Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, November 13, 1849, Image 3

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nontinuittiOn of our sad journey to some
instant shore.
4 " . Even the Ambassadors of England
and France, to whow I ventured in the
name of humanity to appeal were so
kind as to assure me of their full sym
His majesty the Sultan, was also so
;• gracious as to give a decided negative
to the inhuman pretensions of our ex
! tradition demanded by Russia and Aus
But a fresh letter from his majesty
the Czar arrived in Constantinople, and
hi consequence was the suggestion sent
to us by an express messenger of the
Turkish Government that the Poles and
Hungarians, and in particylar myself,
Count Casimir, Bathiany, Minister of
~,Poreign Affairs of Hungary under my
.., Government and the Generals Meesaros
and Perczel (all present here) would be
intrenclered unless we choose to adjure
the faith of our forefathers in the relil
grod of Christ and become Mussulmen.
: And thus five thousand Christians are
placed in this terrible alternative either
of facing the scaffold or purchasing their
lives by abandoning their faith. So low
is already fallen the once mighty Tur
key, that she can devise no other means
to answer or evade the derhantis df Rue
- sia.
Words fail me to qualify these aston
ishing suggestions such as never have
been made yet to the fallen chief of a
generous nation and could hardly have
been expected, in the nineteenth cen
tury. _ •
My answer does not admit of hesita
tion. Between death and shame the
choice can neither be dubious nor diffi
cult. Governor of Hungary and elected
t - to that high place by the confidence of
fifteen millions of my countrymen, 1
' know well what I owe to the honor of
my country, even in exile. Even as a
private individual 1 hatre an honorable
path to pursue. Once Governor of a
generous country—l leave no heritage
to my children—they shall, at least,
bear an unsullied name. Gods will be
done. I tun prepared to die; but as I
think this measure dishonorable and
injurious to Turkey, whose interest I
sincerely have at heart, and as I feel it
r. duty to save my companions in exile,
if I can, from a degrading alternative
I hare replied to the Grand Vizier in a
concilatory manner, and taken also' the
liberty to apply to Sir Stratford Chan
;fling and Gen. Aupich for their gener
ous aid against this tyrannic act. In
full reliance on the noble sentiments and
generous principles of your excellency,
by which, as well as through your wis
dom you have secured the esteem of the
civilized world, I trust to be excused in
inclosing copies of my two letters to
the Grand Vizier arid Sir Stratford Chan.
I am informed that the whole matter
'is a cabal against the ministry of Res•
chid Pasha, whose enemies would wish
, to force him to our extradition in order
to lower it in public estimation, and ren
• der impossible its continuance in office.
It is certain that in the grand council
held on the sth and 10th of September,
after a tumultuous debate, the majority
of the council declared in favor of our
extradition ; the majority of the Minis.
ry against it. No decision was come to
in consequence of the altercation which
took place; but, notwithstanding, the
Ministry thought fit to make us the
revolting suggestion I have named.
This mode of solving the difficulty
would not, 1 am convinced save the min
_ istry, because a protection only given
in contradiction of the Sultan's generous
feeling, at the price of 5,000 Christians
abandoning their faith, Would be revol
ting to the whole Christian world, and
prove hardly calculated to win sympa
thy for Turkey in the event of war with
Russia, which, in the opinion of the
most experienced Turkish Statesmen is
approaching fast.
