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Foreign News. Minesoiiiirerritort.
The steamer Europa, with twelve days later The act organizing this new territory,
foreign news, arrived at New York on Thurs- , bounds it on the North by the British
day last. possessions, East by the State of Wis-
The Europa brings 90,000'pounds sterling in : cousin and the Mississippi river, South
specie. There is no advance in the grain or by lowa, and West by the Missouri and
provision market. 'Cotton has slightly advan- ' White-earth rivers. Provision is made
ced. for the divison of the territory, if Con-
President Louie Napoleon is proceeding in the gress see fit. The goverment is to be or
surest path to maintain his position by instantly ganized in tho usual manner, consisting
suppressing domestic disorder and by steadily 1 of a Governor, Secretary and Legislative
avoiding interference by force of arms in the Assembly. The two former hold office
affairs of the coterminous nations. for four years and an Assembly chosen an-
Austria and Italy. nually, on the principal of universal stiff-
The most important intelligence is from Italy. ' rage. All laws enacted by this body
At the sailing of the Niagara, it will be re- i are to be submitted to the U.S. Congress,
membered that war was impending in the north and if disapproved are annulled. The
of Italy, and it was anticipated that either the
act contains the usual provisions for a
Austrians or the Piedmontese would immediate-
ly cross the Ticino boundary. In a brief fort- territorial judiciary establishment. The
night Charles Albert has fought and /gm, beta Governor's salery is fixed at $l5OO,
conquered, and is now an abdogated King and but he recieves $lOOO additional as
exile to Madrid or Lisbon. I Superintendent of ludian Affairs. The
The Austrians passed the Ticino simultane- i
salery of the Secretary and of the Judges
ously with the l'iedmontese who speedily feel
back. Three successive battles ensued. In the is $lBOO. The per diem of members of
two latter, on the plains of Vercelli, the AM' the Legislature is three dollars, and the
ulnas were completely victorious. The last sessions are limited to sixty days. The
battle on the 2 lth ult., the main army of the , . ~ ,
laws in force in W isconsin at the date
Austrians, some 50,000 strong, encountered
Charles Albert at Olengo, near Novaro. The of its admission into the Union, remain
Piedmontese appeared to have been of more in operation in the new territory, until
than equal force. The battle was fought with modified by the Legislature thereof: and
terrible obstinacy, and although we hear from I the laws of the United States as far as
many quarters that the Italians shrunk from
the contest, certain it is that Charles Albert applicable, are extended thereto. The
behaved with the most distinguished bravery. Legislature to hold its first session at
Finding the day going against him, he seen, ' St. Paul, at a time to be named by the
to havC sought every opportunity to meet his Governor , and hereafter wherever it may
death in the battle field, and :Whatever. may be , . , ' the
establish seat of goverment. The
the verdict of history as to his past conduct
certain it is that nothing graced his public life., Governor appoints the time and place
much as his last act and his quitting it. The . for holding the first election of members,
Austrians having completely routed the Pied- ! its also of a Congressional Delegate.
e s and driven them to the mountain,
All subsequent elections are to be regu-
Charls Albert abdicated the throne in favor oi
his son, Victor Emanual, and a flag of truce be- j lated by the territorial law. The act ap
ing sent to the Austrian tent, Marshal Rader- ; propriates $20,000 for the erection of
zky at once acceded le an armistice. The Hew public buildings at the sent of goverment,
King pledges himself to conclude a treaty of .
and $5,000 for the purchase of a libra.
peace, and to disband ten military companies of '
Hungarians, Poles and Lombards, who are re- , rY
xeiveil. The Austrians who had Turin opened
to them, magnanimously forebore to take ad
vantages which might have provoked the sus-
ceptil;llity of France.
The consequences of this iipportant battle
arc scarcely yet developed in the different parts
of Italy. Modena, Tuscany and Rome proba
bly change their views now, that all hopes from
Piedmonte are at an end. It .is generally be
lieved that the Pope will be able to return to
The Treasurea of California--No
The Notional httettigenc, publishes the an
nexed letter front an officer on board the United
States ship Ohio, in the Bay of San Francisco,
to an officer of the Government in Washington:
1 have just returned from an explore-
tin of the gold region, and avail my
self of the opportunity afforded by Mr.
