Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 15, 1848, Image 3

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    The "Globe"
Labors through a whole column last week to
prove that it'e did stigmatize the "citizens of
WoodCoek Valley" as “rowdies." The allega
tion is so absurd and ridiculous, that we do not
of did not from the time it was first made in that I
Paper, consider it of much importance. We
only allude to it now, (as the Globe seems some
what troubled on that score) for the purpose of
endorsing all our correspondent said in relation
to those who attempted to disturb the Taylor
meeting at McConnellstown. And to say fur
ther, that we have no objection to the Globe
publishing the entire communication of "X" and
crediting it to this paper. The attempt made by
the Globe to make the citizens of "Woodcock
Valley," or even all that portion of them who
prefer Cass to Taylor, responsible for the con
duct of a few men who had lent themselves on
the occasion referred to, to the Cass leaders
Isere, will we imagine be considered by those
honest and upright citizens, as an insult, rather
than a compliment. It is well known to all par
ties, that on the evening of the Taylor meeting
at McConnellstown, two or three Cass men at
tended, and previous to the organization boasted
that they would not allow the Taylor orators to
speak. And after the meeting was organized,
done all in their power to disturb the proceed
ings. For this ungentlemanly, anti-American
conduct, our correspondent very justly char
acterized them as "rowdies" and , !dastards."
But for this conduct, which we venture to as
sert was condemned by a large majority of the
Cass men of Woodcock Valley, and by right
minded people every where, these men are com
mended by the Globe, and their infamous con
duct applauded as "most gentlemanly!" When,
however, a Taylor man who was under the in
fluence of liquor, became a little noisey, and
slightly disturbed the Cass meeting held at Mill
Creek, five or six Cass men fell upon him and
beat and abused him in a most shameful manner;
and the honest and fair deeding editor of the
Globe silently approves the act ! We have no
mote to say on this subject at present.
Whigs of Pennsylvania, now is the time for
action, everywhere—in every corner of the
Commonwealth. Let there be no delay. In
two short months you will be called upon to de
cide the contest in this State, when as yet you
hive scarcely begun to form your column for the
duty. A fatal apathy pervades your ranks in
many parts of the State, which should and must
be: shaken off, or locofocoism will be allowed to
triumph over yon, although victory is within
your reach, Every .mane should feel and do bis
duty. Victory cannot be secured without labor,
Work, work, with a right good will, is the
Watchword—only that will secure
.a triumph,
61,,,y it, and a result as gratifying as it will be
glorious and beneficial to the Slide will crown
your labors.
To the friends of Old Rough and Ready, we
also say, it is high time for action. No man
cant.. elected President against a regularly or
g.inized and well drilled party opposition, with
out his friends work, no matter what personal
popidarity he may possess. If he be elected it
ititist be through the efforts of his friends.
They must be ardent, zealous and active in his
canoe, or they cannot expect a gratifying result.
success depends upon effort alone—and the grea
tot the effort the more certain the triumph.
.Work, work, is the key to it, and trill insure it.
Let them therefore, one and all, put on their ne'
mor, and cease not doing their duty until the el
ection is passed. If this be done, success, trium
phant, glorious, unprecedented success Will crown
your efforts, gladden your hearts, and send a
thrill of joy through the hearts of millions of
freemen. trp and to your duty then, friends of
Old Zack, and let the certainty of victory cheer
you on in your didy.,,Pa. Te/egraph.
Gen. Butler's Respect for the Sab-
The Penn's Telegraph says:--We have al
ready published an extract from a letter to one
of the New Orleans papers, showing Gen. But
ler's presence at and countenance of a Horse
Race, on the SABBATH, when in the city of
Mexico. He was on the; stand, with the judge
of the race. It would appear that Mr. Butler's
disrespect for the Lord's Day is not an acciden
tal but an habitual thing with him. The Wash
ington (Pa.) Commonwealth, speaking of Gen.
Butler's journey to Washington, from New
Orleans, says
We understand that the democratic candi
date for Vice President started from Wheeling
on Saturday evening, and must have passed fifty
places of public worship during the Sabbath.—
Will pious democrats vote for the General after
this ?"
Black Cockade Consistency,
The Black Cockade Cuss organs says the Pa.