As to my native eountryi 'turkey
does, I believe, already feel the loss of
the neglected opportunity of hating giv
en to Hungary at least some moral help
to enable it to check the advance of the
common enerriy. But it appears to me
that it would be a very ill advised mode
of gaining Hungarian sympathy by sen
ding me to an Austrian scaffold, and
forcing my unhappy companions to ab
jure their religion, or accept the same
No friends to the Turkish Govern
tnent would spring up from my bloodshed
, by her broken faith, bdt many deadly
foes. My lord, your heart will, lam
cure, excuse my having called your at
tention to our unhappy fate, since it has
now assumed political importance.—
Abandoned in this unsocial land by the
whole world, even the first duties of hu
manity give us no promise of protection
unless, my lord, you and your generous
lalition come forward to protect us,
What steps it may be expedient that
you should take, what we have a right to
expect from the well known generosity
of England, it would be hardly fitting
for me to enter on. I place my own and
' my companions' fate in your hands, my
lord, and in the name of humanity throw
myself under the protection of Eng
Time presses—our doom may in a few
days be sealed. Allow me to make an
humble perional request lam a man,
my lord prepared to faoe the worst ; and
I can die with a free look at Heaven, as
1 have lived. But lam also, my lord, a
husband, son, and father ; my poor true
hearted wife, my children, and my noble
mother, are wandering about Hungary.
They will probably soon fall into the
hands of . those Austrians who delight
in torturinc , even feeble women, and with
a l '
whom thinnocence of childhood is no
protection against persecutions. I con
jure ydur excellency, in the name of the
most High to put a stop to these cruel
ties by your powerful mediation, and
especially to accord to my wife and
children an asylum on the soil of the
generous English peojile:
As to my poor—my loved aid noble
dountiyudust tile , toe, perish for ever!
Shill stip, unaided, abandoned to her
foie, and unavenged, be doomed to anni
hilation by her tyrants !—Will England
once her hope, not become her . consola
The pblitidtil interests of civilized Eu
rope, so many weighty considerations
respecting Engldnd herself, and chiefly
the maintainance df the Ottoman Em.
plrb, are tod intiniately bound up with
the existence of Hungary for me to lose
all hopb. My lord; may God the Almigh
ty for many years shield you, that you
may long protect the unfortunate, and
live to be the guardian of the rights of
freedom and humanity.-1 subscribe
myself, with the most perfectrespct and
esteem, (signed)
Sessinta.—The New York Tribune has an
Oregon correspdndent, who shows himself to be
a sensible Cello*. Speaking of gold in Oregon,
he says
" I am informed that some persons, deficient
in p-inciple, and for the parpose of directing
a portion of the California immigrants into this
country, have sent to the United States reports
of gold discoveries in Oregon. lat first be
lieved the story of these discoveries, but the
whole affair proves to be a fable. Nothing of
permanent good is gained by a departure from
truth. For myself, I most sincerely hope that
a grain of the precious metal will never be
found in any part of Oregon. The iron and
coal of either Missouri or Pennsylvania is worth
all the gold mines in the world. The evils of
robberies,murders, stealing and gambling of Cal
ifornia, can never be outweighed by the gold of
many such countries. Thousands are going
there to lay their bodies prematurely in the
dust, or to lose a fair fame irrevocably amid its
profligacy and general wickedness."
—The Little Rock netricicrat (Arkansas) gives
an account of the return of a portion of the imr
ty of 80 men, who left in August last, on a gold
hunting expedition to the Wichita Mountains.
fhey had brought back no goldiitit 'aver ore of
extraordinary richness, which was found ill a
high prairie ridge, and the quantity is said to
be inexhaustible.
Pnicsusr.eitis, Nov. 9 1 1849.
The receipts for Flour are increasing, but they
are yet moderate. The demand for shipment
continues limited, and only 4a500 bbls common
brand sold at .5,00 per bbl. For city consump
tion, the sales are limited at previous rates.
RYE FLOUR, is but litte inquired after. Sales
of lu2oo bbls. at $3,00 per bbl.
PORN MEAL continues dull at $3,00.
GRAIN-Sales of 5a6,000 bu. good and prime
red at $1,06a1,07, and white at $1,13.
RTE—But httie offering. We quote Penna.
at 62c. and Southren at 60c.
CORN-IS dull. We quote yellow at 65 and
white and 62c., but no sales have transpired.
OATS Bel; slowly, Southern at 28a30c, and
Penn's. at 35 per bu.