%%Tethered to send you a few specimens
of gold dust, commonly found in various
parts of the placer. The Lexington be
on the eve of sailing, and every nio
meat of my time being occupied in pre
paring despatches to be sent by her, I
cannot write you fully at present, but
will do myself the honor to foward you
by the overland rout a detailed account
and description of the long sought and
at last discovered "El Dorado." You
may be prepared to believe a great deal
when I assure you 1 have seen no writ
ten or published account which has not
been verified by ocular proof.
1 hazard nothing in saying that more
than $5,000,000, at $l6 the ounce, have
been already obtained from the crevices
of the rocks, picked tip in the sands of
dry creek, or washed out of tl►e diggings
of gullies, and this with the rudest of
implements--a pick, spade, often only
a jack knife and a wooden bowl. A
large amount has been sent away, and
the Lexington will take upward of $3OO,
000 in dust, most of which has been
purchased at from $8 to $l2 the ounce.
As you may suppose, in such a state of
things everybody seems to be run mad,
and other employments and occupations
sire abandoned—farm, workshop, office,
are all left, and every one is either go
ing, gone or returning from the mines.
The price of labor and provisions has
risen in proportion to the scarcity pro
duced by the neglect of agriculture, the
increased consumption and the abundant
means of paying in gold for the indul
gence of every appetite.
I only have time to suggest the spee
dy action of Congress to this effect.
Let there be no sale, appropriation, lease
or grant of the gold lands, no rent or
tax on the digging. Let the whole lie
open and free to every one, but establish
as soon as possible an assaying office at
this place, where all gold dust to be ex
ported from California shall be cast into
bars or ingot, and stamped with the
true weight and value, upon payment
of the same rates as are now charged for
coining at the United States Mints, and
with the farther privilege of having
these bars or ingots coined free of charge
on delivery in the United States. This
operation will save the Government the
expense of a host of collectors and oth
er officers; indeed, I might say, a mighty
"army of ocieupation," if it were even
possible to keep such an army true to
their colors. , The bars would be prefer
red in trade and commerce, and would
serve better than coin in trade with oth
er countries, particularly China, the
East Indies, as well as many parts of
South America, if not in Europe,&c.
Aunt Betsy tells a story of a man who
was "meaner than parsley." "Why,"
says she "whenever he would get hold
of a half dollar, he would give it such a
squeeze, that the poor eagle would
squeal outright, almost."
CIiOLERA.-The latest official intelligence
shows eleven cases at Memphis and four death,
three at Maybville, Ky., recovering.
The simple necesities of life, the con
calls to supply the food and rai
ment essential to ourselves and those
dependant upon us, should seem suffi
cient incentives to industry. And so they
are with most men.—But such necessit
ies, while acting ns a constant stimulus
to compel men to action, do not almost
always secure the best direction or the
most profitable arrangement of effort.
Industry to be successful, must be well
directed and systematic. We have seen
many persons who labored incessantly
from morning till night, year after year,
without making any real progress.
Such persons are always busy, always
in the greatest haste, pressed continual
ly by an accumulated weight of engage
ments, from which, with all persever
ance they can never escape. The se
cret of it all is, they do not systematize.
Hence they are continually behind hand;
worried and driven to vexation by their
business, instead of driving their busi
ness calmly and pleasantly before them.
Order is Heaven's first law; and with
out this the greatest energy and the
most untiring industry may toil up hill
through life without ever reaching the
The greatest blessing we can confer
upon our friends would be a habit of sys
tematic industry. This is not only to
attempt to do everything which needs to
be done; but to have a set time in which
to do each labor, and to do it in that time.
Those whose success in life has been
most remarkable, especially if we take
into account the amount of the work—
"real hard work," which they have ac
complished, have been persons who,
with little pretentions to great ability to
accomplish a vast amount of business,
went seriously and soberly to work every
day, doing everything decently and in
order—men whose modesty was equaled
only by their systematic industry, who
red4emed time by having some work to
do every hour, and by doing it in that
hour. True industry attempts not to do
more than can be done well; undertakes
nothing which cannot be done, and
leaves nothing unfinished when once un
dertaken.—Sir Astley Cooper, the most
eminent surgeon of his time in England,
being asked by a friend the secret of his
great success in the most difficult opera
tions of his art, replied, that before un
dertaking any difficult operation he in
quired if it were possible. If it were
not possible, he declined it; and if it
were, he undertook, perseveres and suc
ceeded in it. We remember to have as
ked a youhg man, who rose to eminent
usefulness in spite of the greatest dis
couragements, what was the secret of
his success. He answered that there
was nothing secret about it; but that ev
ery morning before rising from bed, he
called to mind the work which belonged
to him to do that day; and before going
to sleep at night he always asked him
self if he had accomplished that day's
work.—Frankford (Pa.) Journal.
