Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, May 27, 1552.
V. B. PALMER
Is our authorized agent in Philadelphia, New
York and Baltimore, to receive advertisements,
and any persons in those cities wishing to adver
tise in I Hir columns, will please call on him.
FOR THE PRESIDEiCY IS 1852,
OF NEW JERSEY
FOR VICE I'RESWENT IN 1852,
JAMES C. JONES,
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
OF ITERKS COUNTY
WHIG STATE CONVENTION.
At a Meeting of the Whig State Central
Committee, held at Harrisburg on Tues
day the 4th instant, it was resolved that
the Delegates to the late Whig State Con
vention be requested to assemble in Phila
delphia on the NINETEENTH DAY OF
JUNE next, at 9 o'clock, A. M., for the
purpose of nominating a candidate for
Judge of the Supreme Court, to fill the va
cancy occasioned by the Death of Hon.
D. TAGGART, Chairman
C. Tttompsox JONES, Secretary.
The Fillmorelfeeting kuPhilladek-
phia and the Presidency:
A meeting of the friends of Mr. Fillmore,
in Philadelphia, for the next Presidency
was held in the Chinese Museum on last
Saturday evening. Speeches were made
and resolutions passed strongly urging his
nomination on the Baltimore Convention
and endorsing his administration. It was
officered by one President, fifty-eight Vice
Presidents and nine Secretaries. Tho re
solutions, though highly favorable to Mr.
Fillmore, evinced no disparagement of the
merits of Gen. Scott; and the introductory
remarks of Dr. Mitchell, a Native, who of
fered them, we consider rather brilliant.—
Some of the speakers took exception to the
action of the Whig State Convention in ex
pressing its preference for Gen. Scott—es
pecially Col. Swift, who has probably eat
en too many oysters and drunk too much
brandy at one o'clock in the ramming, to
have clear views on political questions.—
The whole meeting ended by the appoint
ment of its officers as a committee, to at
tend the Whig National Convention to help
to bully it into the nomination of Mr. Fill
We have no objection to these gentlemen
or any others expressing their preferences
for, or advocating the nomination of Mr.
Fillmore, for we approve his administration
as warmly% they do; but in addition to
the great and important question of fitness
for the place, we consider the question of
success as of equal if not greater magni
tude. Gen. Scott possesses a strung and
vigorols mind, well versed in the princi
ples of government and constitutional lib
erty, and in every particular as well quali
fied as Mr. Fillmore—while in addition
thereto the prestige of victory glitters on
his brow. We do not belong to that class
of people who would prefer defeat with one
man rather than secure a victory with an
other. We fight for the success of our
principles and our organization, and the
inquiry with us is—who, qualifications be
ing the same, can carry the Whig banner,
unriddled by hostile bullets, through the
conflict? The man who has defended our,
homes and stamped glory and pride on the,
crests of our eagles can and will achieve a
political victory which will make Whig
hearts beat with enthusiasm and joy. A
few riara from Niagara and an earthquake
swell from the vallies of Mexico—and Gen.
Scott is President.
tr"' The Democratic State Convention
of Michigan met at Detroit on the 28th ult.,
and unanimously nominated Lewis Cass for
the next Presidency. They passed a se
ries of resolutions, no one of which al
ludes by name to the Compromise Meas
ures ! This makes the sixth Demeertie
Convention which huts dodged this question.
10'" The suit between the Bank of Penn
sylvania and the State of Pennsylvania was
tried recently in ifarrisburg. A verdict
was rendered for the State- $16,697 49
were received, in the shape of tax on divi
dends, from which the Bank asked exemp
Address of the Wight State Central'
The Whigs of Pennsylvania, profoundly
sensible of the importance of the great
political struggle they are about to enter,
beg leave respectfully to submit, through
their State Central Committe, to their fel
low Whigs of the Union, a statement of
their position, and their reasons for main
As Pennsylvaniahas never yet cast her
electoral vote in vain, and as she is likely
to become, as heretofore, the arbiter of the
contest, and, of consequence, the battle
ground, it is proper for those who have
the best means to know the ground, and
its circumstances, to impart their knowl
edge candidly and honestly to their breth
ren of the same faith and party.