Wumsn is scarce. Saks in bbls. and hhds.
at 28c., with further sales.
Broke out in a New Place !
MICHAEL CLABAUGH respectfully Hi
forms the citizens of the borough of Han
tingdon and vicinity, that he has opened a new
and Confectionary, in the basement story of A.
WillOughby's Clothing Store, one door west of
T. Reed & Son's Store, and two doors cast of
the Post office, whete he is ptepared to accom
modate all who may favor him with their cus
tom. Thankful for past favors, he still hopes
ford continuance of public faVOr, Mid will use
all efforts to accommodate his customers.
Who is this Clabaugh Why, dont you know
him ? It is our old friend. Oh yes, I know him ;
I'll go to see him sure, well I will. I'll go
too, for he keeps the best Oysters, Tripe, Cold
Fowls, and a 'variety of good things, in the
Step in Ladies And dentlemen—Oysters are
Huntingdon, Nov. 13, 1810-31.
Tfil subscriber respectfully informs the trav
el c iting public, that to meet their wants, he
has established a fle a' line of MAIL STAGEs,,be
tween Jackstown, Huntingdon county, and
Chambersburg, Pa. The Coach leaves Jacks
town at 4 o'clock, A. M., on Monday, Wednes
day and Friday df each week, and Chambers
burg at the game hdiir on Tiiesday, Thursday
and Saturday. It reaches its destinatiod at 5
o'clock, P. M., on the same days.
THE ROUTE through which the line pass
es, over a good road, is celebrated for the beau
ty and picturesque character of the country.
Leitiing Chambersburg, the coaches stop for a
short time at Strasburg, Fannettsburg, Burnt
Cabins, Shade ap (the neat of Milnwqod Aced
.l4, tinder the direction of Messrs. McGinnis)
Orbisania, Shirleysburg, Mt. Union—where It
intersects the PentisYlvani a canal—to Jackstdwri.
At the last named place it connects with the
Packet and Stage Lines between Philadelphia
and Pittsburg.
At Chambersburg, it connects with Daily
Lines to Philapelphia, Baltimore, Pittsburg, Ha
gerstown, Mercersburg, and intermediate pld-
The wants of the people at the extremes of the
road and throughout its whole length have indu
ced the subscriber to embark in this enterprise,
and as the Fare has been fixed extremely low,
and every arrangement made to insure the safe
ty and convenience of passengers, he trusts to
be liberally patronized.
Oct.. 18, 1840
CAME to the reshlehco of tho
v;! subecriber, residing hi West town
. ship, Huntingdon county, on or
. 4 .11 1 Ar about the 13th or 14th day of June
1849, a BLACK MARE, about 16 or 17 years
of age, with a white stripe on her face, on each
side of her neck small white marks, occasioned
by the ester, the left fore and left hind foot are
white. Said mare is about 14 hands high. The
owner is requested to come forward, prove pro
perty, pay charges and take her away, otherwise
she will be disposed of according to law
Nov. 13'0849
THE.Subscriber will sell at Public or private
Sale, do or before the, 28th day of Novem
ber 1819, all that Valuable Real Estate, situate
in Woodberry township, Blair cpunty,ab out two
miles from Williamsburg, 1. mile from Sorriek's
Mill, containing
Eighty Acres;
and part is first rate lime-stone land. Of slid
land about 50 acres are cleared and Under toler
able good fences and in a tolerable state of cul
tivation. The wood land is well Set with thrif
ty timber, and a quarry of first rate stone for
lime burning, with a draw kiln to it, and a pros
pect of iron ore. A variety of thriving, choice
Fruit, and a well of water ; a two Story log
House with back building, and a tolerable good
log barn. The above land is joining lands
with Springfield, north-west side ; Valentine
Sorrick, south-west; A. Patterson, on the south
east ; R. Martin, north-east side. Any person
wishing to purchase tan have_ further informa
tion by applying to the undersigned on the prem
November 13, 1849.