Telegraph, are holding up Gen. Taylor as an
odious sluveholder ; they magnify the number of
slaves on his plantation into hundreds, and even
go so far as to represent him as a purchaser and
seller of slaves. This is done, we presume, to
influence the friends of Mr. Clay ! to vote
against General Taylor on the Slavery issue.
These advocates of the Michi-gander were very
careful in 1811 not to let their readers know that
Mr. Polk was the largest sluveholder in Tennes
see, and a regular breeder of Slaves for market !
and that Gen. Butler, the Locofoco candidate
for Vice President, is one of the largest slave
owners in Kentucky 1 The holy horror of the
black cockadeists at General Taylor's owning
slaves, as Gen. Washington did, seems to be
manufactured only for the benefit of the fat man
of Michigan. Out upon such hypocrites !
Buffalo Convention.
The Free Soil Convention which assembled
at Buffalo on the 9th most., nominated MARTIN
VAN BUREN for President and CHARLES
F. ADAMS of Massachusetts, for Vice Presi
dent. The Convention is said to have been very
large—some forty or fifty thousand People be
ing present.
Will Cass still continue to be a candidate 1 or
will he, for the sake of the harmony of the Lo
cofoco party decline.
Kentucky. I published in New York city, called the 4, Dem-
Notwithstanding the desperate efforts made to ocrat," having been rewarded for partizan fidel
reduce the Whig vote in Kentucky, for effect,
ity with the publication of the list of letters,
Hon. JOHN M. CRITTENDEN, the Whig lately so far forgot its allegiance as to hoist the
candidate for Governor, has been_ elected by as Van Buren flag. Instantly the list of letters
large if not a larger majority than Mr. Clay re-
was withdrawn. President Polk's officials do
ceived in 18.14—being between NINE AND I not allow such freedom of opinion
TEN THOUSAND. The Legislature is large
ly Whig
North Carolina.
There appears to be some doubt about the re-
Iluntingdon Camp-Meeting,
suit in this State. Our latest news indicate the
election of the Locofoco cadidate for Governor, B3 Huntingdon Divine
Circuit ei 7vTl i l , be held C I Crn M,e,e llVy n t g o for n's
with the Legislature in doubt. The correspon- Old Ground," commencing on Friday, the 25th
dent of the North American says : of August, inst.
Our friendsrequested ,
a a l n l a p:l;•ts of the Circuit are
The indications from the election in North
adjacent y
Carolina, are by no means agreeable, though they re charges gu a're
affectionately an dvite peopled to
might be much worse. There is asufficient cause come up and co-operate in this effort for good.
for the depreciation of the Whig vote which has Sietiers are hereby notified not to trespass
within the tins prescribed by the law of the
occurred, though I offer it in no spirit of apology,
g •
for I do not much believe in the system of finding
excuses after defeat. By the Constitution of venture upon the ground ; or, coming, to have
due t respect to the excellent act of our Legisla
that State a distinction is prescribed between
! transcribe for
session of 1847—which we
the qualifications of a voter for the two branch- benefitand ours.
es of the Legislature—a freehold of fifty acres No. 362. SEC. , i. "That from and after the
of land being required for the Senate and none passage of this act, if any person or persons shalt
guilty of disturbing any congregation, socie
for the House of Commons. The politicians at
or meeting, assembled for the purpose of re-
Washington, concerted an issue, founded upon ligions worship, or assembled for the purpose of
the abolition of the property qualification and transacting any business pertaining to religious
sent it to Mr. Reid, the Locofoco candidate, worship ; or if any person, or persons shall be
tlg en o a f n : i n ri cou encouraging, 3i i d a i i n i g rw o n r e any way
with instructions to make the canvass rest on
the merits of this new element. For some rm. lion thereof countenancing any any Judge, Jusli n ce of the
son or other, the Whig candidate, Mr. Manly, Peace, or Alderman of the proper city or coon
allowed himself to be trapped by this movement, ty wherein the offence shall he committed, shall
ru n a fi fine of not lessandt
costs,han five a
t d t o i l l l e a rdst;
i m o more
and instead of assenting to an amendment of the
Constitution on this particular principle and go- I the Judge, Justice or Alderman trying the same,
mg a step farther for suffrage based on popula- for the use of the city, township or borough
wherein the offence shall be committed. If any
lion, he had the infirmity to meet the issue and
the folly to incur the risk of defeat by defending
person o a rje m r s e o e n t s in c g r
a y s i c a t fo e d r e
s a a ill , fined for
stet -
a suffrage qualification, which has no sign of a or refuse to pay the fine and costs imposed fmon
merit to recommend it. If Mr. Manly is bea. him, her or them, it shall be the duty of the
ten under such circumstances, he is entitled to I Judge, Justice or Alderman trying the same, to
make out a mittimus directed to any constable
very little sympathy from the Whig party, whose in the county wherein ' such offence'shall be com
cause he has jeopardized by an unpardonable fa- mitted, committing the person or persons so of-
Nay. If this lesson will have the effect of fending to the jail of the proper county ; and it
' t is he hezby made the
. duty of the person having
teaching our people a little practical wisdom in
pe.on aze p o p f rs s o u n c s h j i a n il , , lo to se re c c o e n iv fi e ne a m nd en k t ee t igt e
the selection of candidates, the instruction will
be purchased at a cheap rate, for North Caron- amount of the fine and costs are fully paid and
na is as certain for 8000 for General Taylor, as ' discharged." • JOHN A. GERE.