The history of the past fully establishes
the falsity of the proposition that Re
publics are ungrateful. The memories of
Washington, Jackson ' Harrison and Tay
lor, teach us that the American Republic
has never yet been ungrateful to those who
have led her armies, defended herright, and
adorned her name with an imperishable re
nown. This is in accordance with the na
ture of man—in accordance with a noble
and generous impulse. And as long as hu
man hearts are constituted as now, the
man who has denied himself the comforts
of home—foregone the pleasures of wealth
—invested the strength of his body and the
powers of his mind—risked health and life
in the defence of his country—will always
receive at thp hands of his fellow citizens
the highest earthly honors and rewards
when the opportunity offers to confer
In fidelity to the Constitution, And in
gratitude to its defenders, Pennsylvania
acknowledges no superior. Within the
broad limits of this great Democratic Em
pire there is to be found no Commonwealth
more loyal and patriotic. And while it
is very certain that no man who is not true
to the Constitution in all its parts and the
Union in its integrity, can stand even the
shodow of a chance to obtain her electoral
vote,—it is equally certain that no man,
Whig or Democrat, has so much the con
fidence and affection of her people as WIN
FELD SCOTT. Our adversaries know this,
and most earnestly and bitterly deprecate
his nomination. Out we arc aware that if
they bad the good fortune to possess
such a candidate, there would be no divi
ded counsels among them in regard to his
nomination. If General Scott belonged to
the ranks of the enemy, instead of being
an honest, brave, and reliable Whig,
the first Baltimore Convention would
nominate him by acclamation.
Shall we be less wise than our adversa
ries? Shall we sacrifice the victory that
stretches out before us? Shall we suffer
the Whig banner to trail again in defeat,
and tho Capitol of the Nation to be once
more entirely given up to those whose
principles are, in our opinion, opposed to
its prosperity and its greatness? The de
cision rests with this Whig National Con
And while wo pledge ourselves to an
honest, zealous and enthusiastic support
of the nominee of that Convention, who
ever he may be—for we are accustomed to
look above the standard beared to the
standard--most kindly and earnestly en
treat our follow 'Whigs to remember that
in Pennsylvania—the battle ground—the
name of Scott is as invincible as on the
battle field of Mexico. But though he is
the choice of her 200,000 Whigs, and of
thousands of her Democrats, we will
leave unmade no effort, however fruitless,
and unexerted, no influence, however bar
ren of victory, in behalf of either of his
great competitors. Our only inquiries
shall be•—ls he a Whig? Is he true to
With Winfield Scott. the Whigs of the
United States can achieve a certain and
easy victory. With any other candidate
it might be considered doubtful, if not
desperate. Not because the Whig party,
as a National party, is the weaker, because,
in the present nicely balonced condition of
parties, it is difficult for either to be vic
torious in two successive contests. We
repeat, that with Scott, we can obtain cer
tain and easy victory.
For the people believe, with an unanimi
ty unprecedented, that ho cannot be bea
ten. And this state of the public mind in
sures the result, as any ono knows who is
at all skilled in political events.
And who shall say that Winfield Scott
is not fit for the high station to which we
would elevate him? Has any single impor
tant net of his life evinced a want of abili
ty. Who shall say that the commanding
genius which has raised his name to the
loftiest rank among the immortal names of
earth, will not prove equal to any position
or any crisis that may arise in the civil af
fairs of men 2 Do the humbled battle
ments of Yore Cruz—the stormed heights
of the Mexican mountains—or the Ameri
can flag waving in triumph over a con
quered empire, attest this want of ability?
We leave history and fame to answer.
In view of the important contest we are
about to enter, and for the sake of the
cherished principles for which we have so
long contended, side by side, under one
banner, and with one battle cry, the
Whigs of Pennsylvania call upon the
Whigs of the United States to uinte with
them in another mighty and successful ef
fort to overthrow again and forever the
pernicious principles of their common ad
By resolution of the State Central Com
DAVID TAGGRT, Chairman,
CHARLES THOMPSON JONES, Seo'y.
Who are the Agitators?