Aldmiitistrator's Notice.
Estate of DiIVID EBY, late of Shirley
township, Huntingdon Co., dec'd.
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters of Ad
ministration on said estate have been grant
ed to the undersigned. All persons indebted to
said estate are requested to make irkitheiliate pay
ment, and those havingclaims or demand. against
the same to present them duly authenticated for
settlement to JACOB EBY,
Nov. 19, 1849-6 t. Administrators.
wO, 1 , 1 ',"..\"'"'.
r :, c" - )
. t, •
JT. SCOTT has just returned from New
• Yorkand Philadelphia with a large and
brilliant assortment of Watches, Clocks
and Jewelry, consisting in part of
Gold Patent Levers, Silver Patent Levers,
Gold Hunting do, do. Hunting do.
Gold Anchor do. do. Anchor do.
Gold Lepines do. Lepines.
and Verge Watches of all sorts and qualities in
endless variety.
. . _ _
Eight day and 30 hour bras; Clocks. Also,
Bteant Pins and finger
Fob, Vest and Guard Chains. ; Gold Medal
chains ; Gold Pencils and Pena ; Ear Rings ;
Bracelets, and other Jewelry in great variety,
which for beauty and excellence, cannot lie ex
celled. Also Silver Table, Tea and Salt Spootie;
and Butter Knives ; Silver Specks ; Rodgets'
fine Pen-kives ; Accordeons ; Pockt Books;
Perfumery ; Envelopes ; Note Paper ; Wafers;
Port Monies; Combs ; Hairand Clothes brush
es ; &c., &d.
This stock we can assure our friends and Or e
public has been purchased unusually low, and
will be sold at a small advance. Give us a call
and judge foi yourselves.
Huntingdon, NoVember 8, 1810.
Another Flag Hoisted!
ituzza.! nutzAtt
OUR SIDE AHEAD !—We have the best
Stock of Clocks, Watches, Jewelry, &c., in
the place, and prices nothing at all ; why, neigh
bor, we give these articles away. Remunera
tion.! pshaw, who thinks of it. Our aim is the
public benefit and not our own. Only give us
a cal!, and We know you will laugh at every
thing in the shape Of ti rival.
thot Market Stiliarei
Htintidgdon,Nob. 0, 1819.
ifilisOlutiOn of Paktnership.
milt partnership heretofore existing between
1 H. K. Nefrand Bro., is this day mutually
dissolved. Persons indebted are requested to
call and make settlement by the November
Court, and those having claims will present
therri properly authenticated to the undersigned.
The business will be carried on as before, in
the name of Neff & Miller, as will be seen by
their advertisement. H. K. NEFF.
Oct. 16th 1849.
za ur W:3 U a 2 ~
AA FINE assortment of Violins, Flates, Ac
cordeons, Banjos, Musical Boxes, &c., with
Preceptors for each instrument ; for sale at
Father Timo's office.
Nov. 6, '49. NEFF & MILLER.
tiLD PENS, with diamond points and sil
ver handles, can be had at Father Tithe's
office for the small sum of 75 cents. Who'd a
thank it? NEFF Si MILLER.
November 6, 1845.
AGOOD assortment of well fi nished Saddle.
now on hand and for lisle at the Saddle and
Harness Manufactory of Wm. Glasgow, oppo•
site the Poet Office, Huntingdon.
Huntingdon, August 7, 1849.
Foß.a% et the Cheep Store of
Oct 16, '49.] 640 OWIN
THE Subs6riber will Sell, at Private
Sale, his
Woodcbck Valldy Farms,
At the (loose 119 ADA, in Poi tei and Walker town
ships, HUntingdon county, viz i No. I—Now
occupied by Major James Porter, containing
about 276 Acres ; 225 of which are cleared and
under cultivation, With a well finished
Two Story Brick
Wash Itonse, Spring House,
a completely linighell Bank Barn, Wagbn Shed,
Corn (lib, Hog House, and every other need
nary building,
No. 2.—Occupied by David Enyeart, contain.
ing 280 acrea, 200 of whic h are cleared and Un.
der cultivation, with a large New
Two Story Dwelling
II I 4-u-taDuasoClis
a large Bank Barn, Wagon Shed, Spririg house,
hog house, and every other necessary building.