August 15, 181S.d
Huntingdon, Gen. Cass is of a Waterloo defeat on the '7th of' Hunt
November ; unless he determines in the mean
time, not to "distrsct the party" by retiring.
The returns from this State are some what
contradictory. It is thought the Whigs have
carried the Legislature.
Missouri and Illinois
have went about as usual. The returns, how
ever, are very imperfect.
*?e have few scattering returns from this
State but not sufficient to determine the result.
In our next we will be able to give more sat•
isfactory returns from ell these States ; and al•
so be able to sum up the losses and gains in each,
Rev. Jour McEr.ftov, former Catholic
chaplain to Gen. Taylor's army in Mexico, and
who says he has never voted in his life, has been
drawn into a substantiation of the opinion ex.
pressed by himself to Thurlow Weed, of the
Albany Journal, that he considers Gen. Taylor
"truly a great and good man, &e., being in
character "a strong and marked resemblance to
Washington." He regrets, however, to see his
name in print, in connexion with the Presiden
tial carcass.
The Memphis Eagle says:—Tennes
see is shouting from all her hills, moun
tains, and valleys, for Taylor and Fill
more. Ratification meetings are being
held in the counties generally, and a
tornado of enthusiasm is sweepine.
down all remnants of opposition to Gen.
Taylor. In Columbia, the home of Mr.
Polk an immense gathering ratified the
nominations—the largest and most ani
mated meetings ever congregated from
the hills and hollows of old Maury.
The truth is, out opponents in Tennes
see might as well ground their arms at
once in this fight, and surrender at dis
eression—for Old Zack will capture
most of them before November."
Later from Mexico--Vera Cruz Sur
rendered to the Mexicans—Ar
rival of Gen. Smith.
The steamship Alabama arrived here yester
day from Vera Cruz, with dates from that city
to the Ist inst., and from the capital to the 29th
Nothing further was known in relation to the
present condition of Paredes or his future move
The city of Vera Crnz was surrendered to the
Mexican authorities on the Ist. Every thing
passed off quietly.
Gen. Persifer P. Smith arrived here on board
the Alabama. He has been made the guest of
the city, and will lie publicly received to.mor.
row, by a grand demonstration of welcome.
The health of our city is good, though a few
cases of yellow fever have occurred, which have,
however, been brought here by vessels from
Vera Cruz. The weather is very hot.
BALTIMORE, Aug. 7. 1848.
An arrival at New Orleans on the 2d
instant, brings advices from Vera Cruz
to the 26th of July.
There had been another contest be
tween the government forces under
Bustamente and the insurgents under
Paredes ' in which the the latter were
Bustamente's force entered Guanaju
ato. He considers the opposition oithe
Governmetet effectually put down.
Padre J'arauta was taken prisoner,
and immediately executed.
13:7" The Whigs of Chester county have in
structed their delegates to the State Convention
to urge the nomination of nr. Coormt. for Gov
GERMAN BA RN BERN E RS.-..--A German paper
We say Cass and Butler forever.—Loco San.
We say Taylor and Fillmore for 4 years.—
Louisville Journal.
The Markets.
