Newspaper Page Text
From the Washington Republic,
Mr. Root's Resolution.
The vote by which Mr. ROOT'S terri
torial resolution was laid upon the table
Indicates, we think, a, disposition in the
noose of Representative to acquiesce in
the policy proposed by the PRESIDENT in
respect to California and New Mexico.
If that policy prevails, the adjustment
of the territorial question will be left to
the eareat end Wisest arbitrayment—that
of the People and of Time. We have
already published articles from the lead
ing presses in all sections of the country
commending in the warmest terms the
plan of the PRESIDENT, as suggested in
his annual message, and us more fully
developed in his special message upon
this subject. Even those journals which
have hitherto taken ultra ground in fa-
Vor of the Wilmot Proviso and against
tt ; find in the plan of President TAYLOR
a ground on which the question may be
settled, according to principles admit
ted by both parties, and without doing
biolence to the pride or the sentiment of
either. The right of a State to settle
the Slavery question for itself is denied
by no one, and is no more earnestly con
tended for by any one than by Mr. CAL
Admit, then, California when she pre ,
cents herself with a State constitution:
Suffer New Mexico to remain as she is,
with more order and a better administra
tion of her own system than she ever had
until she too can organize a common
wealth, frame her own constitution to
suit herself, and apply, ns she can at the
next session of Congress—or at the
present, if need be—tor admission into
the Federal Union. This course can
injure no one ► either th his feelings or
in his property. The people, who must
ultimately settle the domestic question,
settle it in the first instance; and there
is no longer any room for controversy
which cannot fail to dissever the bonds
of amity and affection which now unite
the Sister states of the republic, if it
should fail to subvert the Constitution
end the Uuion.
To accomplish this result, to carry
out the policy and plan of the PRES!.
EENT, it is obvious that collateral con
flicting propositions must meet the fate
of Mr. HOOT'S resolution. We believe
that the public sentiment of every sec
tion is prepared to sea such a disposi
tion of all such interfering plans. This
we infer from the strong and decided
language even of the ultra journals. Ap
proving the PRESIEENT'S plan, they must
approve that course in Congress by
Which alone that plan can be carried oir..
Desirous of suppressing agitation—wil
ling to waive a territorial organization
in California and New Mezico—(and
such is the universal language of the
Administration press df the North add
South)—it is obvious that they must al
so approve and sustain the votes neces
sary to dispose of territorial resolutions
and to avert unnecessary discussion.
Solicitous for the end indicated by the
PRESIDENT, they must be equally solici
tous for the adoption of the means by
which alone that end can be secured.
The Last Mystery in Massachusetts
The telegraph has already announced
the finding in the water, near Boston,
of the bbdy of a young Wotnan named
Catharine L. Adams, Whose death was
supposed to have been caused by the
trialTractice of a physician employ%d to
destroy the evidences of her shame. The
Boston Mail of the 14th Inst., contains
some particulars of the Coroner's inquest
and the arrest of the supposed authors
of the murder, from which we extract
the following :
The investigation of the Coroner con
tinned from Monday until about 8 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, when a verdict was
tendered. It Was 'hoWn that the deceas
ed, Catharine Louisa Adahis, had been
Intimate for something more than a year
past, with a man keeping a stable in Law
rence, named Darius Taylor ; that this
intimacy first began in Lowell, the de
teased being at the time a factory girl
in that city. She subsequently came to
Lawrence and Worked in the mills, but
owing to her intimacy with Taylor, (to
whom it was reported she was about to
be married,) ehe neglected her duties,
and was discharged:
After passing some Weeks in Boston
with her friends, deceased again made
her appearance In Lawrence, and on the
evening of the 21st December last, site
was seen to enter the house of Dr. Moses
P. Clark, since which it does not appear
she has been seen alive. Among the
witnesses called Was Taylor, the loVer
of the girl, who was examined at con•
sidernble length. This witness made no
attempt to deny the intimacy which had
existed bet een the deceased and him
self, and that he advised her to consult
After a full and careful investigation,
the jury of inquest rendered the follow
4 , That Catharin L. Adams came to
ter death between the evening. of the
21st Dec. Tact past, and the sth of Jan.
following, 1850, at the house of Moses
P. Clark, in Lawrence, by means of an
attempt to procure abortion—followed
by a blow or blows on the head with
some weapon or instrument, and by suf
focation from or the application of cot
ton cloth over the mouth, done by some
person or persons to the jury unknown."