The agitation of the Compromise mea
sures still continues. A set of demagogues
in Congress seem determined to allow the
country no rest on that subject. Not sat
isfied with the affirmation of these measures
by the caucus held by the Whigs at the
assembling of Congress, they wished to
force resolutions through the meeting held
to fix the day for holding the National
Convention, and because they failed they
, threatened to leave the party. These men
I are the only real agitators at this time.—
If they would let the matter drop very lit
tle would be heard about it, in political
circles. A few fanatics may try to agitate
in the North, but they have no influence
politically. The people generally in the
North are disposed to offer no opposition to
the enforcement of any law, and if the de
magogues of the South would but cease
their clamor there would be but little more
agitation of these questions than there is
of the Missouri Compromise. The people
of the North are disposed to let them stand
—to regard them as a "finality;" but they
arc not disposed to affirm them every time
they meet in convention or adopt them as a
part of the Whig creed, and they should
not be asked to do so. To make them the
test of a man's fidelity, to the Whig party
will produce mischief, will lead to the for
mation of new parties, and the presentation
of new issues. The Southern men who re
ally wish to stop the agitation of this sub
ject, have only to shut their own mouths—
to hold their peace. If they will let the
matter drop, there will be no noise or con
fusion to unsettle public opinion or disturb
the peace and tranquility of the country.
Gen. Cass and Com. Stockton.
The Macon (Ga.) Telegraph, a Demo
cratic paper of much influence, has com
menced a "Gallery of Living Fogies." No.
1 opens with the traits of Gen. Cass and
COmmodore Stockton, and, as our readers
may wish to see how a Democratic artist
(evidently of the "Young America party)
treats his subjects, we give the following
as a specimen of his ability :
"Gen. Cass is par excellence, the old Fo
gy of the American Senate. After
but immeasurably behind him, comes Coin.
Stockton, having, though inferior develope
mont, many of those qualities which have
gained for the Michigan Senator the title
of "His most unapproachable Foginess."—
Like Gen. Cass, Corn. Stockton is unim
peachable, 'respectable' and venerably stu
pid—garrulous beyond precedent, and gou
ty without doubt. Indebted for his posi
tion solely to his wealth, pampered by a
long course of flattery and good dinners, a
great man in a small neighborhood, ho has
all the elements of prosiness, dignity and
dullness so wised in him that nature may
stand up and say to all the world, this is a
07 - The Missouri Democracy, who had
harmonized so perfectly at their late State
Convention, have got by the ears again al
ready—at least in the St. Louis District,
which "Old Bullion" had staked off for
himself, intending that it should furnish
him a scat in the next Congress; but the
Antics appear to have out-witted him or
some how upset his calculations, and Col.
L. V. Bogy has been nominated--"regu
larly," they say—for the post, the Bon
tonites withdrawing from the Convention.
We shall not be surprised if this rupture
breeds further trouble.
By the way—since no apportionment un
der the New Census has yet been made, it
is quite absurd to choose Congressmen at
all in Missouri this year. The State is en
titled to seven instead of five as heretofore,
and there is no reason for voting before
districting.—N. Y. Tribune.
Cost of Patriotism.
It may be an item of interest to many of
our readers to know how much they have
been taxed in the way of good dinners,
Champaign, &c., for Kossuth and suit.—
We have not been able to get hold of the
bills presented to our State by sundry land
lords and others for entertaining Kossuth;
but if our recollection of the wrangling in
our Legislature about it serves us rightly,
it will compare pretty favorably with the
following, which is a true copy of his bill
at the National House, Washington City,
and which was paid by Congress:
To board, Gov. Kossuth and suite, having
10 parlors and 22 chambers-23 per
sons-13 days, $3,588,00.
Madeira, Postage, Medicine, post
office stamps, porterage, messen
gers,hack hire, telegraphs, su
gar, brandy and whisky in room,
porter and ale, envelopes, bar
ber's bill, in all 658 82
Bill for carriages employed for the
Governor and suite, 319 52
GOLD IN WISCONSIN.—SevoraI lumps of
gold were discovered in a ravine in the vil
lage of Mineral Point, (Wisconsin,) on Sat
urday the Ist inst, worth from $2 to $4. On
the Monday following, half the town turned
out to search for the "hidden treasure," and
in a short time found a "lead," containing
gold, silver and diamonds, and before noon,
$2OO worth of these precious metals were
taken from the earth.