FLOUR AND MEAL—The deinandfor flour
both for shipment and home use continues very
small, and receipts moderate. Sales at $5,25
for fair Penn'a and western brands, fresh ground,
closing to-day at $5 per brl ; good Penn'a brands
and baker's flour is scarce, with small sales at
$5,50 a 5,624, and extra and fancy brands at
$5,75 a 6 ; good western isdull at $5,25 a 5,37' x .
Rye Flour nearly steady with a moderate enqui
ry, and several small lots sold at $3,871. Corn
Meal has an improved tendency and with a very
small stock, holders realized an advance ; sales
are to the extent of 2000 brig at $2,551. a 2,621,
including sound old stock at $2,14 a 2,50, clo
sing at our highest figure.
. . .
• GRAlN—Transactions of the week are about
22,000 bushels, at 91 a 98c for good, arid 100 a
103 e for prime Southern reds, including good
white at 103 a 105 c. and prime at 107 a 108 c—
. light, with sales of 2500 bus.,
in lots, at 69 a 70c for Penn'a,
and 71c for
Western. Corn—Under a good demand and
light receipts, has advanced considerably, and
20 a 25,000 bushels Southern and yellow sold
for shipment, at 57 a 58c—closing at our high
est rate delivered. Oats,-.11 a 12,000 bushels
sold, mostly Southern, at 25 a 27c, including
Penn'a at 341 e, and prime old Western at 3Rc.
SEEDS—New Timothy in demand at 02,75 a
$3 per be. ; 100 hu. of old brought 02,50. Clo
ver is scarce and sales range at $3,75a0 , 1; Flax
seed, but little selling, we quote at 130 cts per
HEnnacas.—Wrighea Indian Vegitable Pills
are a positive cure for this distressing complaint
because they purge from the body those billion.
humor. which are the cause not only of headaeh,
giddiness, nausea and sickness, Sc., but of all
the ills to which flesh is heir. One 25 cent box of
the above named Indian Vegitable Pitts, hay a
singledose, will lequently carry off a violent at
tack of headed); and, in cares of long standing,
perseverance alone in wanted in order to make a
cure of every description of headed,
Wright's Indian Vcgitable Pills also aid and
improve digestion and purify the blood, and there
fore give new life and vigor to the whole frame.
0:7. Beware It sugar coated counterfeili...oo
The only of sginal and genuine Indian Vege
table Pills have the signature of William
Wright written with a pen on the top label of
each box. None Wier is genuine and to coun
terfeit this is Fotgcry. the genuine fur sale
T. K.SIMONTON, Sole Agent for Hunting
don; Charles Porter, Alexandria; Blair & Robin
son,Shade Gap; Blair& Co.,Frankstown; Orbi
eon & Co., Orbisonia; 4. 0. Brown, Shirley.-
burg; Hunter & Co., West Barre and Petersburg;
Graff & Co., Manor Hill; D.S. Bell, M'Elavy'e
Fort; James Maguire, Saulsburg; John W. My
ton Ennesville; George H. Steiner,Water Street;
A. & Vt'. Cresswell, Petersburg; Milliken &
Kessler, Mill-creek; and wholesale and retail at
the principal oflice,l69 Race street,Philadelphia.
Taylor and Fillmore Meeting!
The friends of TAYLOR, FILLMORE, and
MIDDLF.SWARTH, in Union and the adjoin
ing townships, will hold a meeting on Saturday
the 26th inst., at 10 o'clock A. M., at the Pub
lic House of Z. PHEASANT, for the purpose
of making arrangements to secure success at the
coming election. The friends of Pure Govern
ment generally are invited to attend.
Speakers from a distance are expected to ad
dress the People.
Aug. 1.5, 1818
A.. NicDONOUGH:continuee to manufacture in
the best manner, every variety of Chaim, !Settees,
Invalid Chain, &c, and isprepared to
■, supply families, hotels, and public im
atitutions at the shortest notice and at
the lowest possible prices for the very
best and must durable kinds of work•
and. materiah
Article. ordered from a distance will be packed'
carefully and sent without charge for porterage to
any Depot in the city or districla.
Every article warranted.
1277 - The 'quickest drying and finobt Copal Var.
nish for sale.