On this tract is an extensive
Bed of FossiliferouB Iron Ore.
No. 3.—Called the "Onose ROADS," now oc
cupied in port by John Nail. containing about
150 acres, one hundred of which tiro cleared and
cultivated ; with a
'r Lot hweiting M
VWStable dee.
The whole is first quality of LIME STONE
LAND, in a good state of cultivation; and well
fenced. The meadows are very fine, a sufficient
portion of which are attached to each farm. The
most of the buildings are new and well finished.
There is a good Spring of water at each house,
and numerous Springs so distributed as to afford
water in almost every field. Each Form hes a
:4-4„ ORCHAJEUi "
Cholct Fruit,
The property is in one of the best settlements
in the county, within 4} miles of Huntingdon,
the county town—the same distance from the
Warn of Alexandria, and within 3} miles of the
Panay!youth Canal, and about the same dis
tante Mini the Pennsylvania Central Railroad
now making, which Will bring the properly with
in 12 hour. ride of Philadelphia. 2 public roads
cross about the centre of it, within convenient
distance to several Houses of Worship, Public
Schools, Mills and mechanics ; affording alto ,
gether very desirable situations for those wish
ing to purchase good farms in a flourishing set
tleitieht. Other divisions may be made of the
property to those wishing to purchase.
The terms will he, One third of the purchase
money io bo paid on the tat of April next, and
the remainder in annual payments as May he
agreed on, with ihthrest, to be secured by the
bends and mortgage of the , purchaser.
The subscriber lios also for sole a few hundred
acres of
in the immediate neighborhood. Any' infor
mation will be given by Major Porter and Mr.
Eoyeart, on the premises, Gen. A. P. Wilson
and Mr. George Jackson of Huntingdon, or the
subscriber in Harrisburg.
November b, 11149.
Yolk vim (I'
OTRAYED from the subscriber living at Ju
-3 nista Forge, on the 15th of October, 2
Steers, about two years old ; one black and the
other red and white, with horns turning towards
the eyes. Any person finding said steers, or
sending wcirdi. will be reasonably rewarded.
November 6, 1819.
MHE Ilungarians not satisfied! an.
1_ other Grand attack on the agent's
OYSTER H011;3E! ! Thousands aro slain
nightly ! ! The Excitement Still increasing,
notwithstanding the Agent's great efforts to
allay their thirst for Blood ! ! Hundreds
are attracted to the scene of action to see this
brilliant establishment, and all have come away
satisfied that it is the finest Oyster Saloon in the
world ; and ih addition; Agent's Oysters are of
the Most superior quality. lie has just received
this day an entire stock of. Confectionary, to
which the attention of the Public is invited;
Thankful for past favors he still hoped for a dm
If you want to know *here this fine establish
meat is, just step down into Railroad Street, one
door above William Stewart's Store, you there
will see the sign of the Red Curtain—That is
the place, HENRY AFRICA.
Huntingdon, November 6, pH%
XTcSTICE is hereby given that the following
jl/ described property', sold at Constable's sale
Septdmber 8, 1819, as the property of Joseph
3i Stevens, of Petersburg, Huntingdon county,
Pa, has been purchased by the undersigned, and
loaned to said Joseph M. Stevens, viz :
1 Cook Stove ; 1 sett Harness ; 1 Side-sad
dle and Bridle ; 1 Buffalo Robe ; 1 small Case ;
1 Ward-robe; 3 setts of Chairs and 2 Rocking
Chairs ; 4 Tables ; 2 Wash Stands • 1 Stand ;
1 Bureau ; 150 yards of Carfiet ; t Looking
&saes • 1 Settee ; 1 Secretary and Book-case;
1 Mode Clock ; deinei Cupboard; 2 Sleighs.
All persons are hereby forbid interfering in
any way with said property.