The Bradford (Vt.) Inquirer has
placed the name of Daniel Webster at the
head of its columns as the first choice for
the next Presidency.
A Dreadful Accident. ITEMS.
Three Children Blown up by Gunpow- Cold—last week. •
der.—A dreadful accident recently occur- Growing day—last Sunday—both rain and
ed in Upper Selkirk township, Montgoin- " nshine *
ery county, by which three children were Good scite for mud holes—Washington street.
killed, and another was severely wound-
Grope Vines—Considerable interest in their fa•
It appears, says the Norristown Watch
man, that Mr. Seagrist had been at one of
the neighboring powder mills with a load of
empty kegs, where he purchased about four
pounds of powder, which he took home
with hint. During the absence of himself
and wife, the children, by some means, got
possesion of the powder, and while playing
with it in the store, it ignited, killing a
boy aged about 9 years, almost instantly,
and injuring two others, aged about four
and six, so badly that they died shortly af
ter; a small child lying in the cradle was
also burnt so severely that it was not ex
pected to recover. A neighbor named Ser
ver, who was engaged in chopping wood
close by, hearing the explosion and seeing
the smoke, ran to the spot when he perceiv
ed two of the boys, with their clothes burnt
off, with the exception of their suspenders
and a small particle of clothing around their
waists—one of which was running towards
the barn, and the other lying in a mud hole.
Upon entering the house, he found the oth
er boy lying dead upon the floor, and a lit
tle child lying in the cradle crying—the
clothes of which were on fire. The little
thing was burned very severely, but at last
accounts was still living, though its suffer
ings were intense, and little prospects of
its recovery. The two boys survived their
brother but a short time, and the three were
buried in the Ridge Valley burying ground
on Saturday last. This is one of the most
horrible and distressing accidents that has
ever fallen to our lot to record, as by one
swoop, a whole family of interesting chil
dren is destroyed, and a fond father and af
fectionate mother, left to mourn the untime
ly end of their little ones.
Escape of Thomas F. Meagher,
We have already mentioned the rumor
of the escape of Mr. Meagher, ono of the
Irish exiles, from Van Deman's Land..—
The New York Truth Teller contains the
following extract from a private letter, da
ted on board a British ship, at Hobart
Town, Jan. 18th, which would seem to
confirm the rumor:
"Meagher has made his escape from
this—some say he has broken his parole,
others say not. He wrote to the Police
Magistrate of his district, to say that he
did not wish his leave extended. Some
say he left before the letter was delivered,
others say he did not, but that he remain
ed until a person who was sent to watch
him came to his house. He came out and
asked the man whether he wanted him.—
He said 'No.' He then went into the
house and escaped through the back way.
In two hours after some more police came
to arrest him, but the bird had flown.—
And so the case stands."
LIQUOR SEIZURE AND DESPERATE RE
SISTANCE.—Four barrels and two kegs of
liquor were seized at a store on Congress,
above Washington street, kept by an Irish
man named George McKeon, a few days
since. While Deputy Marshal Hall was
reading the warrant for the seizure, McKe
on's wife incited him to resist, and he seiz
ed a butcher knife, some two feet in length,
and after making several passes at officer
Hall, struck at policeman Francis G. Lor
ing, and cut him from the top of his fore
head to the bridge of his nose, into the
The policemen then made at him with
their billies, and in the scuffle, McKeon re
ceived several severe wounds on the head,
which finally felled him to the floor. He
was then taken to the watch house, where
Drs. Sweat and Tukesbury were soon in at
tendance and dressed his and officer Lor
— All the liquor that could be found in the
store was seized. A keg of liquor was seiz
ed at the store of Mr. Ward, the next build
- The police posse deserve to be highly
commended for their coolness and determi
nation in the matter—and it is to be hoped
that McKeon will be punished with the out
most rigor of the law.—P ortland advert
Dangerous Bank Note Fraud.