August 15, 1841.-24
&c., &c., etc
The best and strongest certified medicine in
the world, for the cure of Dyspepsia in all its
forms—such as Head-ache, Habitual Costiveness,
Acidity of the Stomach, Loss of Appetite, Asth
ma, Piles, Incipient Consumption, Debility aris
ing from protracted fevers, Fever and Ague, Ex
posures to extreme Heat or Cold, Old Age—and,
in fact, from every Disease arising from imperfect
digestion, or a deranged condition of the stomach.
It is an excellent remedy, and not surpassed by
any medicine in use, for females suffering from
uterine or nervous derangements.
The following Certificates have re
cently been received:
WasaixoTox, D. C., June 10, 1846.
Haying made use of the 'Oxygenated Bitters"
prepared by Dr. Geo. B. Green, of Windsor, VI ,
nd from knowledge Obt'ained of their efficacy in
other easel, we cheerfully recommepd them to the
public, believing that they will fully sustain the
recommendati in of the Propirretor. We , hope .
that thin valuable remedy may be so generally dif
fused throughout the country that it may be ac.
ressible to all the aided.
SAMUEL PHELPS, U. S. Senators from
WM. UPHAM, 5 Vermont.
JAMES F. Simms, U. S. Senator from
Rhode Island.
J. T. MOREHEAD, U. S. Senator and for
merly Governor of Kentucky.
L. H. ARNOLD, Member of Congress and
_formerly Governor of 1?. I.
WM. WOODBRIDGE, U. S. Senator and
formrrly Governor of .lfichigan.
M. L. MARTIN, Delegate in C ongress from
Wisconsin Territory.
From the Hon. SOLOMON FOOT, Member of Con
grees from Vermont.
WAentsro•rox, D. C., June 1, 1846.
Die. GEO. B. Gnaw( : —Dear your
note of thin morning, you auk ''for an expression
of my opinion in regard to your medicine, called
'Oxygenated Bitters.' " It alTorde me pleasure to
elate, that from the experience I have had, in its
curing a eovere attack of Dyepepoia in my own
family, aid from the wonderful effects which it
has produced in other end more severe cases, aris
ing in the families of Members of Congress with
which I ■m acquainted, I think it an invaluable
medicine, and hope that each circulation will be
given to it ae will bring it within the reach of ♦Lt.
whit ore afflicted with that distressing
Respectfully yours, S. FOOT.
From lion. H. D. Foe•rrn, Member of Congreas
from Pennsylvania.
WBSIIINOTON, D. C., June 10, 1846.
Dear Sir :—I have been a dyspeptic sufferer
for about ten years. and have resorted to various
'medicines for relief without success, until I made
i luse of your Oxygenated Bitters." I have used
about two bottles, and find myself restored to per
fect health. The forms in which the disease
l ehowed itself, in my case, were, great acidity of
the etomach, loss of appetite, extreme flatulence,
severe constipation of the bowels, and violent
headache. ' Feeling desirous that a knowledge of
your valuable remedy may reach others similarly
afflioted, I•take great pleasure in recording my tes
timony to he curative power ; and I would also
r remark, that while on a visit at home a Abort limo
since, I administered a part of a bottle to a num-
I ber of my afflicted friends with great success.
They are desirous that you should establish an
agency et Pittsburg, or inform them where the
medicine can be obtained. With an earnest de
sire for your prosperity and happiness, I subscribe
myself, truly your friend, H. D. FOSTER.
Duct. Geo. B. Gm EEN, Windsor, Vt.
Gases & FLSTCHEH, General Agents, No. 26,
South Sixth St, Philadelphia.
Sold wholesale and retail by THOMAS loon &
Sax, Huntingdon, Pa.
August 15, 1848.
A.dministratorg' Notice.
NOTICE in hereby given that lettersof admin
istration have been granted to the undersigned,on
the estate of Thomis Carberry, late of Tod town.
ship,leceirsed: Persons knowing themselves in
rlebted wiff come forward and make payment, and
all those having claims will present them dilly au
(' ihticated for settletnent..
Joint cAlutkity,
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters of Ad
ministration on the estate of George W.
