on the nation•
al resources, be introduced tit larther pub.
lie inetruction, advance agriculturo, Com
nierce,tratle, the means ot communication.,
the establishment of hospitals and places
of refuge tot the.pinir, Sze.
By the 21111 iustan•, Lueertice hail daft'
ered all the poisoners mad, by its ttoeir
to depart, ender the stipulations fur NW
The acenants limn Switzerland to the
end instant state, that all the itrisiiiwis
who are ;talkie.: of Lucerne had been relt,iis
ril, and the only captives remaining, 585
in number b
In the cantin. Tre
Government of Berne had sent a deletvti.
to Lucerne In twilit• a la , t attempt to in •
duce that canton io abandon its int , toinn
to recall the Jesait.t. The Il..rriust.
voy was said to Ie the bearer ofil pressiti , 4
recommendation to that elr•cl, from sev
eral influential members of the cm pa di
The ovia'and mail of the 1-t of April
arrived in Lolvdoli on the rid' ley.
In the Ilunjtub theiti is a sail conhisimi
anti two in. Mree dynasties. 'l)e tiny
king, IThalettp-Siti4li, rules at Ic dim. In
the mountain of J turon, lilion
latib-l;:ligh maintains Iti; suretimey, and
the notorious Akbar !Chan, of Caltul, is
plta, ing to seize Pest:omit.. iub
Smolt had formed a sort of alliance willt
the ntlghan leaders, and hail entrapped a
numiter of soldiers belonging to die tight
tut sorr•tivi, mil carried away die Ireits•
ire of nliich they were the guardians.—
The British Government was preparing
to assist die troops of the young King
The expedition which Sir Charles Na'
pier led into the tertintriits ol die .1 ikran
ees, Ihmtnkies, and Ilimgties, lying to the
Downfall:oils tracts to the o est n aril of
l'oolaj , te, has been successful. ll,' lind
reduced and brought them to terms.—
Their ;wintry to lot given (Wel' to the
hnuesl tribe of the 11nt tees, talio are di.,
posed to adhere .trimly to the al -
liance. Sunny :if the tiibcs are to be re
moved to the districts bordering on the
Indus, where they will have lands gra itt•
ed to them far cultivation.
A Rum Subject.
The following o e find iu Vie Ariel, a
new paper, at Pittsburg, ont: of whoa -! ed
itors was recently of Phihll,ei h hia•—
%I'hether flue or falie the incidents are
peculiar, and will interest all aha
the Star Hotel, and nate probably aid in
reforming some who 1111 W too thonghtless
ly are cultivating a taste far liquors, ky
drinkin; to gratify their company :
Bender ' or the " Star lintel," Philadel
phia, has a ditto bird that is the hest talk •
cc we over heard that wore leathers, and
its tongue rafts as incessantly as our mai•
den aunt's, albeit Nlino is not quite as old
as our respected relative. This Mine
has learned all bar terms, and is exceed
ingly fond of showing ell' his acquire
ments whenever he can get an audience
of boisterous pooh% at the bar. Ask
him what he will take ? Bottle of mine,"
i 4 the reply—who'll pay for it ? and he
names Polk and Dallas as rolionsible
gentlemen to stand treats,
We recollect dropping in one Sunday
evening when there were no customers
about, and our friend Minn set upon his
roost apparently reflecting very seriously
—it might have been upon the suhiect of
intemperance. Presently a trio came
laughing into the room, making exceed
' ingly merry or some ono who had parted
with them at the door, and who had evi•
dently " got enough on to sleep well,'s as
the saying goes. They brought up at the
bar and Minn took a fan' look at them, at
• the same time seeming to be much inter
ested lit their,ition.
Oae of the party it as a fat, or rather a
bloated, old rummer of Idly five, another
a rakish son of Bacchus whose flushed
Nee told of the destruction of sundry
choice gnarls of the best vintage, while
the third was a youth perhaps seventeen,
whose bright blue eye and clear complex•
inn vouched for former abstinence, al
though the red was a little too deep upon
his cheek, and a slight nervous 'none
ment of his hand argued that he had ta
ken at least forty drops too many already.