CURE FOR CHOLERA.-Dr. John W.
Moore states, in a Mobile paper, that he
cured one hundred or more extreme cases
of the cholera, not loosing one, by the use
of tobacco. He administered it in the
form of an enarna, of the strength of one
drachm to the pint. He first tried it up
on a negro, whose pulse was gone; his
tongue was cold, and his musics so riged
that he rested only on his head and
heel's. In five minutes he was mimed,
and the cure perfected by drinking a de
coction of senna. In his own case, Dr.
Moore took into his stomach a spoonful
of the tobacco decoction, with perfect
relief from cramp and diarrhoea. He
has no doubt but that cholera may be
as easily managed as the fevers of our
CASE Of CONSPIRACY•—The Supreme
Court, sitting at .Nisi Prius, at Philadel
phia, Judge BURNSIDE on the Bench,
was engaged nearly or quite fire weeks
in the trial of a cause in whichMonuAN
lliiierimArr was plaintiff; and a number of
his relations, Including a sister and
brothers-in-law,and some physicians and
managers of the Insane Asylum at
Frank ford--all membersof the Society of
Friends—were defendants. The charge
was a conspiracy to procure the Plain-
tiff to be declared a lunatic—to take his
property out of his hands, and con•
fine him in a mad-house—all of which
was effected under the forms, and pur•
suant to process of law. Morgan was'
confined in the Asylum several months;
but his situation at length becoming
known to an uncle, he was released,—
the inquisition of lunacy set aside by the
Court, and this suit was brought for the
recovery of damages. The testimony
on both sides was very voluminous, and
the case was conducted and argued by
several of the best members of the Phil
adelphipar. ft was committed to the
jury un er the charge of the Court on
Monday of last week, and on Saturday
last, after five days' deliberation, they
returned a verdict of *llO,OOO again 4 st
1 seven of the defendants.
Cot:NTEarxix COIN.---The Boston Courier
states that counterfeit quarter eaglet, well ex
ecuted, are in circulation: also, half dollars,
COLORED MAcisTRATE.—The Boston Mail
states that Robert Morris, Jr., Esq., (colored)
received a commission from Gov. Briggs, on
Saturday, March 31st, as Justice of the Peace
for Suffolk county.
Addressed to my friends in .Marklesliurg,
Penn township, Huntingdon county, Pa.
Adieu, dear friends, I shall not stay,
I leave to dwell no more with you,
To other scenes I haste away,
But stop awhile, to bid adieu.
Adieu, ye fair, with pleasure oft,
We happily spent each idle hour,
To interchange in whispers soft,
The thoughts of love and test their power
Your memory, shall ever live,
Within my breast, where first it rose,
And as a pledge, this vow I give,
I'll think of you till life shall close.
Adieu, dear comrades, from your list,
I'll gently take my name aww•ay;
Our sports must cease, though I be missed,
I cannot with you longer stay.
'Tis time, our parting gives me pain,
And oft I drop the silent tear ;
But duty calls, I cannot remain,
My days have ended with you here
Adieu, my older revered friends—
My benefactors, and my guides;
The kind advice, affection lends,
Forever in my heart abides.
Adieu, these mountains, plains and streams,
Where in romantic mood I'd stray;
For stranger sights and newer scenes
I with you part, and turn away.
Long as I live, I'll think of all,
With an unceasing, ardent prayer—
That ill nor harm shall e'er befall,
Commending each to Heaven's care
Accept from me•the parting hand,
I turn away with beating heart,
My friends, my foes, my native land,
Adieu, to all—adieu, we part.
C. L. S
On Thursday the sth instant, by Elder W. B.
Bingham, Mr. JOHN McDONALD of West
Barree township, and Miss EMILY SIMPSON,
of Antestown, Blair county.
By the same, on Thursday the 12th instant,
Mr. JOHN M. CRAWFORD of Dixon, Lee
county, 111., and Miss MARIA ANN, daugh
ter of James Dysart, Esq., of Franklin town
ship, Huntingdon county.
