Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, December 25, 1849, Image 3

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    Mr. Webster and the Hungarians.
An interesting scene occurred at the Astor
Iloute, f l / 4 1 eve York, on Monday of last week,
between the eminent llungarian Exiles, now
there, and Mr. Webster. The venerable Ujh
any, late Governor of Comorn, was introduced
kith all his suite, to Mr. Webster, by Count
Vas, late Hungarian Diplomatic Agent. who has
daring his four months' residence, acquired
Much of the English language. M. Ujhazy
addressed Mr. Webster as follows :
Ste--Strangers, and in a strange land, in the
initist of of our misfortunes, we come to Amer=
td seek an Asylum here. Power cannot
Stretch its hands so far as to reach us in this
Western world. Here we are safe, arid We feel
ourselves secure:
In one of your late speeches you expressed a
sympathy for us in the midst of our distress
which has penetrated mit hearts. We thank
you. We pray you to encourage the same
feelings, to continue in the same sympathy, and
so to mitigate our sorrows.
We look to Atnerica for kindness and protec
tion. We look to you, sir, for counsel and for
eonsolation and that Power which sees all
things, and governs all, will not fail in its re
ward to your generous Thal:
This being translated to Mr. Webster, he
took M. Ujhazy by the hand, and Made the fol
lowing eloquent and appropriate reply:
I give you my hand with great pleasure. We
lire glad to see you and your friends. The effort
which you have so gallantly made for Hungari
an Nationality and Hungarian Liberty has won
bur hearts. We welcome you to these Western
shores. We are honored that you have sought
an asylum here from the political misfortunes
which you have suffered at lidme: Our sympa
thies are with you and for yowl and for those ob
jects of your affections which you have left be
hind you. The whole American people take an
interest in your efforts for Liberty and Inde•
rmdenee. The blow of power which struck
down your hopes fell heavily also on our own
hearts. In the midst of your misfortunes, you
come far away to a land of strangers in search
of safety. Here you find it. Here, we assure
it to yon. No enemy's hand shall harm or touch
you. Hungarians, you are all welcome ! You,
i‘vho have come, and your friends who shall
come, will find here sympathy, protection and
security. Again I say, sir, your gallantry,
row love of Liberty, and your misfortunes,
have made you welcome to all Americans.
When these remarks were translated by
Count Vas to Ujhazy, the latter was deeply
affected, and desired the Count to answer, that
C,od whuld riot forget such considerate and such
generous simpathv.
Extravagance in Expenditures.
The Washington Republic gins replies to a
favorite 'argument' of the Union against the
Whig party :
As to the allegation that the lVi n gc 'favor
extravagance and profligacy in the expenditures
of the public money.' Will the Uniendo us the
favor to point to a single Whig peculator or de
faulter We have never heard of one. This cor
tupt thibe were counted by scores and hundreds
in the (lays of Jackson and Van Buren. They
va•ere ferreted out by Wisennd Peoton, and held
tip to the scorn and indignation of the country,
no:withstanding all the efforts of corrupt Speak•
ers in packing committees of investigation.
Notwithstanding the vials of wrath that were
poured out upon the Whig reformers by the
Richmond Enquirer, and other venal and mer
cenary. Journals, the developement of Locofoco
extravagance and profligacy was complete.—
The people rose up en mamas and hurled the
vorruptionists from the powers they hail abused
and the places they had dishonored. General
Ilarrison was elected President in consequence
of the popular trust in his integrity. Mr: Ty
ler commenced his executive Career as a Whig,
and retained enough of the Whig elements to
the last not to disgrace himself or the country
by any pecuniary meanness or dishonesty in his
appointees. For four years we heard nothing of
public defalcations. The Treasury at last was
safe—for it was under the care of a chief magis
trate who had been a Whig. But no sooner was
the old regime restored, than Locofoeoism was
found with its arms in the strong box, and the
career Of shameless plunder and default again
comm.nced. It was concealed from the people.
Mr. Mason knew of defalcations--and was dumb.
Mr. Polk knew of defalcations—and was dumb.
Gen. Taylor comes into power. The def
aiencies a"e discovered, & made known to those
who are concerned to know what becomes of the
public money ; and forthwith all the opposition
journals come up to the defence of the default
er., vouch for their innocence, and prove every
thing that can be proved by assertion—but with-
Out flouring back a single dollar of the missing
Money into the Treasury.