Dr. Clark and his wife had been pre
viously arrested, and after the rendition
of .the above verdict, they werearraign.
ed on the charge of murder before the
Police Justice, and their elimination
assigned on Tuesday next. The accused
is a man of shout GO years of age, ap
parently in feeble health, and of Most res
pectable appearance. His wife is much
younger, and of prepoessing appear •
ante. Dr: Clerk is a regular bred phy
sician and has resided in Lawrence be
tween two and three years. He was for
merly a practising physician in George
Miss Adams, the victim of this wicked
tragedy, would have been 19 years of
age in April next. Her mother and two
or three sisters are residents of this
city. She possessed much personal
beauty, and until her acquaintance with
Taylor, was deemed, as no doubt she
was a virtuous girl. We believe, end
we have good reason for the belief, too,
that this unfortunate girl fell a victim td
the basest and most villainous deception
lon the part of Taylor, her pretended
lover, and that from one mistep, as weak
ns sinful under the circumstances that
led her into it, she was led on loving,
confiding, and helpless, until the trage
dy was completed. The criminal an
nals of the world can hardly furnish a
more cruel and inhuman murder than the
one detailed above, the facts of which
are derived from the proceedings of the
talifornia-b-Gov. Burnett's Message.
The first Message, of the first Gover
nor of California to the Legislature of
that State has come to hand by the late
arrival from San. Francisco. It is a
practical business like document, clear
and specific in its recommendations and
concise enough to give full force to its
The first question which the Gover
nor submits to the two Houses is wheal ,
et they will proceed at once with the
general business of legislation or await
the final action of Congress upon the
subject of the admission of the State
into the Union. It is pleasing to note
the profound feeling of respect and rev.
erei.ce which marks the allusions of the
Message to the Constitution of the Uni
ted States. "The same oath," says Gov.
BURNETT, "which you and I have taken
to support the constitution of California,
also obliges us to support the Constitu
tion of the United States ; and when the
provisions of the two instruments con
flict, the Constitution of our common
country must prevail. That great in
strument which now governs more than
twenty millions of inhabitants, end links
in one common destiny thirty States, and
is to govern the one hundred millions
that will soon succeed us, and the many
free States yet to be; must claim our pur
est affections, and our first and highest
dulY. If then, it Would incensisterit
with the just rights of the United States,
for you to proceed to put the State gov
ernment into full operation, before she
be formally admitted into the Union, you
should without hesitation forbear, nod
leave our people still to suffer on, rather
than violate one single principal of the
great fundamental law of the land."
One would almost think that love for
the Union and attachment to the Consti
tution, prevailed in States in proportioh
to their remoteness from the Capitol:—
While we hear disunion talked of famil
iarly all around us, the voice of a strong
affection comes from beyond the Rocky
Mountains, uttering words of fealty and
devotion to the Constitution - and the Re
, public. Ever fresh and pure be that pat
, riotic emotion ! California begins her
In view of the relative Sphere's rind
duties of the States and the General
Government, respectively, the Message
is decined in the opinion that the Legis
lature may proceed to act in all matters
of a domestic nature which may require
their attention without waiting for the
decisicin of Congress upon the State's
application for admissiOn into the Union.
Missouri and Michigan ttre referred to
as precedents in point—both of these
States having organised their Govern
ments and transacted the business of
State affairs before their admission into
the Union, and while their representa
tives were excluded from Congress:
A DESPERADO ARRESTED.—On
day morning, n man named Carson, a no
torious bully and leader in the rows and
disturbances in Southwark, was arrested
by officer Johnston and four others whom
he had employed to aid him. Carson was
implicated in the burning of the Wee
cocoa Engine house, and an attempt had
been made before to arrest hint, but with
out success. Officer Johnson with his
aid proceeded at 5 o'clock in the mor
ning to the house of a Mrs. Evans near
the Schuylkill, in George Street, and
waited till the door Was opened, when
Mr. J. entered—the others being station
ed ontside i all well armed: Mrs. Evans
denied that Carson was in the house, but
Johnson searched for him, and while in
the back room down stairs, Carson came
out of the front room with his pants and
shirt only on, pistol in hand, and attetnp ,
ted to escape. Mrs. Evans attempted
to prevent Johnson from getting out of
the room, and in the scrimnge had her
clothes nearly torn oil. When Carson
appeared in the street he was surroun
ded, and finding it difficult to escape, he
threatened to shoot any one who should
touch him—pointing his pistol towards
Johnsen, who now stood before him.—
Johnson with commendable bravery,
(having directed his aids to shoot Car
son if they could not take him without,)
dared him to fire, and sprung forward,
grasping his throat and at the Slime time
knocking the pistol from his hands,
which went off and slightly, wounded
one of the men in the hand. Johnson,
by this prompt movement saved his own
life. Carson was at once overpowered,
and then surrendered. They refused to
let him return into the house for his
Clothes but brought them out and com
pelled hiin to dress in the street. He
was then tnlien before an Alderman and
committed to prison in default of 4310,
New thestcui.Ty.—The Minnesota
Chronicle publishes a correspondence of
some importance between Hon. H. H.