Plainly, 11:t had just commenced a career
svhich bid fair to place him, at no distant
day, upon a level with the elder person of
the group.
"'Wh'at shall I drink, Nino i" asked
he of the rummy visage.
Brandy-and-water," said the bird.
"Ah ha :" roared the toper, "he
knows my hiiiotz."
And what will you give me?" asked
the younger BachansHan.
* Bottle of-wine," said Minn.
" Good, by Jive I" Said the wine bib
her. —" Here, Charley, see shat he will
give you."
•Theyouth turned towards the bird and
said, " well, Minn, what shall mine be?"
Here Mino seemed to be in a quandary.
tie stared at the youngster hall a min
ute, attentively, and then screamed nut a t
the top of his compass, " Wa-ter !"
placing a very strong emphasis upon the
two first letters. Tile two older sinners
laughed at it as a good joke: but the
youth took it more seriously, and alter
reflecting a moment said, '' Well, Mino,
water it shall be"—and water it teas.
The party went out and the them•
stance had entirely passed from our rec
ollection, when a day or two since it was
vividly recalled upon seeing in the city
reports of the Spirit of the Times an ac
count of the establishment of the Sons
of Temperance." Atoning the list of
officers was the mime of the youth who
followed Mino's advice on the inemt.rable
Sunday evening, and took to the 14'a ter.
The Legislature of Alabama of its last session,
divorced thirty-two couples. The offended party
cannot marry again
Prom (e Ilarrisbnrgh Tdcgraph
Tile Atigmt Interest.
Ily the following cirrulir i•sued by the
.'tate Trea,orer to the Conlitt,,,i,nere and
Trea,,,,, of the 'hit 'rent ronntiee of
.e Cotatatiti,ealtli, the are to find
tliat a cola 1111•1111ablt. anxiety 14 fell by that
oilierr for the itayinent of the setni•aimus
al nacre,' of the Stale debt that o all be•
come do.. on the lAI of Au g ,' ; and ne
hope that this aexiety will be set wided Iry
every (:oitry Conititi.,•ittner, Treasurer,
Collector, mid citizen of the Coalition
wealth. It requires but a sntall and iii i•
tett elnrt to meet the lialtilitie4 of the
Continion‘vealdi at the proper time, and
nothing is gained mach is I ist by
'he delay. A emilinuation of palmen!
is ill son- rein...tate the credit an I s:atiil•
ing of Petinslvat'hr to their form,
•i , ion. Ilir storks Will be on a par w i tit
thost. of Allssachusetts, New York and
1 (Yi' ; and the atlyaiita..4e. 'hal still follow
the lull lesinratiun of I er credit will be
seen and lel' in alino-t every avenue of
11e r. peat the hope thereffire,
I that tit. c ell of tie Stale Tie usurer oil'
meet with n cheerful and t Ilectual re
11 ArtRICBUTIG, ALly 2-1, 1815,
To--t—The importance of making a
vigorous and energetic tdrort to continue
the priiiient the iirerest due in An
gus!, mid !I, u+mainiain the credit and
honor of our l'ommoimealih, induces nie
to call your particular attention to the 9 3,1
section of the act of the °9,h April, 11 , 44.
A compliance with the provisions of the
Het ielerred to, will save to your county
live per cent. of your taxes, and yori will
have ;he satisfaction iil aiding. the Com
monwealth at this important crisis.