On Sunday evening Bth inst., in Cassville, by
Joshua Greenland, Esq., Mr. JACOB LONG
of Clay township, and Miss ANN CHILCOAT,
of Tod township.
On the 9th inst., at the residence of his father
in Jackson township, Mr. JOIINATHAN S.
EVANS, in the 22d year of his age.
The deceased was a member of the Jackson
Division No. 298 of the Sons of Temperance,
the members of which paid their last tribute of
respect to his remains by seeing them respecta
bly interred at the Lutheran burying ground, on
the 11th instant. After which they appointed
the undersigned to draft resolutions expressive
of their sympathy for their departed brother,
and for his kind and affectionate relations. The
committee reported the following, which were
unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That the death of our much esteem
ed brother, Jonathan S. Evans, has filled us
with the most profound sorrow ; and while we
most deeply lament Nis loss, his remembrance
will ever be most kindly cherished by us, his
brethren, for that kind and affectionate disposi
tion which has ever characterized his intercourse
Resolved, That in this most painful dispensa
tion of Providence, we respectfully tender our
sympathy and condolence fo his parents and
friends who have thus been called to mourn his
early departure to a world of spirits. Albeit
it has pleased an all-wise Providence to deprive
his parents of a kind and affectionate son, and
the members of his family of the enjoyment of
his pleasing and social virtues; and whilst we,
his brethren, mourn with them, we can take
consolation in the assurance that our loss is his
eternal gain, and that he is now a member of
that Grand Division beyond the sky.
Resolved, That the usual badge of mourning,
in memory of our much esteemed brother, be
worn for the space of two months.
- - .
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be sent to the family of our deceased brother,
anti be published in the Huntingdon Globe and
J. M. LEECH,
Fairview Hall, April 14, 1849
Ou Friday last, in this borough, DAVID SI e-
MURTRIE, son of James McMurtrie, aged
1,5 years; leaving a wife a myl several ehildreit to
mourn his loss.
PHILAPELIPRIA, April 20, 1949
The market for all kinds of produce is firm,
but the business doing is very limited. Flour
is steady at $4,50 per bbl. for good brands, and
$4,75a55,50 fur choice and extra. Sales of Rye
Flour at $2,07-1. Corn Meal is in moderate re
quest at $2,50 per bbl. The receipts of grain
are light. Wheat is in moderate request at 100 e
per bu. for good red, and 105 c. for good white.
Rye is steady at 57a58c. Sales of Corn at 51a
55c. per bu. for good yellow, Whiskey in bbls.
is scarce and firm at 20c. per gal.
The subscriber, residing in Prnn incivriship,l
Huntingdon county, gave two promisaq noir.
in the month of Juno 1848, for $B5 each to J.
S. Shull, of Williamsburg, Bloir coOntv, one
payable six months after dote, the other in one
year; being in part consideration for building
for him by said Shull o saw mill, which he has
never finished according to contract. This is to
caution oil persons against purchosingsaid notes
as lam determined not to pay them until the
work is tiniahrd, tiniest; compelled by law. if
Mr.Shull'e honor will not prompt him to come
and finish his job, I hereby invite him to institute
a suit for the collectien of the note due, and I
will test tire matter with him.
SAMUEL REED. '
Penn township, April 23, 1849.
Huntingdon County, Ss.
The Commonwealth of Pennsyl
:'9 vania, to Robert Nielson, la to of the
county of Huntingdon,Greeting:
5 .1.4) —Whereas, Rachel P. Moleon, by
, • her father and next friend, Nathan
Scofield, did on the 24th day of November last,
past, prefer her petition to out Judges of the
Court of Common Pleas of said county, at a
Court held at Hunt3nedon in end for said coun
ty, playing that for the causes the. sin set forth,
she might be divorced from the bonds of matri.
molly entered into with you the said Robert;
We do therefore command you as you were
often before commanded, that, setting aside all
other business and excuses whatsoever, you to
and appear. In your proper person before our
Judges at. Huntingdon at a Court of Common
Pleas there to be held for said county, on the 2d
Monday of August next to answer the petition
or libel of the said Rachel, and to chew cause
if any you have, why the said Rachel your wire
should not be divorced from the bond of matri
mony, agreeably to the act of Assembly, in emelt
cases made and provided. And hereof you are
not to fail. Witness the Hon. George Taylor,
President of our said Court at Huntingdon, the
13th day of April A • D. 1849.