Sibley; Delegate from Minesota to Con
gress, and Hon. John M. Clayton; Secre ,
tary of State, relative to the trade in
spiritdus liquors carried on with the In
dians on the Northwestern frontier of
the territory by the Hudson's Bay Com
pany. Mr. Sibley complains that this
British Company sells liquor to the In
dians who hunt in our territory ; which
renders null the efforts of our govern
ment to prevent the introduction of the
destructive fire-water into the Indian
country. He asks that the matter be
brought to the notice of the British ;gov
ernment. Mr. Clayton replies, under date
of December 11th, three days filter the
date of Mi. Sibley's letter, that the Uni
ted States Minister in London has been
instructed to address a remonstrance to
the British government on the subject.
Americans Murdered and made Prison-
BOSTON, Febuary 13,
The Atlas this morning publishes two
letters from the Straits of Magellan ;
one from Capt. Brown, of the schr.
John Allyne, of New Bedford, who was
taken prisoner by the Patagonians. He
says he was a close prisoner for ninety.
seven days, when he jumped into the
water, and succeeded in swimming to an
English boat. He afterwards went on
board of a whaler,and finally reached the
schr. Hopewell, from Boston, bound to
San Prune iseo.
The other letter is signed by Capt.
Bourne, who gives an account of the
murder of Capt. Eaton, while trading
with the Patagonians. Two men, nam
ed Sims and Douglass, were taken pris
oners at the same time.
FROM SALT LAKE.-MICHIGAN EMIGRANTS
MURDERED BY INDIANS.-A letter from
Salt Like City, in the Detroit Tribune,
dated October 7th, mentions that a par
ty of eighteen emigrants from Michigan
were attacked by Indians on the 16th of
September, Joseph 'N arren and Jonathan
C. Turner,were killed, and several oth
ers badly wounded, A number of their
animals were tiled vvounddd, and thdit
cart, with its content's;
of the Indians was not known, but from
the traces of blood it was thought a num•
ber were killed and wounded.
Irish Catholic Colony.
A late Irish paper states that the Ab
bot of Mount Melleray, county of Wat
erford, has purchased 4000 acres of rich
land near the 141ississippi, about 400
Miles from St. Louis, at four shillings
per derC, and that on the 4th of Febru.
ary, fifty of thb Melleray monks, with
six young prlests, are to sail from Yong
hall for New Orleans on their way to the
new purchase: About forty females
from the town and neighborhood Of Cap
poplin, some of *horn Ore wealthy, will
sail In the same ship.
PHILA.LPHIA, Feb 15, 1830.
FLoDti AND MEAL -There has not been much
demand for Hour since the decline; the scarcity
of vessels and high rates of freight now current
to Liverpool having a tendency to keep buyers
out cif the market. About 5000 bbls. only have
been disposed of for shipment, including fair
mixed at $4 75, good and choice at $4 81a1 87i
extra brands at $5 25, and half bbls. at $5 the
pair. The market closes quiet at our lowest
figures.—For borne use sales have been limited
within the above range of quotations ' for com
mon and extra Penna. brands. Rye Flour chi-
Ses with but little inquiry. 300 to 900 bbls.
sold early in the week at $2 94 per bbl. Corn
Meal is steady, and several small lots, in all
about 1000 bbls. Penna. Meal sold during the
week at $2 08 per bbl.