In order to secure so desirable a result
so 1;11.11s my right extends. I will give the
act a construction as I herd and benefi
cial as it will pevinit. The quota ol the
minty will be recei,ed, exclusive of the
amount of unseated land-tax, inasmuch
HS it does not come within the spirit and
meaning of the act, because its collection
can only be enforced every second year ;
and an allowance will also be !mole
,nch amount as may he ascertained In be
impracticable to collect. This may b r
estimated when the payment is made, and
ti,! , exact amount ascertained when the
eopticales are fully settled. You will
thus perc,iee that the paymi nt previous to
0,,„ first or Anici/St, as pr ovided in the
Will be greatly ftd vantageoui to your coun
ty, and ought to be node, although you
should appropriate your uounly funds for
that purpose. The propje'Y of the
measure, its utility and ecnnontY; are
greatly increased by a consideration of
other portions of the law referred to,
which compels the pay merit of interest
by each counly• You will avoid thi , , and
you will escape the perplexity and Idbor
of an interest account, which you will be
required to keep.
These considerations, and others which
I ;night urge, but which the limits of this
circular prevent me from presenting, it is
earnestly hoped, will induce a strong. and
united elf int, on the part of each county
in the Commonwealth, to maintain our
public engagements, and secure the State
from the humiliating attitude of a non
paying State. We paid our interest in
February, and we can do so in August
and Felnuary neat, if active and prompt
measures are adopted in the several coun
ties of the Commonwealth ; and in case
that can be accomplished, fur credit is ba
sed upon a sure basis, and the nature of
our securities can be changed so as to re
lieve the Commonwealth from one to two
fifths of her present rate of interest.
The assessments for this year amount
to 51,9.99,962 61. The nett tolls from
the canals and railroads last year, were
8695,572 97. It is believed that this year
will at least equal the last, and it - will
thus be seen that these two items are suffi
cient to pay the interest, or nearly so.—
The amount due from former assessments
and the ordinary revenues, will be suffi
cient to pay the ordinary espenseS of the
I present this brief . .ietv at this tbfle, td
of ow shut there is no ground for Ilespon
(teary and gloom; but, in the contrary,
the highest inducement to be active, vig•
limit and faithful. These will lead to the
ha ppiest results.
would be pleased to hear from you,
as I will be desirous of knowing what ac
tion you intend to take on this communi
cation, and would be happy to receive
soy suggestions which may occur to you
in relation to this subject.
Very respectfully,
Your ob't servant,
1.01E4 R. SNOWDEN, State Treasurer.
In the early times of the Old Domin•
ion," girls• were not so plenty as now,
and accordingly in 16'20 the Virginia coin•
',any sent over from England, on speco
latinn, about one hundred and fifty young
women of virtuous education and demean
or. The price of• a wife, at first was one
hundred pounds of tobacco—but as the
number 'meanie scarce, the price was in.
creased to one !Honked and fifty pounds,
the value of w‘lich, in moire, s e as three
shillings per pound. One of the writers
of that day says It would have done
a man's heart good to see the gallant
youog Virginians hastening to the water
aide, when a ship arrived from London,
each carryiog a bundle of the hest tobac
co under his arm, and each taking back
with him a beautiful hod virtuous young
We know a crusty old bachelor who
says that the difticuliy now is not to get a
wire, bat to keep clear of one.
From the (limited Slates Gazette.
The 'New Orleans Bulletin takes touch
to heart the di.covery now made, that tl.e
authorities of 'texts are willy itostile to
the atilexatiot. nl that country to ilie
United states, and hints that this Oilvcrii
orient, antler existing e•ircuotstances.
would he juseilled in seizingtopon Tex.ts,
and n•crgiog it in the posses.don of the
Dition. We aiil not now th a t
iitiestion —it i, • however, one that mat•
need but it is woeilly of no
tice, that the authorities of Texas are up•
posed to anoexation. \\re think that
:nth a position may he easily expl tined,
Lei hoot it resort to unworthy imputations
upon their motives, charging; them with
tieing ender British it French
The arguments made use ul by the most
reaoinable Ir'e•ols cf annexation, wire
the great lertilily of 11 t' soil, the roin.
mon feelings of the people of that cot.ll
- aril those ui this nation, the extent tit
; toiritory, &c. Now the authorities of
of that Republic must know all these
t. 1.111.45. just as well as do the people and
authorities of this country ; and they
think, perhapii, that all these appliances
niay be made as cowl,. ire to the rain
forts and honors if independent Texts.