. . .
The public debt is in - creased $50,000,000 in
four years—during which the Whigs are abused
for scrutinizing appropriation bills, and de
nounced as 'moral traitors' for not voting all the
money that is asked for by Locoforoism 'with
out winking, without blinking ;' and now the
very elite of the Democracy, sleek with the
unction of palm oil, emerge from the bowels of
their gold mines, to indite hypocritical para-
Fr/mho about the profligate extravagance of the
Whigs 1 Shame where is thy blush
Texas---Bold Talk.
Our young sister whose " Lone Star"
has been added to the constellation of
the States, threatens the General Gov
ernment with War, if she is not allowed
to retain that portion of New Mexico
wAish she claims. In his last message
tl;7tovernor talks boldly as follows :
41 The public lands in that section—
Santa Fe—were all pledged for the pay
ment of the national debt of Texas, and
if the General Government should rob
the State of her lands, it should be ar
raigned in the Supreme Court of the na
tir an a thief, and as a thief, should be
voelled to pay a proper forfeit.—
, ' will maintain her rights against
every adverse claimant. If the Gener
al Government will place itself in the
position that Mexico occupied before
annexation, Texas will be forced by
circumstances beyond her control, to re.
tume her old position! She was then at
war with Mexico, and if the General
Government assumes the position of
Mexico, Texas will be at war with her.
The result is inevitable."
AGE !—Ai New Buffalo, Michigan, a boy
about 16 years of age, named William
Maudin, cut his throat on the 28th ult.,
while laboring under a fit of passion,
produced by an infliction of punishment
by his mother. The boy died the fourth
day after the casualty,
Serious Difficulty between Austria
and firtunias
PRUSSIA. -A telegraphic despatch re
ceived from Berlin, via Cologne ( announ
ces that the Austrian cabinet had made
a formal protest against the convocation
of a German parliament at Erfurt, and
that in the despatch containing the pro
test the Austrian government alluded to
the probability of armed interference
by Austria in the aflairs of Germany.—
The same telegraphic account stated
that the Prussian government had an
swered the Austrian despatdh by a dec
laration that Prussia would maintain her
position. These accounts have been sub
stantially confirmed.
A letter from Berlin s to the Morning
Chronicle, says : .‘ At the end of Octo
ber, Prince Schwartzen'ourg, in a des ,
patch to the Prussian government, poin
ted out the dangers that were likely to
arise from the convocation of this Par
liament insisting on the revolutionary
tendencies to which it would give birth
and on the reaction that would be felt,
not only in the Austrian States, but in
Prussia likewise."
On the 30th October, Peussia replied
that she had duly weighed all those con
siderations, but that more elevated and
pressing motives urged her to persevere
in the plan. As regards real dangers,
she would know how to meet them.—
Austria has now gone a step farther, and
has formally protested against the convo
cation of the Parliament. If lam well
informed, and I have reason to believe
that I am, the last despatch addressed
by Prince Schwartzenburg to the Prus
sian government, insinuates that even
should the case require it, Austria will
not hesitate to have recourse to an armed
intervention. Behold us once more on
the eve of a serious conflict.
A Cabinet Council was held the day
before yesterday. The council first ad
opted the Election Law of the Parlia
ment. Each State will introduce such
modifications as its organization may re
quire. The Cabinet Council was then
occupied with the reply to the Austrian
note. The ministry adopted a most im
portant resolution.
A despatch, in reply to that of Prince
Schwartzenbuo., has already been sent
to Count Bons'dortf the Prussian Envoy
at Vienna. Prussia, is this document,
maintains, with energy, her right to car
ry out the limited federation—a right
formerly guaranteed. To the Austrian's
despatch of armed interference, Prussia
replies that c'she awaits it."
Accounts from Berlin of the 24th ult.,
state that after a debate of several days
the upper chamber had declined to re
turn to the old Constitution. They di
vided no less than sixteen times, eight
of which were by name.
The Cologne Gazett announces, in a
telegraphic message from Berlin, that
the King has signed the law for the elec
tion of representatives to the German
parliament, to be assembled at Erfurt.