THE 0.11. UREMER, Prel
April 24, 1899.
PENN/A. RAILROAD COMPANY.
Notice is hereby given that the NINTH IN
STALMENT of five do'lars per share is re•
quired to be paid on or before the Ist day of May,
and the tenth instalment of live dollars per share
on or before the let day of duly next, at the
office of Miles & Dorris.
Payments will be received of one or more in
stalments. or the stock may be paid in full, at
the option of the Stockholders, and interest will
be allowed from date of payment.
Instalments not paid punctually wi: I be sub
ject to the pens lty of one per cent per month,
as required by law.
GEORGE V. BACON,
April 24, 1949
Estate of JOHN MaRSIIJILL, late
of Springfield township, ilcc'd.
011' IC E is hereby given that Letters of Ad
mihtstration have been granted to the under
signed on said estate. Persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate payment,
and those having claims or demand. against the
same to present them duly authenticated for set
April 24, 1849. Administrator.
Executors , Notice.
LETTERS testamentary having been
granted to the undersigned on the estate
of JOHN WALL, late of West town
ship, in the county of Huntingdon, de
ceased, all persons indebted to said es
tate are hereby notified to call and make
payment, and all persons having claims
against the same are requested to pre
sent them duly authenticated for settle
ment to the subscribers.
April 24. 1849.
Co, JOHN STEVER, of Case township•
Huntingdon county, will be supported at the
ensuing election for BRIGADE INSPECTOR,
by MANY SOLDIERS.
Estate of JOHN DE./IX, late of Porter
NOf ICE in hereby given that letters of admin.
nitration have been granted to the undersign
ed, on the estate of JOHN DEAN, late of
Porter township, Huntingdon county. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment, and those having claims or
demands against the same to present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
The Militia composing the Ist Regi
ment, 2nd Brigade, 10th Division, P. M.
are hereby required to train by Compa
ny, on the Ist Monday and 7th day of
May next, and by Battalion for parade
and review, as follows t• _ _
Ist Battalion will meet at Orbisonia,
on Friday, 18th of May next.
2nd Battalion at Cassville, on Sat
urday, 19th of May next.
Col. Ist R. 2d B. 10th D. P. M.
April 17, 1849—pd.
NEFF & MILLER,
HU NTING DON, PA.
BRIGADE ORDERS. Executors' Notice.
The enrolled Volunteers and Militia of the 2d Estate of .IRC NIB./ ILD STITT, late
Brigade 10th Division P. M. will train as fol- 1 . of P.uldin township, deed.
lows, viz i
I moTicE.I. Welty given that leluera testsmen.
By companies on Monday the 7th of May. tary fide, been grant .1 to the undersigned 011 the
By Battallion for Review & Inspection as fol- estate of Ai-CIAO:I Stitt, late of Dublin
lows, viz i
township, deceased. Pettiof to knowing themselves
sth Reg. 2nd Batt. onMonday 14th of May. , indebted w'
2nd Volunteer Batt.,
. commarided by Mot. A. ill come forw aril. n d melte payenent; and
, all those having claim, will present them duly au-
Stephens, on the 14th May.
lot Batt. on Tuesday 15th of May. i 13R NJAMIN E. STITT
2nd Reg. god Batt. on Wednesday let), of ' ,
- -- -- -- - - Execute, r .
Ist. Batt. on Thursday 17th of May.
lot Reg. lst Batt; on Friday 18th of May.
sth Volunteer Batt. commanded by Maj.
G. W. Spear on Saturday 19th of May.
2d Batt. on Monday Slat May.
4th Reg. 2d Batt. on Tuesday 22d May.
Ist Batt. on Wednesday 23d May.
3d Reg. Ist Butt. on Thursday 24th May.
Montgomery Grays will train with lot Batt.
2d Batt. on Friday 25th May.
oth Rog. 2d Batt. on Monday 28th May.
3d Volunteer Batt. commanded by Col. Bar
ret, on Tuesday 29th May.
lot Batt i oe Wednesday 30th May.
Union G , Capt. Smiley, on Thursday 31st
Brig. !lisp', 2d 13. 10th D. P. M.