Basra—There s very little demand fur
wheat, the price being generally above the
views of Millers ; the only sales are about 3500
bushels at 103 a 103 for lair and with] fetid, and
112 c for white, which is a slight decline. Rye
is scarce, and in the absence of sales we quote
nominally at 62 a 63c. Corn, with moderate
receipts, has been dull, and prices are hardly
supported; about 25,000 ht(. found buyers at
55 a 56c for good and prime nerd Southern yel
low, including damp lots at something less, the
bulk of Our sates Were at out lowest figures.
Oats remain dull and Pentea. nominal at 33c
with limited sales ; no Southern arriving. I
Seeps—There has been a moderate Cosiness
doing in Cloverseed, and some SOO bushels sold
at $1 a4} for old and s4f a4i for new. Some
very choice lots brought more. Timothy scarce
and no sales reported. Flaxseed in demand,
With light receipts and sales at 160 a 165cts.
IRON—There is not much movement in the
Market for this article, and no change to notice
in American. Some 4 a 500 tons, mostly an
thracite Pig, sold at $lO a $2l, on time. Hold
ers noW ask more.
On Thursday the 14th inst. by Rev. David
Williams, Mr. ' , lsnot!. STEVESON Of SeoftS
ville, Huntingdon co„ to Miss SARAH STRODE,
of (near) Stroh's Mills, Mifflin county.
On Thursday the 7th inst., by the Rev. p.
McKinney, Mr. Josett lIDTCIIiSON, of Alle
gheny tp., Blair county, to MISS MATILDA SCOTT,
of Antis tp.
At hi 3 residence in Tyrone towiship, Blair
county, on Friday the Sth inst., Col. ALEXANDER
DYBART, in the 82d year of his age.
Justice of the Pence.
THE subset iber worth! respect ftills announce
to the voters of lihhtiogdon, that Ad will be
a caklidate for the office of
Justice of the Peace,
at the eneuing Spring Election, and will be
thEnkful fur their suffrages.
Feb. 19, 1850.
LETTERS of Admirlistration have been gran
ted to the subscriber upon the estate of
Gconos Sarctesssabstf, law of \ arriorstnitrk
township, deceased. All persona having cisims
will present them duly authefitichted, and thbse
indebted are requested to make payment to
Feb. 19, 1850,
T)EIiSONS knowing themselves in
r debted to the firm of H. K. NEFF &
BRO., are hereby informed that all bal
ances found on their books after the Ist
day of April, 1550,w ill be transferred to
the proper officers for collection. It
will therefore be well, for those concern
ed, to cull immediately upon the sub
scriber and save further expense.
11. K: NEFF,
for H. K. Neff & Bro,
Febc 19, 18511
THE subscriber, expecting to leove Hunting
don shortly, will offer at AUCTION on
TOO STO OF MA lien, hiS
and a variety cloth, articles, among •which is
ROCKAWAY CARRIAGE, not much worn.
Sale to commence at 9 o'clock A. M. Terms
then made known. JOHN PEEBLES.
Feb. 19, 1850.
NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS!
T. K. SIMONTON
WOULD respectfully announce to his old
customers, and every body else, that he
has removed his store from his old stand, to the
room a few doors below, on the same side of the
street, and but two doors front Witham Dorris'
Store. In addition to his old stock, he has just
received an elegant assortment of
which be is prepared to Fell as cheap, if not a
little cheaper, than can be procured elsewhere.
His stock consists of
Dry-Goods., Groceries, hardware,
Drugs, 4-c., 4-c.
Thankful for past favors he would real eel
full solicit a continuance of public favor. It
wi 1 always give him p:easure to use his utmost
exertions to render oath - faction to those who may
deal with him.
Feb. :9, 1830.
ORPHAN'S COURT SALE
Of Valuable Real Estate.
BY virtue of an alias order of the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county, the following
described tract of land, late the property of Abra
ham Long,dcc'd, will be sold as follow., viz :
On Friday the sth day of April next (A. D.
1850) at and on the premise. ; all that valuable
tract of Lime gtone Land of the firs: quality sit
uate in Dublin township, BuntingdOn county,
near Lie Burnt Cabins, and known as the "Cab
ins Farm" containing about 197 acres and 28
perches ; having about 125 ucreeeleare l and un
der good fence, and in the highest state of
vation—having thereon a log dwelling louse and
stable, and two never failing springs of water.