FRANCE. —Parliamentary Disputes.—
The personal quarrels of the members
of the legislative assembly terminated
in more than half a dozen duels, and
have occupied the chief attention of the
Parisians during the week. M. Pierre
Bonaparte has figured in as many as three
or four of these encounters. None of
the contests have ended fatally, but they
have increased to such a degree that the
government threatens to stop them by
very stringent laws:
FRAGE.—The modus operandi of modify
ing the constitution is still the increas
ing subject of discussion. It is now sug
gested to change the legislative assem
bly into a constant body, by the addition
of 150 members, and this new body be
invested with the power of electing the
President; of extending the term of his
office to such n period as many avoid the
necessity of a frequent appeal to univer
sal suffrage.
CULTY. Considerable alarm has prevail•
ed during the week in consequence of
the increasing unsatisfactory state of
relations between A ustria and Prussia.
Tun Km—From Constantinople the
news only confirms the previous pacific
course of events. It is confidently sta
ted that the British fleet has received
orders to withdraw from the Dardan
elles, and that it is indeed by this time
at Malta.
Nothing further has transpired res
pecting the whereabouts of the Polish
and Hungarian fugitives.
The Russian Ambassador, M. Titoff,
has once more been admitted to an inter
view with the Grand Vizier, and diplo
matic relations may be presumed to be
renewed between Russia and the Porte.
The Russian ministry was excessively
annoyed by the presence of the British
fleet in the Dardanelles, which he decla
red a violation of the treaty, and has, it
is said, refused to enter into negotiation
until the English shall have quitted the
The Vienna correspondent of the Daily
News, writing on the 21st ult., says,
'Letters of the 10th from Constantinople
mention fresh subjects of dispute be
tween Russia and Turkey, in conse
quence of the energy with which the uni
ted diplomacy of England and France
has followed up its victory on the refugee
question. It is said that the Porte is al
so determined, at the expiration of the
stipulated term, to withdraw those eon
cessions in favor of Russian commerce,
over other nations, which at present
Affairs in Canada.
The Independent, a very excellent
newspaper published in Toronto, the
present seat of GoVernment in Canada,
in agitating the subject of annexation
with untiring zeal, is continually bring
ing forward arguments in favor of peace
ful annexation, which must exert an ir
resistible influence upon the judgement
and convictions of the Canadian people,
and which cannot therefore fail to be at
tended with the desired results.
The editor recently made a tour to
the Eastern section of the Province with
a view to ascertain the real state of pub
lic opinion upon the subject of nnnexa
tion and he communicates the result to
his readers with unmingled satisfaction.
In Montreal he found the advocates of
annexation had become fused into oue
harmonious party. The old party ills.
tinctions are completely broken up, and
the only parties now known are the an
nexationists and the anti-annexationists.
Nobody asks whether you are radical or
tory. These terms are almost wholly
disregarded. Another striking feature
in the change of feeling is the perfect
good temper with which the question is
discussed, and it is the chief topic of
discussion everywhere. The Montreal
Association has set to work in good ear
An office has been taken in Great St.
James street, and the services of an ef
ficient paid Secretary engaged: The
'Sinews of War" being the first and
most important consideration, a sub
scription has been set on foot, and judg
ing from the commencement made, a
large sum will be raised to aid in the
distribution of correct information. The
nucleons of similar associations already
exist in every town in the country. All
that is required is organization. At
Quebec the subject is likewise attracting
general attention. The editor called
upon a number of lending and influen
tial merchants and others of British or
igin, in this city, who were favorably
disposed to annexation. There is no
room to doubt that Quebec, as well as
Montreal, will return two annexation
members at the next election,
On board the Quebec steamers the
editor met many persons from various
parts of the Eastern townships, all of
whom asserted that nineteen-twentieths
of the people will go for the southern
(annexation) alliance. Among other
passengers he met an English Wesleyan
minister, whose duties had made him
extensively acquainted with the position,
wants and sentiments of the English
portion of the eastern townships. This
minister had became a thorough convert
to the necessity of annexation, and he
gave it as the result of his own observa
tion, that nineteen out of every twenty
of the native population in the eastern
counties were in favor of annexation.