Thompson's Bank Note Reporter says:
Refuse all notes corresponding to the fol
lowing descriptions; no matter of what de
nominations they may be, or what Bank
they may purport to be issued by :
ss, in the centre of the note is a largo
circular die containing a figure s—to the
right of this are two men, one harrowing
with two horses, and the other sowing seed.
On the right end margin is a large figure
5 in the centre, and the little V on the up
per and lower corners. On the left end
margin is the word FIVE running across
the whole end.
This is altered from some broken west
ern Bank, and its last appearance was on
the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, at
Easton, Pa. It is well engraved, and this
makes it more likely to pass, where it is
not known. It is impossible to follow these
notes through all their various alterations,
and it is only by keeping their description
in the mind, that persons may detect them,
when again altered to some other Bank.
117 - The Silver and Copper Mines of Chi
li and Peru are said to promise an abun
dant yield of those metals.
ifirA couple young Indies called on us the
other evening. We are not often favored in that
way. They did'n ask 'for any money—happy to
see them again.
air The Wading locust trees and some im
provements are shedding beauty about Col.
4,6- UM Street is lined nearly its whole length
with shade trees. Pretty.
gir We lately saw Major McMurtrie's little
dog turn down a cross street to avoid a meeting
and collision with his cousin Tip. We know
some men who should go to school awhile to that
*WE. A. Hatinegleun late U. S. Senator from
Indiana stabbed his brother-in-law Capt. Jno.
Duncan in the lower part of the stomach which
caused his death in 26 hours. Both drunk.
Keep worms out rf trees—Bore three or four
inch auger holes to near the centre of the tree,
till them with pondered sulphur, then plug them
re Junius Smith is raisins tea plants in South
Cumuli() on plum trees—Put three circles of cot
ton butting around the tree, six to twelve inches
apart, which will catch them as they travel up.
gig' Money lends at 4 per cent. in New York.
Cr Mauna Loa, the volcanic mountain in
one of the Sandwich Islands is still burning.
giir The Blair County Whig is about to be en
larged. Healthy sign—Major Raymond prints a
good Whig paper.
fa - The Legislature of Wisconsin has cippoin
tcd Gen. Wm. R. Smith to write a history of
Wisconsin. He was formerly IL resident of Hun
Lleauol—Dr. ilenderson's yard.
David Snare Esq., is putting up a fine
brick dwelling house nearly opposite T. heed &
Son's drug store Several of the retired gentle
men of the town are bossing the job.
A gentleman recently traveling in Syria played
Old Zip coon and sung Uncle Ned to an audience
of delighted Arabs near the ruins of linalbec. The
next thing will likely be a ho-down in the temple
of Jerusalam, or the mosque of Omaz.
lir The Hollidaysburg Standard sends trout
to the Philadelphia Sun and receives in return
smoke and friendship—decidedly better than
brandy smashes and red noses.
Since our last the Illinois has arrived,
with $1,500,000 in gold from California. The
Whigsearried their whole ticket in Sacramento
The dwelling ofDaniel Hoke iwYork coun
ty Pa. was lately burnt with its contents—Two
of his children were consumed in the flames.
tom' Gov—Johnston declines a nomination fur
Canoess from the Whigs of Alleghenty county.
(a' There are are some gray-headed monks in
some of the monasteries of Asia Minor who have
no recollection of ever seeing a woman.
IFF Heary frost last Friday morning. We
'understand the leaves of oak trees were wilted
by it on Sharers Creek. The fruit was some in
0' The wheat crop of this county is not pro
mising. The failure seems to ho in the lime•
stone lands--the lighter lands appear comparative.
.... „ . „
4 Cr Hundreds of our citizens complain of debil
ity and langour of the system, derangement of the
liver and stomach, want of appetite, &e.; they are
frequently the result of too close application, and
a thousand other causes we cannot here name ;
but we would say to all so afflicted, do its we have
done—get a bottle or two of Dr. Hootiand's Ger
man Bitters, prepared by Dr. Jackson, and, our
word for it, you will be cured. We recommend
this medicine, knowing from experience that it is
much superior to the generality of patent medi
cines. We would stn• to our readers, purchase
none unless prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackson,
In Hollidaysburg, on the 20th inst., by
Rev. Mr. Wilson, Mr. JouN McCortrizt.L,
of Altoona, to Miss MARGARET AYRES, Of
EARTHQUAKE IN HUNTIGDON.