November 6, 1849.—•
BROKE JAIL do the night of the let MAL,
three prisoners named Wm..McKtstc, Wee.
,and Anaintot Munasi. s s, who
were cotifined arid awaiting their {dale en crim
inal chargeS. The above reward will be OW
for the arrest and delivety of the three to the
Jail of Huntingdon can*, or $2O for each one
so arrested and delivered.
McKim it a young mdn abdut 6 feet 3 or
4 inches high, bldck heir, badly clad, and had
no coat when he escaped. He appeals to be
soznewhat defeCtive in intellect.
STuarzmAN is a young man of about 5 feet
10 inches high, stout built. Color of clothes
not recollected.
MURRELS is a colored man, upwards of six feet
high, wearing cross barred pants. Color of coat
not recollected.
M. CROWNOVER, Sheriff.
P. S.--Two of the above named prisoners—
Sturtzman and Murrela—havo been arrested.
Nov. 8, 18d9.
ZE>ficis. - ...?? LVila.rzia 2 2
u - AirE this morning received, at the old
H 1;
stand bf H. it NEP, & Bao., an entire
~,, --.. new stbck of
•,' , \ Clocks and i'Vatches,
i :- 7 ) Jewelry, Cutlery, Stationary,
st. --- \`' Perfumery Soaps, ere.,
~, i ,'' which is piisitiVely the largest, best
and most fashionable, and cheapest
assortment ever offered for sale in the place.
Having in their employ one of the best work
men in the State, they can most cOnfidently en
gage to repair Clocks and Watches ai chepp and
as well as it can be done in any of the Eastern
ptiblic are politely requested to call and
test the truth of our declarations. The protif
is jri trying.
N. B. The highest prices given for old gold
and silver.
Remember No. 1001 Market Square, Hun
tingdon, Pa.
October 30, 1810.
The an-Pio-Saxons hare Come .dgain
THE Public are respectfully informed
have just received the largest and best aasnit
meat of
Fall and Winter Goods
ever brought to this place, comprising all the
various articles generally kept at other stores,
with the addition of a great many articles nev
or offered for sale in this place. Their stock con
sists of
Sattinetts, Vesttngs, Tweed cloth, Kentucky
Jeans, Canton Flannel, Flannels of all colors,
Table Diaper, Muslim!, Calicoes, Ginghams,
Mouslin de laines, Cashmere., Merinocs,
A Ipaccas, Silks, Mull Jacconet and
Cambric Muslino, Linen Cambric,
Silk and ccittdn handkerchiefs, Fut
riiture check & calicoes; gloves,
Shawls and Trimmings.
Alga's and Boy,' Boots and Shoes,
Cloth and Glazed cape, Cravats and Suspenders,
Looking Glasses, bed Blankets, Carpets, &c.—
'l'hey have also an extensive assortment of
Groceries ) ilardWare, and Queensware,
They haven lot of Bonnets of the very latest
style. They have also a great variety of Cedar
Ware, such as Tubs, Buckets. Baskets of all
kinds. SALT, FISH, and PL ASTER. All
of these articles will be sold as low as they can
be bought at any other establishment east of the
They are determined to sell off their old stock
of Goods et and under cost. Look out for bar
gains !
Huntingdoh, October 30, 1849
Chair and Farniltire
Up Stazrs above Peter Swoope's Store
and Sheriff Crownover's office, and three
doors east of McKinney's Hotel.
THE undersigned has again COM
* itfinced the above business in all its
(41 various bunches, and is now pre
/ Faavroer d a ccommod with ate
cutt l um o
who may
moat reasonable terms.