Brigade Inspector's Office,
Philipsburg, Centre Co., Pa.
N. B. All communications sent to me will be
directed to Philipsburg, Centre county, Pa.
April 17, 1849.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE,
In pursuance of an order of the Or
•phans' Court of Huntingdon county,
will be exposed to public sale, on the
FRID.IY, 25th .31..4Y next,
A Tract of Land situate in Jackson
township, Huntingdon county, being the
property of Abraham Ditsworth, dcc'd,
neat meaFure, and bounded ou the east
by lands of J. Hailley, and on the west
by lands of Cr. %V. Campbell. The im
provements are a small log house and
barn. About 40 acres cleared.
TERMS :—One half of the purchase
money to be paid on confirmation of the
sate, and the other half in one year
thereafter, with interest, to be secured
by the bond and mortgage of the pur
chaser. JAMES GILLAM,
.idner de bonis non.
April 13, 1819.
WAR AGAINST HIGH I'~IaZICE!S' 12
C H P W,ITC HES, CLOCKS,
JEWELRY, 4. FaNCY GOODS !!'
The undersigned has just returned
from Philadelphia, with a large and very
superior assortment of Clocks, Watches,
Jewelry and Fancy Goods, which lie is
enabled to sell
20 per Cent. Cheaper
than heretofore! Persons wishing to
purchase are invited to call and satisfy
themselves of this fact.
[r_Y- Particular attention will be paid
to the repairing of all kinds of Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry. An experienced
workman from one of the eastern cities
will be constantly employed for this
Old gold and silver bought and ex
changed for which the highest price will
J. T. SCOTT,
Huntingdon, April 17, 1849.
Warranted GOLD PENS, with silver
handles, can be had at SCOTT'S Cheap
Jewelry Store, for $1.25 Other Gold
Pens, without handles, for 75 cents.
April 17, 1849.
"AT THE OLD STAND,"
MARKET SQUARE, HUNTINGDON
s and SUMMER _GOODS.
Has received' and is now opening a splohdid
stock of Spring and Summer Goode, among
which may be found every variety of
Ladies' and Gentlemons' Dress Goods,
in part, Cloths of all kinds, French, Belgian
and Fancy Cassimers, Kentucky Jeans, Croton,
Oregon and Tweed C oths ; Vestings, Flannels
and Drillings, and a variety of Cotton Goods for
summer wear; Mouslin do Lain., French
Lawns and Searle, Shawls and Handkerchiefs,
Alpacas, Alermoes, a large assortment of Cali
coes of the newest styles, and at low prices,
Eai Iston, French, Scotch and Domestic Ging
hams and Balzorines, French and Irish Linens
and Checks, Bed Ttckings, Muslin. and sheet
ings, &c., &c.
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps, Groceries,
Hardware, Queensware, &c.,
with a great variety of goods of all kinds.
The above stock of Goods having been selec
ted with great care, and purchased at reduced
prices for Uash,l am enabled to offer
and hope all who want will at least examine my
stock before purchasing elsewhere, as I am de•
termined to cell on as reasonable terms as any
ono in Pennsylvania. Please call and see my
Geods,as it affords mo pleasure to chow them
at all times.
All kinds of Country Produce taken in ex.
change for Goods.
March 31, 1849.
W. H. SMITH. W. M.SINCLAIR.
SMITH R SINCLAIR,
Produce & Commission Merchants,
and Dealers in Putsburo Man:ufactures,
No. a 6 Wood street, Pittsburg; Pa.
Refer to Mr. Geom. GWIN, t Hunt i ngdon.
Messrs. J. & W. tErAwros,
71 1 011 SALE.
iA FIRST RATE new one horse tidstoin. which
I the subscriber will' sell cheap for Cush.
March 20, 1849,
April 17, 1849
A. large rite (4,erg,7,77l7"Arvest" COOK
-li' c STOVE 1:r ea eon the most rerrunelilo
terms. A ny person wanting an at ticle of this
Iffnd will please eel: a: this office.
April 10, 1849.