Haugh, late of Franklin township, deed, have
been granted to the undersigned. All persons in
debted to said estate are requested to make imme
diate payment, and those having claims or de
mands against the some Ito present them duly au
thenticated for settlement to
Aug. 15, 1848
name to the residence of the subscriber residing
Uin Union township, Huntingdon county, a
bout the Ist, of June last, a small black COW
with a white spot on her forehead. The owner
or owners are requested to come forward prove
property, pay charges, and take her away or oth
erwise she will be disposed of according to law.
Aug. 15, 1848.
TAMES SAXTON having closed his old books,
last March a year, is desirous of having his
accounts previous to that date settled. All ac
counts end Notes not satisfactorily arranged be
fore the Ist day of September next, will be left
in the hands of a proper officer for collection.
Huntingdon, August 8, 1848.
Fisher A•
Having closed their old books on the Ist day of
April last, are desirous of having their accounts
previous to that date settled. All accounts and
notes not satisfactorily 'mange() before the lot
day of October next, will be left in the hands of
a proper officer for collection.
Huntingdon, July 18, 1848.
MOTICR; hereby given to the Public that my
Di wife, PRUDENCE SHAFFER, has left my
bed and heard without my knowledge or consent,
or any just cause, and taken up with another man.
I then fore caution all' persons against trusting her
on my account. as T am determined to pay no
data of her contracting.
Dublin tormhip, Hunt. co., July 15, 1848.
qurioNsw A RE, &C.
GGWIN invites house-keepers to
call at his store and examine his
large assortment of Queensware and
Table Cutlery.
TFIIB Popular House ha s recently undergone a
thorough repair, end been furniehed with
entire neuilurnilure, of the beet quality. Mem•
bore of the Legislature and others, visiting the
Seat of Government, will find it a very desirable
stopping place, . „
Charge. moderate, • ; ;
WM, P. SA NPtil9, Agent.
lierrishurg, July 14, 1948-9 m.
Newton Hamilton, Mifflin county, Pa.,
'WILL visit Huntingdon stated-
ly on the 10th of June ,
. Sep- is .
tember, December and March, and . 4 1111011
remain two weeks at each visit e . flg — Rooms at
Mrs. Hampsen's Hotel.
june 20, ly.
the ANGLO-SAXONS have comeagain in the
can afford to sell 10 per cent. lower than ever.
The stock consists of Coats, Pants, Vests and
Monkey Jackets, of all sorts, colours and shades.
june 27, 1818.
Tor the Ladies.
At large and beautiful assortment of
11 titdr66.Drets Gaiters, and Kid and
Morocco Shiies,'nt the store 61
J. W. Saxtoti.
Ladies' Dress Gaiters and Shoes.
A beautiful assortment for sale at the
new store of DORSEY & AIAGIJIRF..
Also, a good assortment of Children's
fine and coarse shoes.
• rip Molasses.
A few more hogsheads of that unrival
-11 led fip Molasses, which has created
so much excitement, now ready to be
sold in quantities to suit purchasers, nt
the "GR.4.IYD 11.1Z.4R" of Fisher,
McMurtrie & Co., where in fact every
thing may be found cheaper than any
place else ; not to say anything about
their really fine
4 41' 6 Cf. Sagar.
Hals, Hats, Halm.
ONE case more of Ashton's beautiful
mole-skin Hats, which no gentleman
should be without, just received, and
for sale at FISHER, McMURTRIE &
CO'S. Also, a supply of Cerro Gordo
and Buena Vista Flats of the best qual
ity, and very cheap.
A fresh supply of Mackerel just arrived and
/I for sale by J. & W. SAXTON.
rtEORGF. GWIN, in addition to his large
Ur stock on hand, has
,just received a general
variety of new goods, which he is selling at his
ormer low rates. [July 1.
6 miles above Havre de Grace,
Will at all times purchase Wheat at a price
within TWO VENT. of Philadelphia Market.
*G - " Owners end Boatmen are invited to call.
Plaster may be had at the Mill.
april 25,11348.
Sams, Shoulders eh Flitch,
UST received from Pittsburg, several
hogsheads of Hams, Shoulders and
Flitch, and for sale by J. & W. Saxton.
COOl7l thirty hour 'mass CLOCKS can be had
at Scott's cheap Jewelry Store for $3 50, and
eight day brass clocks fur $6 50. None sold that
cannot be wagnted. Also, Common Watch
Glasses for 1871 s. Patents 25 cents, and Bru
nens 37 1-2 cents. A like reduction in all other
TO Housekeepers.