The Ministerial portion of the French
party is every day growing "small by
degrees, and beautifully less." From
present indications, it is considered cer
tain that almost every constituency in
Lowes Canada will return annexation
candidates two years hence.
Such then, the editor says is the state
of public feeling in Eastern Canada..-- ,
The prospects of the annexationists in
Western Canada are, it is also said,
equally favorable. The League party
in the Johnston district, which is com
posed to a large extent of United States
Loyalists, who settled in that part of
Canada in great numbers, has declared
in favor of republican institutions. They
have also condemned, in the most un.
ptialified terms, the proceedings of the
anti-annexationists in Toronto.
The Proper Mode.
The following is the best thing we
have read lately. If all the editors could
have an opportunity to treat those whose
curiosity leads them to examine matters
with which they have not the least bus
iness, as Prentice, of the Louisville
Journal, treated his "chap.," it would
have a salutary effect:
" WE FIXED THAT CHAP.-A few days
ago, a gentleman (1) came into our sanc
tum, took off his hat picked up a bit of
manuscript, and commenced reading,
very closely. We reached over and took
a letter out of his hat, unfolded, and com
menced reading it. He was so busy that
he did not discover how we were paying
him off in his own Coin, until we asked
him what it was his correspondent was
writing to him about a woman ? "Why
look here, Squire," says he, "you surely
are not reading my private letters'!"
"Certainly, sir," said we, "you are read
ing our private manuscript." He was'
plagued, begged us not to mention his
name, promised to do so no more, and
we quit even."
TRUE.—The low attacks of the oppo
sition press upon every man who does
not agree with them, is exciting the dis
gust of every respectable citizen. The
City Item, a literary paper, whose editor
is a Democrat, in an article on the abuse
of Governor Johnson by the Locofoco
papers, says
"Personally, we have no acquaintace
with Gov. Johnson, we but know him in
his Executive capacity, and cannot but
feel that those who continue to assail him
from party motives, dishonor our Com
monweath as well as throw discredit on
their own integrity."
Oa" HON. JAMES 13UCTIANAN, it is stated
has addressed a }otter to the Hon. JAre*s
McLANAHAN, bearing on the present
aspect of the Slavery question, and pro
posing a means of settling it. The let
ter is to be published soon after the or
ganization of the House. If the Ex-Sec
retary can settle this vexed question he
can do more that) most other folks.
Elegant Books for the Ifolidatli.
1_ HE subscriber has just received from
Philadelphia, a small but handsome
assortment of Gift Books—some richly bound,
with gilt edges, magnificent engravings and
luminated frontispieces. the lot may
be found—The Romance of Nature; the Ivy
Wreath ; the Friendship Offering ; The Snow
Fluke ; The Rose of 1-haron ; The Gift of
Friendship; Odd Fellows Offering ; Gems of
the Poets ; Bibles and Hymn Books ; The
Christmas Blossom ; The Rosemary ; Walker's
Musical Gift for 1550—and a few smaller illus
trated books for children. J. 'l'. SCOTT.
Dec. 25, 1849.
How to Please your Friends.
CALL at Seoirs Cheap Jewelry Store and
purchase a fine Ring or Breast Pin, Gold
Pencil. Card Case, or some other suitable article
to be found there, and present it to your friend
during the liolhdaye.
Dec. 25, 1849.
sozaanikle PRZSENTS !
THOSE wishing to make Holliday
Presents, will find a rich variety of
suitable articles by calling at the Jew
elry Store of NEFF & MILLER.
Dec. 25, 1849.
CIAME to the residence of the subscriber,
V.) about the Ist of November last, a small
dark brindle Bull, with a white face, and some
white on the belly and legs, no mark observed
on his ears, probably about two years old. The
owner in requested to come forward, prove
property, pay charges and take said Bull away,
otherwise he will be disposed of according to
Cass tp., Huntingdon co., Dec. 2.5, 18.19.
A Spreckled HEIFER, about
'WU one and a-half years old, came to
ipolisr A the residence of the subscriber, in
Porter township, Huntingdon co.,
on the 20th day of November. The owner is
requested to come forward, prove property, pay
charges and take her away, otherwise she will
be disposed of according to law.