as Or the 1J3 . 11e(1 State, "Texas 1144 11311
1113.111g0e t,gatiist the ell iris of Nlexico
on the outside, seeking, Iu re{•tin her pus
se.sions, and against a ;mist loiterogeneinis
mass on the inside, ttith no kcal attach
nn pride of birth-place, no inherent
love of the govert.tovnt. She had nei
ther public credit to build on, nor ioiliyit's
ual wealth to tax. Derpeople abounded
in physical citrate, but they grew weary
of it contest for what they had, when suc
cess added nothing to their pusscs•mu,
and defeat would be ruin.
Now a new motive is presented. Mex•
ico otters the recriviiiinti vf the indepen
dence InlIZ ;Sluice 111•Chreil, and almost
achieved. She is witling,as is to be inf,rr«l
from the remit news, to give Texas all
she asked, viz.: her independence and her
soil, provided that she will promise to
maintain the one, and use the other. Is
nt stran,, , ,, then, that the au thorit les should
see in this movement, enough to justify a
hostility to annexotion, enough to warrant
them in saying, we will accept from
Mexico what we have asked, and we will
not withdraw from one republic, to be lost
ill another. We have fought, hied, and
suffered for independence, and now that
it is secured, we will enjoy it. .1 he ads
vantages winch the United Stites propose
to their t treaty seven States from us, may
be enjoyed by our own little republic, and
the position which we occupy insures to
t ict the respect, favor, and trade of Euro-
p e an pri,,;•ers, the peace or Mexico, and
the business of the United States ; and
G reat B r it ian an d France will not allow
our northern neighbors to infringe upon
our nationality, lest success should in
! crease their thirst fur dominion;
Is it strange that the. hot informed men
should thus argue ? Is it strange that
Mexico should consent to the indern
deuce of Texas, when she hears her own
domestic collections held up as the re
ward for invasion by the troops of the
United States, in the popular assembla
ges. The churches of Mexico are said
to contain means to repay' for the labor of
conquest. And the organ of the adminz
istration of the United States or Amides
bolds the following language:
~ sound the bugle through the %Vest
and Southwest ; let the United States
raise the standard to-morrow, and in this
proclaimed crusade to the halls of Monte
zuma, and the mines of Mexico, twenty
thousand volunteers would appear."
The halls of Montezuma i They arc
to be given up to the pillage of soldiery,
and these thauraders are to he Inund
among the yeomanry of these United
States!. Why, such thoughts and such
language would bettet become the earlier
counsels of the Barbarian States, or the
leaders of Conrad's expedition, in Byron's
It appears to no that the Motives of the,
government or this country have been too
plainly seen, and that the wish for extent
or territory, not to ben fit the country,
but to secure personal advantage through
party domination, is now SO obvious, that
the game will be lost by the haste in which
it was to be gattered.
Destructive Tornado and flail Storm.
violent aid destructive tornado and
hail storm occurred in DeSoto county,
Miss., about 16 miles south of Memphis,
at midnight of Tuesday last, destroying
everything in its course, Its direction
was from the east, and spread about a mile
in breadth. It passed over Southall. Man-
Mg Stokes, Smith, and Manson Trigs
(recently Col. Felix Lewis') plantations.
On most of these and other plantations,
the young cotton, corn, garden and other
plants are entirely destroyed. Mr, Trigg
had 050 Imes of corn, &c. tntirely
ruined; in some places 100 to 000 trees
were blown down on a single acre; and
not a leaf is left on tree or shrub-. The
hail was near three inches deep on the
ground in the morning„ and birds killed
by the had, were scattered over the ground
The hail stones are represented us ha y ing
been on an average larger than ouncibul
lets, or as large us partridge eggs. %V e
have not learned the extent of the storm
eastward ; many cattle were killed, but
we have heard of no persons being injured
the hail in some 'daces lay in drifts near
three feet high,— Memphis Eagle 17th.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.--Has removed to
Huntingdon, with the intention of making it
the place of his future residence, and will
attend tosuch legal business as may he en
rusted to him. D e c. 20, 1813.