JACOB SNYDER has just returned from the
east with a splendid stock of Clothing consisting
of Coats, Pants, Vests—all shades sizes and va
rieties—also Shirts, Collars, Cravats, Hanker
chiefs, Hose stud a fine assortment of summer
hats. All will he sold remarkably low for cash.
Coats from $1 00 up to $l4, Pants from $1 00
to $5 00 and Vests from 75cts to $4 00.
His establishment will be found at the Rough
I• Ready board awning in Maine Street.
Huntingdon May 27, 1852.
Estate of Dr. Joins YOUNG, late of tho borough
of Alexandria, deed.
Letters of Administration having been granted
to the undersigned on the above estate, all per
sons indebted will make immediate payment, and
those having claims will present them duly au
thenticated for settlement.
GEORGE B. YOUNG, Adm'r.
May 27, 1852.-6 t.
ofd 20 ble. No. 1 herring, sale cube store
of GEO. GWIN.
fir 100 Sacks of Salt in store, and fin• sale
by Gao. GWIN.
sir Linseed Oil, 20 kegs pure White Load,
Jersey Window Glass and Putty, for sale at the
store of GEO. Gwzsr.
air A large assortment of Hats; Moleskin,
Kossuth, Panama, Pearl, Straw, and Leghorn, for
men and boys, for sale at Gito, Gwtrea.
irs t r Ladies' Bonnets of the latest styles just
arrived, also ChiWrens' and Misses' Bonnets and
Hats, for sale at the store of Geo. GIVIN.
VEGETABLE CATTLE POWDER.
BREINIG, FRONVVIgLD & CO
The FARMERS, HORSEMEN and DAIRY ,
MEN ONE and ALL speak in the highest terms of
FRONEFIELD & Co's CELEBRATED
CATTLE Powoitit and well they may, for in the
last hundred years no discovery has been made
equal in all respects to theirs. It is not only of
individual interest, but it must in time become a
great national benefit; in the aggregate it will add
at least one Million of Dollars annually to the
produce of the Country in the increase of stun,
BETTER and FAT from the same amount of food,
beside the many, VERT MANY lives of valuable
animals which it will save by restoring them to
The PROPRIETORS of this powder have investi
gated this subject for years, during a long resi
dence in the Country. By closely analysing all
the different secretions of animals, at ALL TIMES
and SEASONS, they are at last amply rewarded by
their wonderful discovery,
Since they have prepared TIIEIR POWDER and
the Farmers all over the Country far and wide
are using it and praising it up to the skies; some
other persons have got up a powder in the same
kind of packages and are palming it off' on the
They caution therefore all persons against such
impositions, and advise them to buy NONE, NOT A
POUND without it has the written Signature of
I3REINIG, FRONEFIELI) & Co., on the end
of the Pack. The proprietors arc able and prac
tical Chemists and are well acquainted with all
the laws which control the health and nutrition
N, B. Do not be imposed upon and allow your
Animals to die or linger with disease because you
have fed the wrong Cattle Powder. The Signa
ture of BREINIG, FRONEFIELD j• CO.
is on the end of each pack of the genuine Article.
For Sale by THO. REED & SON, Hunt.
May 27, 1852.
Estate of MATinas Mit.can, late of Cass town
Letters Testamcntary on the above estate hav
ing been grunted to the undersigned, all persons
indebted will make immediate payment, and those
having claims will present them duly authentica
ted tor settlement. A. MYEIgLY,
May 27, '52.-6t. Executor.
Huntingdon and Broad Top Mountain Rail Road
and Coal Company.