'ACK BEAR' HOTEL,
JAIL D. DUKINNEIt,
% MILD respectfully infoitti hie frienda.anii
the puhlie gi lit'iolly, that he has. leased
the above well it HilW II house, frodierly kept Ly
John McConnell. end it fitting it op for the ac
commodation of ail who may favor him with
In point of location, the " 131-I,IC. B non." is
the most pleasant and convenient in Hunting
don. And no pains or expense will Le spud.
to make the accommodations ut bto coned be
surpassed by any other house in the place. The
wants of the stranger and traveller will always
be carefully attended to. In Omit, it will bathe
constant sire of the proprietor to make all feel
at homy, and pm feetty,,cumfin table, n ao step at
the „ Plack Bear:' His chnig, s will Le mod
Permanent boaril,ne n ill Ve arecannlotia
ted on reasonable terms.
April 10, 1899.
Estate of WILLI.I.II H. BL.ICK, late
of th, borough of Huntingdon, dec'd.
iv; wrier,. is hereby given that Letters of Ad. ,
IN ministration on raid estate hare been gre nt:
ed to the undersigned. All persons indebted to
said estate arc requested to make rtnmediate pay-,
meat, and those havingelalins or demaads against
the satire to present them duly authenticated for
settlement to Dr. JACOB HOFFMAN,
DAVID IJLA( K,
Dissolution of Partnership ,
The Partnership harotoforq existing between
tho subscribers in carrying on the Alexandria
Foundry. under the firm of McGill & Graflius;
was by mutual consent dissolved upon the 31s
day of March A.D. 1849. All persons haring
unsettled accounts will attend to them immedi
ately. The !woks are for the present in tho
hands of William Grafi us. in Alexandria.
ROGER P. WWl.'
W GAA FPI Un.
.DISSOLUtIa4 OF 13.Ri'NERSHIP.
The Partnership he reto.ore, exist b o pt wren.
the undersigned, trading unik:i .the rivit
Swoope & Africa, in the Mercantile bUsinciai
was by mutual consent, dissolved on the let dal
of April, 1349.
Huntingdon, April 10, 1E49.
ALLpersons knowing themselves indebted to
the undersigned by note, book -account or
otherwise will please call and pay off their re
spective accounts, on or before the Ist of July
next. All persons who neglect this notice will
find their accounts in the hands of a proper offi
cer for collection.
SWOOPE de AFRICA,
Huntingdon, April 10, 1840.
Administrators' Ne;iine. ---
EsAfte of W1LL1.4.31 LYTLE, late of
Jackson township, dec'd.
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters ol Ad
ministration on said Estate, have been granted to
the undersigned. Persons indebted to the same,
are requested to make payment, and those having
claims or demands against the manic, to present
them duly authentiested for settle:bent.
April 10, 1849. [Administrator.
Great Slaughter of IliihPrices!
The Tnivn in Commotion !
Nobody Killed, but Several Bad.
ly Wounded !
DORSEY &, MAGUIRE
Have the satisfaction to announce to the cit
izens of Huntingdon and the neighboring co un
ity that they have just received from the east ern
cities, a splendid stock of new '
SPRING & SUMMER GOODS,
which have been selected with great cane. Our
stock consists of all thy' vat lonsstyles of
LADIES' AND GENTLE3IENS'
BOOTS, SHOES, and HATS of all kinds.
Hardware, Queensware, Groceries, &c.
We invite all to give us weal!, as we take
pleasure in showing our Goode.
Thankful for paat favors, we hope by strict
attention to business to receive a liberal share
of public patronage.
Huntingdon, April 3, 1849.
Beat the " Ball of Fashion , ' who'
B. & W. SNARE,
No. 1, Corner Room of Snare's sow, opposite
John Whittaker 's Taverri; ROntingdon, Pa.
The undersigned thankful for past favors, in•
firm their customers and the public generally
that they have just received front tho oily, the
largest, cheapest and most splendid assortment
ever brought to HUntingdon. Their stock con
sists of Dress and !•"rock costs, Nncks and Busi
ness Costs, Pantelogris and Vests of every style
and description suited to the seasun—werrented
well made and fashionably cut. A splendid as
sortment of Bleached Muslin and Linen Shirts
and Plaited Bosoms, Cotton, worsted and
Walden short Stockings; Suspenders and Hand
kerchief. A genteel suit of clothes for almost
New styles of Hats and Caps, Poole & Shoe.,
Umbrellas, &c., 29 of which will be' soltrat rho
lowest prices. Please ca.! and examine before
B. & W. SNARE,
liwitingdon, April 3, 1849.