Will also be sold at the same lime and place,
two contigtious and adjoining tract. of lend, in
the said tocanship of Dublin.eald county, bound
ed by lends of Thomas W. Neely, Esq., end oth
ers, containing 80 acres roc, a or less, and hav
ing thereon a good stone dwelling house a small
portion cleared and cultivated. The while
thereof will be sold as one tract.
ALSO, at the house of David Fraker, in the
borough of Shirleysliurg, on Saturday the 61/i
day of April next A. U. 1850, at 1 o'clock P. M.
A tract of Mountain land well timbered lying on
the Black Log Mountain in Shirley township
adjoining lands of Samuel H. Bell and others
cootaining 86 acres more or less.
Tenors —One third of the piitchaso money
to ha paid on the confirmation of the stile, one
third in one year wi , h interest, and the remain
ing third at the death of the widow with inter
est thereon during her life to he paid annually
and to be secured by bonds and mortgage.
Any informatioa will he given by Williarli
McLain of Dublin township, Gen. A. P. Wilson
at II untingdon, or by thesubscribers at Shirley.
burg, liuntingdon county.
By orde• of the Qrphans' Court,
M.F. CAM P BEL L
WM. B. LEAS,
SA M . L. McVITTY,
TUE I-UGLIEST PRICE;
PAID in CASH, for OLD GOLD & SILVER
at the "cheaper" Watch and Jewelry Store
No. 1001 Market Square. Hear in mind that
they haeo a workman who is unequalled in Re.-
PAturirci CLocits & WsTears.
NEFP & MILLER.
Feb. 12, 1950.
NOTICE is hereby given to all persons havihg
claims against Thomas Toilhunter of this
county to please present the same to 'Nos. W.
NEELY, Esq., of Dublin township, it being till ,
derstood that no claims will be attended to
where he has acted agent fiir otheri.
ORPHAN'S COURT SALE.
IN pursuance of an order of alto Orphan's Court
of Huntingdon county the following real es
tole will be exposed to public sale, on the prerri-
Wee, in Jackson tthetiship, Ihitilingdon county.
On Saturel , ty the 16th day of March next,
at one o'clock in the afternoon of said doy, ,to
wit: All that certain lot of ground situate in
Jackson Township, said county, adjoining lauds
at Henry Lee and James Alexander, containing
about one acre, with a log house and stable there
on erected; late the property of Wm. McKee,
'nests OF SALE—One half of the purchase
money to paid on confirmation of the sale, and
the balance in one year thereafter with idterest,
to be secured by the bond and mortgage of the
M. F. CAMPBELL.
JOHN OAKS, Adm'r., with
the will annexed of Wm. McKee, dec'd.
Feb. 12. 1850.
PURE California Gold wedding rings for sale
by NEFF & MILLER.
Oet. 30, MP.
ORPHAN'S COURT SALE.
rptiE following described Real Estate late the
I property of Valentine Heffner, dec'il, in pur
suance of an order of the Orphan's Court of
Huntingdon. will be enpoacd to public sale on
On Monday the 4th day bf March nett, to
wit: A tract of land situate in WalkertoWnehip,
Huntingdon county, containing eighty acres
more or lees, adjoining lands of Buck.
waiter, John Heffner, Lerner,
Peightel and James Moore, with a log house,
barn and other buildings thereon erected.
Tearm—Ono third of the purchase mohey to'
be paid on the confirmation of the sale, one
third in one year thereafter with interest and the
remaining third in two year. after the confirms
lion ofthe sale, with interest—the interest to be
paid annually. When the last third is due to
be vested or distributed as the Court may direct.
The said bird to be sold on the above terms, and
also subject to the widow's privilege of the two
rooms in the east end of the house on the said
premises wbere the said deceased lived at the
time of making his Will, and also to have Buil
dent firewood off the place as long as elle may
live, and half of the garden agreeably la the
rect ions attic will of the said Valentine Heffner,
by order of the Orphan's Court.
M. F. CAMPBELL. Crk.
ABRAHAM STATES, Ex'r
of Valentine Ilelfoer dec'il.
Feb: t 2. 1860.