T 11 E 31 A It ti E 'l' S
[uowitrul I VII j
in ii,.d,lphi ,J. (.
wimAT PT, Ult , pcl' Oil. - - - ~ .'4 4 :VI
RV F. Ni r. A 1., di,. -.-. - - 3 00
C , PN 111. do.
(V 11F. AT,I,IIIIIC I'CllllB. per lush. - - 96
RYK e. - - - 59
CouN,yellnw, in. - - - 43
Baltimore, Jtine 6.
\Ville. ATro, 0 un , per bbl. - - ;$450
WHEAT. Ir . r bu,li - - -1 00
. .
euitN, fellow, dd. - - - -40
liv 1 , .. do.
OATs. (1,
Wu li - iimY, in iiiil 2l
I Box (If Pri!s Itewant.
Han :,way ft., , th the subscriber'
~:4SI e..l,ling i,, 11.thtingd‘ , 14 on the
night: t 27th tilt ~ It humid black
0 -1 boylmmo!
1 7 1{ANli Ni ti 1111 ELS,
am d about .in )(lir, Ile had
..-................ tn tt hen he It ft. a blue li,,,tinda
-I,oitt. and Pantaloons, and Sty:lw I la.. ,11. y
pc•rwm who , iil return said t, , t , . tile silt,-
,criber, shall receive the rt w .1,1.
June 4, 181.3. \VILA - I.IM SAV(A)PE.
1 . 11 n Consecration of the Evarn; , •lical Lu
theran and German Ref.cmcd Church late•
ly erected at 11,1lefoote, will take place on
Sabbath the 15th Jun. Th in exnrc h s cs will
commence at 9 o'clock, A. M. Thane will
be preaching in both the Get rum and En
> lisp tieveral elt:, men of dis
tinction are expected to be in attendance.—
rsons of a4lier denominations are rt. spect
fully iurttctl to attend.
Mac 23, 1815. Building Cnnt.
Fara& For Nate
The Rib,cribers tier for sale a well im
prt,vecl farm, containing
with allowance, about 126 ael en cleared and
under go, d I'lie improvements are
a large tit,tl enurement two story house,
bank barn, ;Ind other out buildings, with se
vet•al good springs of water convenient; an
orchard of choice fruit. here are also
a quantity of peach and plumb trees. Said
taint in situated in Ilewierson township,
Huntingdon county, Pa., 3 miles from the
Warm Springs, 7 miles Iron, Hunti n gd o n,
and 6 miles from the Pennsylvania Canal.
.. .
Persons wishing further if wmation con
cerning the above property can obtain it by
calling on S. H. Boggs, residing on the pre
mises, or from James Boggs, at Mill Creek.
N. B. The subscribers are desirous of
going west—persons would do writ to call
and see for themselves.
June 4, 1645.
Orphans' Court Sale.
Y virtue of an alias order of the Or
l'lphans' Court of Huntingdon county, will
be exposed to sale, by public venciue or out
cry, on the premises, on
Saturday (lie 14th day of June next,
as the property of John Scullin, deceased,
a lot of ground with a large and commodious
thereon erected, two stolles high, part log
and westherboarded and part frame, situate
in the borough vf
in said county, now occupied as a public
house by Mrs. Mary Scullin. Also parts of
two other lots'in said borough, on which are
erected a large frame stable, and a small
log stable, appurtenant to the tavern stand.
11.:RMS OF SkLE i—One half of the
purchase money to be paid on the confirma
tion of the sale; and the residue in two equal •
annual payments thereafter; with interest,
to be secured by the bonds and mortgage of
the purchaser. By the Court,
_ _
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock: P. M.
of said day. Attendante will be giYen by
Petersburg, May 21, 1845.