FINE Jersey cured Hams, Fresh Shad,
Herring & Mackerel, just landed,
and for sale at
A groat variety of the latest—most interesting
and thrilling works of fiction have just been re
ceived at the
which will be sold at Philadelphia prices. No ad•
vance asked in mental breadstuff's !
Is it an optical dehlsion or a' thillisnt reality that
el'aules Latrffs enil Gentlemen as they pass JAS.
'F. MVOTT'S fewetry Store
Tilt .41k:STIt12Y SOLVED !
adott au hi's ft & Visit to the east, drew ma
ny of the splendid prizes in the Grand Jewelry
Lottery, and being extremely lucky, he is deter
mined to be extremely liberal. His store is tilled
with the richest and rarest specimens of art from
the work shops of the east. He has the largest,
the cheapest,and the beet assortment of CLOCKS
and GOLD and SILVER WA'T'CHES, of al
most every description, ever brought to Hunting
don. Also, Gold and Silver Fob Chains, Gold
and Silver Pins and Pencils ; brilliant Rings and
Breast Pins ; Bracelets, Dogtrot holders; Silver
Spoon, Mustard do., silver and common Specks,
Rodger's Pen Knives, Roussell's unequalled Soaps,
Perfumes, Liquid Hair Dye, Lip Salve, Shaving
Cream, &c., besides a vast variety of other articles
both for ornament and use, fill his cases. He has
bought low and is settled in his determination to
sell low. Give him a call.
Huntingdon, May 18,1848.
100103 T NOOK LOST.
TAoBl',by the subscriber, on Monday 31st of
August last, in Huntingdon borough, or on
the road between that place and Manor Hill, a
large POCKET Boon, well worn, containing thir
ty dollars in Bank Notes, some silver change, and
Promissary Note for over two hundred dollars,
with a credit on the back for one hundred dollars.
A reward of FIVE DOLLARS, will be paid any
person leaving Raid Pocket Bork with the contents
above described. either with the subscriber, resi•
ding near Manor Hill, Huntingdon county, or
the editor of this paper.
Aug. 8,1849.
" A LITTLE 11/10all GRAPE."
Gen. Taylor Gold and Silver Leers.
TT K. NEFF de [MOTHER have just re
fl., ceived by despatch from the east, a large
and splendid merriment of Gold and Silver Le
vers, Lepine, and common watches, which they
will sell lower than ever heretefore.
P. S. 1R o'clock A. M. Old Zack Levers"
all gone but two. Call soon.
July 18, 1848.
W °C .'4,0 7 )7 4 , 4!
Civil. fever__, D urith Au ,e 'lnter
Inittent &Remittent. revers &
all the various forms of
Fahous Disease&
rn'C R
Ysgoods India Chol°.`"'-
This excellent compound i. for sale by the propri
etor's Agent VEAL & 80N.
Price $1 50 per liottre.
V What is the.fitil 11441i ' vFith ow, Doc
tor? What the cause rtf . (his Riptlow complexion,
jaundiced eye, &preemie', of spirits, pain in the
side end ahoulder, weariness of body, bitter tame
in the mouth? Much is the.eitquiry, and ouch the
symptoms of many ri is the Aver
which in diseased, and the I:..hojogoguel9 the rem-,
oily always successful in coring it, 'fry it, end
judge for yourself. For sale by T. Read & t.on,
agent for the proprietor. , „,
1 a ßeller die than live, if Ipm to
tortured from day to day with this horrible Ague,
exclaims the poor sufferer whose life has become a
ttntkii from the racking parox3sme of or, inter
', rriMnt, in humn p .nid in de
stroyed by the f r iii:uremf,,rentrtlic/ , to prtylure e tbe,
promised relief. Such line liven the eittiVioji,o(
thousands who are now rejoicing iu ill the biesa
inge of health from the tier of Dr. Cenoodhi India
Chologonne. In no instance does it fail of effert
ing a speedy and permanent ewe. For rate by the
prot rictor's agent, 'l'. READ & SON.
.• How few who think ['right among the thinking
many never lfiink, but only think 17i.y
al' The sentiment implied in die
shove exclamation is on no subject more fully ex
cmp'efied than on that of health. Lint few give
it a single thought, nod fewer still reflect upon it
with the observation and good arose which mat
fett; of minor consequence receive. As, tdifei ye s
lion teaches the fort diet o,,gutoa Irydip Chaf.