TA.VINCI been informed upon credible
alithority that persons, residents of Hunt
ingdon county, Pennsylvania, as melt as in oth
er parts of the State, and elsewhere, have been
and are now, engaged in building and vending
Page's Portable Circular SAW MILLS, to the
detriment of my interests, thereby ihreinging and
violating the rights granted to me by Potent
from the Government of the United butes, I.
thersfore,in virtue of the authority of the laws of
the said United States, hereby give public no
tice to all persr . engaged in these nefarious
practices, as well the builders and venders as
those wlio may purchase from such individuals,
that I shall prosecute all such persons to the ut
most eit ten t of the Law made for the protection
GEORGE PAGE, Patentee,
J. W. THOMPSON J
HAVING removed to Hollidaysburg will at
tend promptly to all legal business entrusted
to him, in Blair and adjoining counties. Office
No. 6, in the Court House.
WATCHES ! WATCHES !
Great Inducements to Persons in
Want of a good Ifaten
NEFF & MILLER having received addition
al supplies of Gold and Silver Watches, of
every description from London, Liverpool, and
Switzerland importations, are now prepared to
furnish the very best article zit a price far beloti'
any ever offered, of the same quality, and which
cannot be undersold by any other store thiS aide
of Philadelphia. Eiery watch will he well reg.
slated and warranted to be as good as represented,
They have also received a large and beautiful
stock cf Jewelry, of the newest styles, which has
been lately purchased and will be sold unusually
1001 Market Square, Huntingdon,
January 29 1850.
ADA! LNISTRA TO R'S NOTICE.
Estate of JOHN HA:UPSON late of
Clay to. Huntingdon county, dec'd.
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters al
Administration on said estate have been
granted to the undersigned. All persona in.
debted to said estate are requested to make
mediate payment and those having claims or de
mands against the same to present them duly
authenticated !be settlement to ,
Jan. 22, 1850-61;] Adniinistiator.
To the Ladies and gentlemen of Huntingdon
and all those wishing to purchase good arti
cles at their true value we would suggest the
propriety of calling on NE FF & MILLER, the
only real oppositioir in the watch, Jewelry, and
ttilverviare line in this "neck of woods."
They are selling goods at such Unprecedented
low ',lei that perscns in want cannot fail to
No. 1001 Market square,
Huntingdon, January 15, 1950.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, &c.
TORSOINS attending Court ore respectfully
j_ invited to call at scorrs C Ii E A P
JEWELRY STORE, and inspect his superior
assortment of \VATcurs, JEWELIIT, &c. Il e is
weekly recaiving additions tb his stock, which
is large and well kelected, and sold on Eery Mod
January 15, 1950.
rpHE largest aml most handsonie assortment of
Valentines ever published, just received
and fin sale at unusually low prices, by
NEFF ec MILLER.
VOTICE is hereby giiren to the them
bets of the Cumberland Valley Mu
tual Protection Company of Dickinson township,
Cuniheriand county, Pa., that on assessment of
six per cent has this duy been laid in the pre.
minis notes of said Company,. by the Board ;
which amount is directed to be paid to the Trea
surer of said ()employ, according to the charter
and by-laws. By order of the Board.
A. G. MILLER' Bec'ry.
-WOULD reiipectfully inform 'ills customers
and the public generally, that he has still
on hand a general assortment of well made
IV IXTE R CL 0 TII XG,
which he will sell unusually cheep for cash.
who want bargains would do well to•
hirivary 15, 1850.
DURP. Concentrated Extract of Lemon. a
eenuine article for sale at CUNNING
HAM'S, opposite the Post Office.
November 27, 1049.
A GOOD asscrrtment of well finished Saddles
now on hind and for sale at the Saddle and
Harness Manufactory of Wm. Glasgow, oppo
site the Post fYIE Huntingdon.
DY virtue of a writ of Vend. 'Eit. to use direct-
Ded, will be exposed to sale by public endue
or outcry, on Saturday the 2d day of March
next, on the premises—
All Defendant's, right, title and interest In end
to all that certain lot of ground situate in the
borough of Huntingdon. Containing in frdht
50 feet on Mifflin Street, extending at right an
gles 200 feet to Church street, being lot N 0.182
is the general plan of said town, ad joining the
Seceder church lot and John Pinter, having
thereon erected a two story log dwelling hoette„
lot palled in and in good condition. Seized, to
ken in execution, and to be sold as the proper
ty of William Johnston,
Huntingdon, Feb, 12, 12h0.
lilt undersigned Auditor appointetl by the
Orphan's Court to report liens, end in dis
tribute and apportion funds arising from tub bale
of rho Real Estate of James Mitchell latb of TO
fownship, deceased, will attend far that purpose
at his face in I luutingdon on Wednesday the
'2.7tli day of March A.L. 1850, when and Where
all persons interested can attend.