Land For Sale:
A valuable tract of land situate in Porter
townslii3, Huntingdon County, about 1 mile
from the borough of Alexandria, and 6
from Huntingdon l;o•ough, containing
o (Ma LOkM
On the premises, there are 100 acres clear
ed, “ml in a good state of cultivation—a first
rate ornate! of Apple, and other fruit trees
—dwelling house—barn, etc.
For terms inquire of the subscriber, on the
N. B. 100 acress of go id woodland,7;in
venient, can be had with the alit he. Also,
a Lot of four acres, in good condition, in the
town of Alexandria. 1 . N.
Porter tp., May 14, 1845.—% pd.
tirrrilloo o s Alitires
The undersigned haying been appointed
by the court of commonpleas of Hunting
don county, auditor. to distribute the pro
ceeds arising frotn the Sheriff 's sale of the
real estate of Joseph S. P. Hi rris, to and
among his lien creditors, will attend for that
purpose at his, Price in the borough of Hun
tingdon, on Saturday the 14th day of June
next, where all persons interested,are noti—
fied to attend.
May 7, 1845. Auditor
The undersigned having been• appointed
auditor, by the court of common pleas of
Huntingdon cc may, to report the facts on
the exception filed to the account of Randall
Alexander and Daniel Teague, Assignees
of M'earrell & Rutter, and to state an
account, and to report a distribution of the
monies of which the said assignees are char
gable, to and among the creditors of the as
signorsaccording to his decision, &c. gives
notice that he will attend for that purpose,
at his office in the borough of Huntingdon,
on Saturday, the 14th day of June next, at
10 o'clock, A. M.
Huntingdon, May 7, 1845. Auditor.
Attorney At Lau.—Attends to p r actice in
the Orphans' Court, Stating Admini,tra
tors Rectums, ticrivening, &c,—Office in
Dimond, three doors East of the Es
change Hotel," feb`.7B, '4l.
VV . ..~ ~ ~i/ , Z~.~ Sri
GIST' of .!!'JOBS far' an 'Tajo! r ,ed
C,,in mon Pl,to It, be held iold the cot.w,
of If4alingdon,con,rarar;ag ra, Ihr MPI •
day (awl thc lath day) of
Name. Uccupgfirm. 1. 4 1 virk
A ppleLly Job jr.
Burket Friderick C. 8....1.11cr f'orier
Bur John Carptmter }Unit ••
(2tua Timmng I'arm(•r 'J ell
Cralt(md Jurepli dn. 'l•yrnuc ••
Dean 1\ Walker
I)owling loprti
flutehet Blair
Farm, Union
do. do.
do. Ilendeeton
Manager Allo m lieny
I 'arm, Fraukht.,.• n
Mote Lind 1 lenif i irtion
(lowdown Blair ••
Morolimit do
I :eniftimini IFrudr I l c rone
do. '1';•11
Mertiliant Spriirpl r• 1
T'arnu•r Ilendortioti
Derrlinger I)avirl
Windt Samuel
Hays John
llnzfnrd :eorge
Italialin '1'11011:,
Rigging Joseph
liilenran Joseph
Junes En. M.
Krodo Lewis
Lytlo John
Learner nervy
M'Connell Mathew
Morrow Robert
May “norge
Miller Benjamin E.
do. T, roes
do. do,
dm Tod
do. Shirley
Innkeeper Porter
do. Rime°
Fanner mi 1(1
do. Cromwell
Farmer CV Hiker
do. Tyrone
do. We.
jLiinuy .hcoii
Stowarl butes E.
Sharer George
titelfey Samuel
Spunogle John jr.
Tagil° Daniel
Thompson Jobe jr.
Weight Jacob
Wilson Robert 11.