He intends keeping on hand all kinds of
CHAIRS and FURNITURE, from common to
the most fashionable style, and made in the most
durable manner, which he will sell low for cash
or couu!ry produce.
All kinds of Lumber talon in exchange for
chairs or fbrnilure4
COFFINS will at all awe be kept on hand,
and funerals attended in town, and shortly in
town and country, as he is getting a splendid
hearse made for tho accommodation of the public.
- House AND SOON PAINTING attended to ad
Huntingdon. October 30, 1849.
A Boarding School for Young Med,
Shade Gap Huntingdon county, Pa.
my. J. Y. BeGINNES, A. IU., AND J. W. De-
GINNIS, A. Di., ritNctrALs.
THE Winter Session will commence on the
first Wednesday of November, and continue five
Months. The enures of ihstruction embraces all
the branches necessary to prepare young men
either for the higher chosen in College, or fot
the Studies of a profession rind the active burl
noes of life. The Academy building is new,
commodious. and in every way adapted to the
accommodation of a large number of boarders,
The Ideation is distinguished for its healthful
ness and religious character of the surrounding
community. It is easy of access, being on the
stage route connecting Chambeisburg with tire
Central Railroad at Drake's Ferry.
TER3IB eta SESSION.-For Orthography,
Reeding and writing, $5; Arithmetic, Geogra
phy, Grammar, Composition, Natural Philoso
phy, Astronomy, Phisiology, Chemistry, &c. $8;
Mathematics, Greek and Latin Languages, $l2 ;
French and German, each $5. Boarding, exclu
sive of fuel & light, $1,25 per week. For reference
or further particulars address
Shade Gap, Oct. 30, 1849.
137Blair'eouaty Whig please copy 4t
TS not now very generally expected, still great
excitement has recently been produced Hi
Huntingdon by the arrival of a moat splendid
assortment of
Fall and Wintele Goods;
at the old and popular stand of
Market Square, Hautingdaai
Hie stock comprises Dry Goode; brocerios,
Queensware, Cutlery, Caps, Shoes, Boots, Muffs
Umbrellas, Bonnets, &c. He has a splendid as
gamma of Ftenbh, English and American
_ . .
Camille. and great variety. Also,
Ready-made Clothing, of all kinds,
A carefully Matted variety of Silks, hterinos,
• Alpaccee, Cashmeres, Detainee, Prints,
Ribbon., Laces, &c.
as well as every variety Of
Ladies Dress and Trimming Goods :
All of which will be sold at prices to compete
with anything in the plea°, es he is determined
that no one can or shall undersell him for cash
or approved country produce.
Those desiring good goods and Brie style., at
low prices; are respectfully invited to call soon
at hie store where they will find the above fully
Vertfied. GEO. GWIN.•
Huntingdon, October 9, 1840.
Notice to Claimants.
ALL persons having claims for materials fur
nished from Januery 1846 to February
1849, far the tippet Division of the Pennsylva
nia Canal extending from McVeytown to Holli
daysburg, will fiend in the date, amount and na
ture of their claims to me immediately. This
hake is not intended to include claims for pro
viitions, horse feed, &c.
Persons haying check rolls in their hands will
send in their amount and date.
Upper lB D 4 i 9 v . . Pa. Cana':
Huntingdon, October
TbOttitg se: plataittre.
HHAVE just opened at their old Stand a new
and splendid assortment of
rill and Winter Goods,
The stock embraces Cloths, Cassimeres, Sati
nets, Vestings, Croton Cloths, Cashmeres and
Cashmeretts, Tweeds, Mohair Cords, Drillings,
Velvet Cords, French Cassimeres, Doe Skin
do., white and fancy Marseilles; tire. A splen
did assortment of
Ladies Dress Goodi.