Dec. 25, 18{9.•
THE stockholders of the Juniataßridge
Company in Huntingdon county, are
hereby notified that an election will be held at
the house of Christian Conte, in the borough of
Huntingdon. on Tuesday the eighth day of Jan
uary next, for the purpose of electing One Presi
dent, six Managers and one Secretory and Trea
surer for said Company, to serve during the en
suing year. By order of the Board,
Dec. 18, 1819.
N. B.—A general meeting of the Stockhold
ers Is requested for the purpose of taking into
consideration the subject of making the Bridge
free for travel, &c., by a sale of their interest
therein. W. 0 R BISON,
Pres'i of the Board.
Opposite the Post Office, Hunting•
don, Pa.
rpliE undersigned would respectfully inform
I his friends and the public in general, that he
has his
c=p7.avacE•ac , as ma co CD au
fitted up in a superior and comforiable style, and
is prepared to accommodate all who may favor
him with their custom, with elegant, fresh BAL
TIMORE OYSTERS, served up in a style that
cannot he surpassed. He has a room .
- fitted up
expressly for LADIES and GENTLEMEN.
PRIVATE PARTIES can he furnished with
a room onshort notice.
FAMILIES furnished with oysters by the
dozen or larger quantities.
CAKES of all kinds baked to order at his es
The undersigned hopes by tortct attention to
business, and unrelaxed effort to pleas - e, to merit
and receive a liberal port ion of public patronage.
December 11,1849.
Corner of Market Streeit and
Market Square,
rimiis old established Hotel, hes undergone a
j_ thorough re-painting, papering, &c., tlurihg
the lest season, and is now the most desirable
slopping place at the Capital.
Members of the Legislature and others visiting
Harrisburg are invited to call.
Large stabling attached to the House.
u A r . B.—Charges moderate.
WM. T. SANDERS, Agent.
December 11, 1849.--3 m.
TLETTERS of Administration de b a n d s non
uponthe estate of Samuel D. Miller, late of
Warriorsmark township, deed, have been grant
ed to the subscriber by the Register of Hunting.
don county. All persous having claims against
said estate wi I present them to me, and those
indebted are requested to make immediate pay
ment. JOHN G. FL ECK, Attar,
Dec. 11, 1849-61. Tyrone tp.,
Estate of MOSES ST.JIRR, late of Cass
township, Huntingdon county, dec'd.
NNOTICE is hereby given that Letters of
Administration on said estate have been
granted to the undersigned. All persons in
debted to said estate are requested to make im
mediate payment and those having claims or de
mands against the same to present them duly
authenticated for settlement to
Dec. 11, 1849-6t.] Adminietretor.
Last Notice.
AlLpersona indebted to the Into firm of GEM
MILL & PORTER, either by note or book
account, are requested to call and pay the same
on or before the let day of January next. The
books are now in the hands of John Gemmill,
who will make settlement with any who may
Alexandria, Dec. 12, 1849,
Ceentest tariely in Town.
For the accommodation of all who are fond
OZD 114RTIErla.
LOUIS sCHICEIDER, respectfully informs
his friends and the public generally, not
only in the borough of Huntingdon, but through
out the county, that ho has just completed his
arrangements for the season by being prepared
to accommodate the wants of the people, from
tottering old age down to the squalling babe.—
To be brief: he continues the BAKERY, and
has always on hand
of all kinds. He has also a very extensive es
sortmcnt of
which he will lien wholesale and retail. Also,
all kinds of
and a very large assortment of
He has also a very good supply of superior brand
Tea, Coffee, &Igor, Cheese, Cranberries, Mont-
Inv, Crackers, 4.e.
Spices of all kinds.
sperm and tallow Candles, Soap, end en assort.
rnent of Perfumery.
He is at all times prepared to furnish hie tables
with Fresh Oysters, done up in the best and
most palatable style, at the shortest notice. His
rooms are comfortably fitted up for the accom
modation of Ladies and gentlemen.
Thankful for past favors, he hopes by strict
attention to the wants of all ages, to merit a
continuance of the same.
Huntingdon, Dec. 4, 1849.
Huntingdon County, SS.
4-slg At an 1 ira Court hel at
i v. ,. Huntingdon t in ph an n d s'
for sail co u nty
44%, on the second Monday and 12th day
Vetp ti of November A. D. 15 1, G. before
the Hon. George Taylor, Esquire,
President, and James Gwin and John
Stewart, Esquires, Associates &c.