Notice is hereby given, that the Books for the
subscription to the Capital Stock of the Hunting
don and Broad Top Mountain Rail Road and
Coal Company will be opened at the Court
House, in the borough of Huntingdon, on Thurs
day the 10th June, 1852, and be kept open for at
least six hours in each day for the tern, of three
days. All the Commissioners are earnestly re
quested to be present on the the first day of ineet-
John G. Miles, A. P. Wilson, Thomas Figer,
John McCahan, James Gwin, James Ent akin,
David Blair, James Saxton, John Her, Jno Scott,
S. S. Wharton, John A. Doyle, Gegrge Jackson,
John Porter, Israel Grafius, S. M. Green, John
McCulloch, James Clark, J. B. Wintrode, Jacob
Cresswell, Charles Mickley, Alexander King,
Job Mann, Samuel L. Russell, Wm. Evans, An
drew J. Neff, Wm. P. Schell, David MeMurtrie,
John B. Given, Wm. Ayres, Geo. W. Speer,
Wm. P. Orbison, Levi Evans, James Patton, It.
B. Petriken, Adin W. Benedict, Alexander Port,
James Maguire, Isaac Cook, George Gwin, James
Campbell, Daniel Grove, Henry Zimmerman,
and W. T. Dougherty, emmissioncrs.
sr The Bedford and Fulton papers will pub
lish the above.
Huntingdon, May 20, 1852.
To the Heirs and Legal Representatives of George
Taylor,lateSpringfield township, Hun
• . .
tinydon county, deed.
Take notice, that by virtue of a Writ of Parti
tion or Valuation issued out of the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county, I will hold an in
quest on the real estate of which George Taylor,
dec'd., was seized, situated in Springfield town•
ship, on the premises, on Friday. the 18th day of
June next, when and where ail interested may
attend. WM. B. ZEIGLEH,
Sheriff's oftiee, May 20, 's2.—at.
First Battalion, 4th Brigade, 14th Division Pa.
Volunteers, By an order to be directed, from
Maj. Charles Mickley at his office at Paradise
Furnace, you are hereby ordered to meet in
!assville, on Saturday the 29th install 0 o'clock,
A. M., liar Battalion training and Inspection of
Arms. The following Companies viz Compat
.ny A. Capt. A. W. Clarkson, Company B.
Capt. Oliver Sharer, Company C. Capt. Mickley'
Company D. Capt. Crotsley.
By order of the Minor.
A. W. CLARKSON, Adj't.
Cassville, May 20, 1852.
Estate of Samuel llockenherry, late ofSpringfirld
township, Ilusitinrlon counte, deed.
Letters of administration have this day been
granted to the subscriber upon the above estate,
therefore all persons knowing themselves indebt
ed will make immediate payment, and those hav
ing chants will present them properly authenti
cated for settlement.
May 20,'a2.-6t.• Administrator,
The undersigned appointed by the Court of
Common Pleas to distribute the proceeds arising
from the Sheriff's sale of real estate of Robert
Logan, deed., in the hands of Matthew Crowns.
ver, Esq., will attend for that purpose at his of
fice in the borough of Huntingdon, on Thursday
the 15th day of July next, when and where all
persons interested can .attend, or be forever de
barred, Sce. WM. P. ORBISON,
May 20, 1852. Auditor.
Popular Ice Cream Saloon.
.101 IN MARKS informs the public that they
can bo served with this rich delicacy every even
ing at his well known establishment under the
Sons of Temperance Hall in Huntingdon. An
elegant room is provided for the accommodation
of ladies and gentlemen, who may wish to par
take of this luxury.
May 20, 1852.
Two or three Journeymen Shoemakers can get
steady seats of work by calling on the subscriber
in Sau'Aug, Huntingdon county, Penn's. •
G. W. CHISHOLM.
May 20, 1852.-3 t.
Dissolution of Partnership.
The co-partnership heretofore existing between
James Bricker Mid J. B. Lenney, was this day
dissolved by mutual consent. The business will
be carried on at the same place by the undersign
ed JAMES BRICKER.
Huntingdon, May 13, 1852.
PORT MONNAIES from 0 cents srp to $2 50
at Ed. Snare's. April IS, 1852.
CLOCKS from $2 to $lO, warranted, at Ed
Snure's April 15. 1852.