Adams Samuel R. Farmer
Albaugh Bawl do
Burkhart Jacob do Allegheny
Burr William Gentleman Blair
Bender Samuel Saddler ‘Veedberie
Crocker Joseph C. do Snyder
Chikilt,: John Farmer Tod
Chieoto Humphrey do Union
Bopp Jacob Blacksmith West
Feuso illiam Faroier Union
Foster Thomas Laborer Henderson
Gardner James Merchant Blair
Gorsuch Stephen Farmer Antes
Glenn Alexander do Franklin
Hoopes Lindley Chairmaker Warrioisiusik
Johnston Thomas Innkeeper Snyder
Jackson Jolin Farmer Barr,
Kinkead Robert Tailor Morn
Long John Farmer Shirky
Lowry Alexander Innkeeper Motti3
Lytle Nathaniel Saddler do
Moore James Farmer Walker
Ho ire Silas Farmer Frankel°, n
M'Kee Carleton Gentleman Blair
M'Cartney John runner A Ileghem,-
Owen. John M. Just. Peace Warrior:mink
Peterson David Farmer Dublin
Riddle David do Frankstown
Stinky J,ohn H. do Allegheny
Shaeffer Peter do Morris
Shultz Daniel do Hopewell
Trout Gideon D. do Ames
Wertz Juhn do . Blair
Williams Lcwir H. Clerk do
Wallace Benj. F. Farmer Muni,:
Young Daniel Constable Blair
- -
Trial List for the dajouraed
Court, June A 544.
Rattan's Assipec v . Batton et al
John M'Comb v C. A. New•inphatn
W. 11.11mIson 7, S. Williamson.
Edward O'Hare v S, Royer et al •
J. Leslies, assinees v \Vilson & June a
Lumbard for use v Seeds tk Davis
Leonard v Lytle & Pattet sons
Parsons v Waggoner
Reynolds v Long
Com'th. Pennsyl'a. v Alex. Ennis et al
Mardi, Gates v James R. Johnston
Reliance Tran's ('o. v OTriel's
3. P. M'Dowell v Dougherty (Llli.)
Shoemaker v Alexander ;Maur
Jonathan J tekson v J. &J. Forrest
'Thomas Williams v C. E. Craine
A. Johnston v Brubaker &Stiffer
Andrew 11. Hirst v Benjamin Johnston
1). W. Hidings V J. Budgets &
M'Bride et al &c. v 7. G. Brown
Wilson & Co. v David Robeson
H. Crownover v Wm. Pollock
Dr A. Johnston v Dr. C. O'Friet
11. Neff's Adna'rs v John G. Fleck.
Charles Springer v Lewis My linger
M. C. Garber v John F. Lowry
Samuel Wigton v Curry & Roseireri y
J. Martin's Miler. v Deugherty
Lease & Co. V Jacob Drake
Commonwealth v W. Price & sureties
fliggins a: co. for use v Israel Grans
John Miller v DGoodiellow'sadrrs
Samuel Caldwell v H. Morris Ex'rs.
Done in the best style and on
short notice,.
WrOST respectfully informs 1113 old
4.44A.friends and customers; and the public
hr general, that he still continues the
- Tailoring LlusinrsX,
at his old stand, two doom, cast of the Store
of T. React & Son, in the borough of Hun
tingdon, where he is fully prepared to ac
commodate all who may favor him with
their work:
He reedy( s, tegnlail3y, from New York
Stott's New York, Paris and London
and he is determined to employ netYc bat the
best and most experienced workmen ; and
he garantees to execute oil orders in his
line in the most fashionable and workman
like manner, or according to the wishes and
orders of his customers.
Thankful for the liberal encouragement
he has heretofore received, he respectfully
solicits a continuance of public patronage.
May 21, 1845.—tf.
A. W. sammbicro,
.47TORIVEY .47' L.411 4 -11uNTtNcnow.
Pa.—Office at his old residence in Maio
street, a few doors West of the Court
House. A. W. R. will• attend to any bit
sinews entrusted to him in the SeVrest
courts of Huntingdon and adjoining coon •
ties. Apt ii 30, 1845.—tt.
LAIC BONDS—Judgment and cowl
ullratua—for ,ale at tlii. Oki:. •
k'r nk.ty %n