On motion of J. Sewell Stewart, Esq., the
Court granted a Rule on the heirs and legal rep
resentatives of William Ewing deceased, to come
into Court on the first day of January Term
next, to show cause why the Real Estate of said
deceased should not be sold. And ordered that
personai notice be given to the heirs and legal
representatives of said deceased living within
the county, at least twenty days before the Ist
day of January Term next, and six week's pub
lication in one newspaper published in the coun
ty, one copy of which tube sent to the nearest
post office of those residing out of the county.
Certified from the records, under seal of said
Court at Huntingdon, the 2Gth day of Novem
ber A. D. 18.19..
M. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk,
riIHE heirs and repiesentatives of Alexander
1 Ramsey, late of t- , pringfield township, Hun•
tingdon county, doc'd, are hereby notified, that
in pursuance of a writ of partition, or valuation,
issued out of the Orphans' Court of said county,
an inquest to make pettition or valuation of the
real estate of the said deceased, situate in said
township, will be held by me on the premises,
on Thursday the 3d day ofJanuary next (1850):
when and where all persons interested may at
tend. Di. CROWNOVER, Sheriff,
December 4, 1849,
Lr_Sca.) uast3cs• des UaCira
DI" Order of the Court of Common Pleas of
ll Huntingdon county, the undersigned, True.
tees of William Mcierran, will offer for sale on
the premises, on Saturday the sth day of Janua
ry, 1850, a good
7 1 14 11 DlVOlat
and STA RIX, and isms sear or GacruNts, nit
uote on Spruce creek, in the village of Mechan
icsville. Huntingdon county, fronting on the
Waterstreet and Spruce creek turnpike road, es
the property of said Willi:n hicrerran.
Terms of sale hill be made known on the day
of sale. JOHN CONRAD,
Dec. 11,1849. Trustees.
CIDLg-i - aZIZi
For the Purchase and Sale of
THE undersigned, believing that an
Agency of this character would be
an accommodation and an advantage to both the
purchaser and seller of Real Estate, has conclu
ded to open one at his office in Huntingdon,
All business of this kind entrusted to him, and
all communications sent to him, will receive his
prompt and diligent attention. He will adver
tise when requested, either in his own name or
in the name of the Owner, as may be desirable,
in one or both of the newspapers of the county,
and in any other newspaper that may be desig
nated, and endeavor to procure purchasers and
sellers, and communicate between them.
A full and minute description of the property
—its improvements, supply of water, conveni
ence to markets, schciols, churches,and the terms
of sale, must accompany the request of any per
son who wishes his real estate advertised or of
fered for sale ; and some description, as definite
as possible, of the quality, kind and value, of
the premises desired to be bought, must be giv
en by those who wish to purchase.
All communications relating to the business
of this Agency will be confidential if dealt ed.
The subscriber is in communication with a
similar agency in Lancaster, Pa:, and will be
able through it to bring property offered for
sale to the immediate notice of Lancaster coun
ty purchasers.
13 - Postage must be paid oh all letters sent.
P. S.—Several desirable properties are now
offered for sale, For further particulars inquire
of the subscriber. DAVID BLAIR,
Attorney at Law.
Huntingdon, Fa., Nov. 20, 18-19.
`VITAS stolen on the night of the sth of \o-
VV vember, 1849, from the stable of the sub
scriber, living in Salem township, Westmoreland
county, Pa., a LARGE BAY MARE, five years
old, has a small white stripe on the forehead, a
little white above the posture of the right hind
foot, heavy mane and tail, mane rubbed a great
deal. Twehty-five dollars will be given for mare
and apprehension of thief, or fifteen dollars for
December 11, 1849.
ArN, 4
T SCOTT ha. just returned from Ned►
York and 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 brass Clocks. Also,
Diamond Breast Pins and finger rings; Gold
Fob, Vest and Guard Chains. ; Gold Medal
chains; Gold Pencils and Pens ; Ear Rings;
Bracelets, and other Jewelry in great variety,
which far beauty and excellence, cannot be ex
celled. Also Silver Table, Tea and Salt Spoons,
and Butter Knives ; Silver Specks ; Rodgers'
line Pen-kives ; Accarderms ; Packet Books;
Perfumery ; Envelorres ; Nate Paper ; Wafers;
Port Monies; Combs; Hairand Clothes brush
es ;
.B;c., Ike.