An elegant assortment of striped, figured and
plain Silks, Bareges, Chalky, Muslin de Lakes;
Alpaccesi Lustres, Ginghams, Lawns, Mulls,
Jaconets, Bombazines, striped and plaid .Mus
lins, &c. Also a large and elegant assortment
of Calicoes and Muslins. A large and carefully
selected aSsortmetit of
which will be sold at prices to suit purchasers
Besides this they have
Hardware, Queensware, Glassware,
and an unparalleled supply dt
All df hith will be sold at a small advaiirs
do bit—at the Cheap, Stand of
Huntingclan, Ote. 9, 1849.
41 & 43
Would respectfully inform his friends and the
travelling public generally, that he has leased
the above large and well known Hotel. The
location is one of the very best ftir Uudiness
men in Philadelphia; arid he flatters himself that
by giling it his ent,ire attention, that he will be
able to render perfect satisfaction to all who
may favor him with their custom.
lie returns thanks for the very liberal slip
port already extended to him by his friends of
Huntingdon and the neighboring counties, and
begs leave to assure them that he will spare no
pains or expense to render the Ceri How.
worthy of their continued suppcirt.
Philadelphia, Oct. 30, 1819-Iy.
E Proprietor of this large and well known
I Hotel, would respectfully inform the public
that it has recently been enlarged, repainted In
side and outside, newly papered, and thoroughly
renovated throughout. This has been done at
very large expense, and with the view of keeping
pace with the improving taste and splitt or the
age. He now flatters hittiself that he Lan ac
commodate his friends in e style beyond the abil
ity of any other landlord at the'Seat of liovetns
scent, He has in his employ attentive and obliz
gingservants, Cooks of long experience, and he
is determined to spare no expense to furnish his
table with the very best that can he procured in
the market. It is with great confidence in hid
ability to tender entire satisfaction, that Ito in
vites members of the Legislature and others to
make his house their stopping place while in
He would beg leave to return his sincere
thanks to hie friends on the Juniata. for the very
livers! aupport heretofore extended to his house,
and respectfully solicit a continuance of their pa
tronage. W. COVERLY.
• Hthistilliir, Obt. 30,1849-3 m.
Of Valuable Real Estate.
THE subscribers will sell at Public Sale; it
the COURT HOUSE, in the boroiigh of
Huntingdon on Wednesday November 14, 1840;
All that valuable Real Estate situate in Barre&
Township, Huntingdon county, about seven
Miles from the Penn'a canal, and Central Rail
Road, and on the main road leading from Peters
burg to Pine Grove, containing about
700 cres of Land
and about 400 of which arc cleated find in a good
state of cultivation, the woodlark! being all first
rate Timber Land and heavily timbered; and
there is an excellent site for a Saw Mill, on a
never failing stream. Theta bre erected on
said land two houses and two Darns, small, but
in a tolerable good State of repair.
The above Tract of Lapd will be divided in
to. m
two, three or ore parts, and sold seperate
ly; or it will, be sold altogether, as will best
suit those desiring to purchase.
Tzugs, Will be required for five
years, provided good security is given by the
purchaser or purchasers. An indisputable title
will be given. The property will be positively
sold at the aboite time and place.
Any further ihformation can be had by apply=
leg to eithet of the undersigned.
DAVID IlfallißTßlE,
Oct. 16, 1841—ts.
Ladies and Gentieniell
and see the best assortment of Goods
in our place.
Beet quality of Merr's Boot. and Shoes, fine
and coarse.
Fine cork-soled inin'§ call skin boots.
Men's watet pica boots.
Men's guilt And buffalo socks, best quatty.
Boys ind. Children's best quality of boots.
Ladies Morocco shoes, half galore& low boots
best quhlity.
Ladies best quality of gum shoes and' also
men's silk hats and cloth caps of hest quality &
lateet fashion, and also a variety of other articles:
Noctographic paper of sit color., for sale cheap:
Oct. 23, 1819.
Constantly on hand
and for sale by
J. PALMER, & Co.
Market St. Wharf,
Sep. 11, 1849.•3m