'l'HoB.l'. CA MPBELL, Auditor.
Wake upi diti;eits Wake up I
Wonderful Reduction in the Prices Of
Clothing at the Ball of Paslttott !
DoeS not produce an excitement equal to that
of cheap Beady-made Clothing now opening at
the of Fashion.' t, B. & W. SNARE,
corner Room of Snare's Rotir, opposite John
Thankful for past favors, we respectfully in ,
Orin our customers end the public generally that
we have just received and are now opening a
splendid assortment Of
Fall and Winder Clothing,
Our stock consists of fine black French Dres■
and Frock Coats, Drab Friar h, beaver and
klacksnow Over -coats, Tagliona a. d black cloth
*ricks, Cloaks of all kinds, business Coats, Pe•
A fine assorinient of escsimere Pants, consist
ing of fine black, mediutn, fancy French rif dif
ferent styles—and eussincts, A great variety of
Vests, such as fine satin, silk velVet, plaid, each
mere, &c. Fine Shirts from $l.llO to 2 50.
Woolen and Cotton, knit under Shirts, Drawer■
and Stockings. Bosoms, collate, French and
other Suspenders. A fine asssortment of boy's
Newstyles of Hats and Caps, Boots & Shoes,
Umbrellas, &c., in fact every thing usually kept
in Ready-made Clothing Stores, and of qualities
calculated to please and accommodate the publtc.
If you wish ib keep tip with the times and
fashions, call at the "Hall of Fashion."
B. & W. SNARE.
Huntingdon,Sept, IS, 1845.
NEW OYSTER SALOON.
Opposite the Post Office, Iluutitig
TILE undersigned would respectfully mfbrin
his friends and the public in general,that he,
C3D as cea EZS ma co C)
fitted up in a superior and coinfortable sty le, and
is prepared to accomitiodate all who may favor
him with their custom, with elegant; fresh UAL
TIMO4E OYSTEIIS, served up in a style that
candt be gurpaiiged. lie has a room fitted op
axprsssly for LADIES and GENTLEMEN.
PRIVATE PARTIES can be furnished ihllh
a room onshort notice.
FAMILIES Itirnisited with oysters by the
doisen or larger quantities.
CAKES of all kinds baked to order at his es
The undersigned hopes by strict attention to
busifiesii, and unretaxcd effort to please, to Merit
Mid receive a liberal portion of public patronage.
J. M. CUNNINGHAM.
WASHINGTON HOUSE ;
Corner of Market Suva arid
rrit-Its old established Hotel, has undergone
I thorough re-painting, papering, &c., during
the last season, and is now the moil, dtsirable
Stopping place at the Capital.
Nlernbers of the Legislature and
Harrisburg are invited to Call.
Large stabling attached to the Irwin.
1] 'N. B.—Charges ntoderph'.
WM. 'V. SANDERS, Ageht.
December 11, 1849.-3 m.
THE BRIDGE TOLL REDtCED,
And anot4or and the Latest Arrival of
oRstY, MAGUIRE, thankful for past
favore,riMst respectfully inform their old
customers and the public in general, that they
have just received another large assortment of
FAtt. and VVINTIm. Goons, consisting of every
Ladies & Gentlemen's Dress Goods,
and goods of all kinds usually kept in the most
Grorerie;:irartheare, Queensivar , , 4. ,
1 1 ATS & CAPS. ".- '
&c. &c. &c. &c. &c. &c.
Cjeall and examine our Goode.
11 unlingdon Dec. 4, 1949.
NORTH TIMM STREET,
A. II HIRST
Would respectfully inform his friends and the
travelling public generally, that he has leased
the above large and well known Hotel. The
16cation is one of the very best for business
men in Philadelphia, and he flatters himself that
by giving it his entire attention, tbef he will be
able to render perfect satisfactien to all who
may favor him with their custom.
He returns thanks for the very liberal sup
port already extended to him by his friends of
Huntingdon ea the neighboring counties, and
begs leave to assure them that he will spare no
pains or expense to render the CITY HOTS&
worthy of their continued support.
Philadelphia, Oct, 30, 1819-Iy..