This stock we can assure our friends and the
public has been purchased unusually low, and
will be sold at a small advance. Give us a call
and judge for yourselves.
Huntingdon, November 6, MD.
Another Flag Hoisted !
OUR SIDE AHEAD !—We have the beet
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 call, and we know you will laugh at every
thing in the shape of a rival.
No. 1001 Market Square.
Huntingdon, Nov. 6, 1849.
Ladies and Gentlemen
.Rnd see the best assortment of Goods
in our place.
Best quality of Men's Boots and Shoes, fins
and coarse.
Fine cork•soled men's calf skin boots.
Men's water proof boots.
Men's gum and buffalo socks,best
Boys ind Children's beat quality of boots.
Ladies Morocco shoes, half gaiters & low ',Gobi
best quality.
Ladies best quality of gum shoes and also
men's silk hats and cloth Caps of best quality &
latest fashion, and also a variety of other articles•.
Noctographic paper of ali colors, for sale cheap:
Oct. 23, 1819:
IC C. MGM and W. Z. Zeigler.
THE sUbseribers have now started, and will
have on hand a general assortment of cast
ings, consisting of Cooking Stoves, Air-tight.
Parlor, Ten-plate, Wood and Coal stoves—all
of which are new patterns not before introduced
into this section of country. Also, a variety of
Plough patterns of the kinds now in use. A
general assortment of Hollow-ware castings, con
sisting of Kettles, Dutch Ovens, Skillets, Pans,
&c., &c. Miscellaneous articles, such as Wag
on Boxes, Sled and Sleigh Soles, Smoothing
Irons, Rolling Mill and Forge castings, Win
dow Grates for cellars, Lintles and sills for hou •
see, Sash Weights and Water Pipes ; also Sweg
Anvils and Mandrels for Blacksmiths, made to
order on the shortest notice. We will sell eve
ry article in our line on the most reasonable
terms for Cash, and will take all kinds of coun
try produce and old metal in eithange for cast
ings. The Foundry is situated at the Southern
end of Huntingdon, along the canal, where ono
of them can always be found, or at the Tin and
Stoveshop of W. B. Zeigler, North East cor
ner ofMarket Sgulre in Huntingdon. One of
them being a practical Moulder, and experienc
ed in the business, feels confident that they will
render satisfaction to all who may favor them
with a call. R. C. McGILL,
Huntingdon, Oct. 2,1849-6 m.
Wake up, Citizens 1 Wake up 1
Wonderful Reduction in the Prices of
Clothing at the Hall of Fashion ! !
Does not produce an excitement equal to that
of cheap Ready-made Clothing now opening at
the' Hall of Fashion.' by B. & W. SNARE,
corner Room of Snare's Row, opposite Juhn
Whittaker's Tavern.
Thankful for past favors, we respectfully in
r,rm our customers and the public generally that
we have just received end are now opening a
splendid assortment of
Fall and Winter Clothing,
lThr stock consiste of fine slack French Drcari
and Frock Coate, Drab French, Bearer and
Mackanaw Over•coote, Taglion, ai.d black cloth
Sacks, Cloak, of all kinJo, Business Coats, Pea
Jackets, &c.
A fine assortment of caseimere Pants, consist.
ing of fine black, medium, fancy French of dif
ferent styles—and cassinels, A great variety of
Vests, such as fine satin, silk velvet, plaid, cash.
mere, &c. Fine Shirts from 4;1.00 to 2.50.
Woolen and Cotten, knit under Shirts, Drawer.
and Stockings. Bosoms, collure, French and
other Suspenders. A fine assortment of boy's
New styles of Hats and Caps. P,eols & Shoes.
Umbrellas, &e., in feet every thing usually kept
in Ready-made Clothing Stores, and of qualities
calculated to please and accommodate the pubbc.
If you wish to keep up whit the times and
faehiona, call at the "Hall of Fashion."
B. & W. SNARE.
Huntingdon, Sept, 18,1849.