'maple is a trier fai•iisg tetpetly. in Fever end
Ague, good sense would utterly indicate its prompt
andimmetliale osq. To he found at, .
T. CLAD ;,& ? . 3QN . E4,
agent for the proprietor
jiine 27, 1849.
JULIA PARKINSON of Huntingdon desire,
to say that she has used the "India Cholagogue"
for Ague and Liver complaint with entire suc
cess. She therefore recommends it to all sim
ilarly afflicted.
Washington Gallery of Dagnerrotypes,
No. 231 North Sefood fine, I, N. 11'. earner of
elln” IA I II r
lIIHE Lit:enema taken rind lwautihilly
j_ at thin well known, establishmem, for one ARIL
LAR, are iiiiivcraally conceded to be to.t;ax. in Iv •
cry reaped to ANT in the city,, 1 4 ,icturea taken,
equally well in cloudy and clear weather.. A
large atmortment of MI.TIALLIONN and Lucunro
on hand, from $2 to $5, including the picttte.
The aullaeriliera respectfully invite the citizen.
of Huntingdon County, to call and examine ape
eimena of the lomat improvements in the art of
Daguerrootyping, which will ho exhibited cheer
fully and without elle , ge.
T. tk. J. C. TENNENT
July; 4 184 8
L.IST difeßlP.4l,!
At the Store of
Al the old Bland, in Markel Square, Hunting.
don, Pa.
The public ere informed thetl have received
en entire new Mork of •
Spring dc Suminiq Geode,
being by far the beet assortmerit tit;ei tirOught to
this place, among Week sill Rq, forrad l loths of
all kinds, Cassi ne es, Kent dekY,reaeut Pa'frkroonr!.
French, Belgium and Fancy Cassimercs,Crofort..
Oregon and 'Fweed Cloth, Vecinge,Flannelirand
Drillings, and a variety of Cotton Good. for Sum
mer wear. French and Irish Linens and Check.,
Bed Ticking, Musliiis and Sheeting., Umbrellas
and Parasols. A large assortment of Calicoes of
the newest styles, at low
Earlston,French, Scotch and Dermeatic. Ging
hams and linlzorines, DinFers, Table Clothe, Cot
toil Fringe, Mouran Ile Lninept, Yiench L nine
and Scarfs, Shawls and tlelattlOrelit'efe, Black arid
Fancy Alpaca., Itferinnee,
Ladies Caps, Ilibbnni,,lip,iery,
Alto, n very excell'ent' aAPrivirietit of
Cape, and.
Legltorn and Straw Bonnets, Palm Leaf
Hats, Boots and Shops,
-IV.fiRE, FISH, arc., with a
fine variety of Goods of all kindp.
I The above stock of goods having been selected
with great care, and putcharied dt reduttd Irises
for Cnsh, in the city of Philadelphia, 1 em enabled
I to offer
Great Bargains,
and hope that all will examine my stock before
purchasing elsewhere, ns I am determined to sell
as low as any one in Pennsylvania, Please call
and ace my goods, as it affords me pleasure at all
times to show them.
Wheat, Rye, Oat., Corn, Flour, Cloverseed &
Flaxseed, Butter, Eggs, L' Baton, Soap, Brea
m., &c., taken in exdhangd for Good..
np2s-tf.] OEORGE GAVIN%
Another Candidate hi the t
JfNO. N. PROWELL. *641 refpfethilly in
form those persona ittdelned' to htm that their
accounts moat be settled before the twentieth day
of August next. All kind. of grain taken in
payment of accounts Et its cash value..
Huntingdon, July 25, 1848.
The subscriber offers for sale a tract of land
situate on Stone Creek, West township, Hunting
don county, near Couch's Mill and adjoining land
of Robert Wilson, Francis Jackson, Chas, Green
and others, containing 103 acres mostly bottom
land, well timbered and of find rate quality. The
improvements consist of about 12 acres cleared;
with a cabin house and log stable. There is a'
first rate spring rear the house. Terms will be
made known at the residence of the suberiber re
aiding on the Warm Spri•.tga Road 3 miles from ,
Augt. 1. Is4s.