Newspaper Page Text
A BEATJTIFTJI. POEM.
IT J. O. 110LI.AMD.
How oft amid Life's phantom chase.
Some angel memory lakes the hand.
And softened by her calm embrace,
In passive thougl.lfulness we aland.
How' fade before her startling tone
The dream of pride, tho lust of fame, . .
How every thought and passion own.
Her power in ona low spoken name.
DoarFleta Gray! (ho magic sound
Hath banished yei r of toil and pain.
And in Love's youthful rapture bound,
I gazo upon your charms again.
The deep blue eye, iho sunny smile.
The open brow, tho girlish grace
I see them all as when crewhile.
Their praise illumed your gentle face.
The tamo fair carlh is bright below,
The same pure heaven bends above,
Tho same sweet streams in music flow,
Dallied in tho light of early love.
Island within a world of bins,
Bf sinless passion made divine.
And all its golden beauty, is
Your own, dear Fleta Cray, and mino.
Intrusive foot ne'er enter here,
Its loveliness no cyo may see,
Alike tccuro from foe. or fear.
It opts to rone but you and me.
Then, tea led on this bank of flowers.
Your head upon my shoulder laid.
We'll gaze upon this world of our,
Dy Love's yojng hand so sweetly made
Tis not tho river nor tlia hill,
'Tis not meadow broad and green,
Nor mountain wild, nor leaping rill,
That fills for us the i adiant rceno.
Theso are the features of our love
The moulds in which our soul) were cast,
When like the sunlight from abovo
They filled, as on the scene Ihey paE;ed.
A world within a world is this
Though fashioned to the furni of earth,
And blent with earthly tilings, it is
Of I ,ve, the spritual birth.
That river was cur silent dream.
Yon mountain our aspiring thought,
Our wilder moods the flashing stream,
Our milder, this secluded spot.
Of Love's young dream the picture thc3e.
And though we wander fur apart,
The hand of some unconscious breeze,
Will raise the curtains of my heart;
And I can sit and gazo as now,
On all its loveliness and bliss.
And tremble whila upon your brow,
I print Affection's holy kiss.
A few eventful years wore passed.
And by unbroken absence changed.
Our love grow fainter, till at lat
Our fading hearts became estranged.
In burning hopes and wider schemes
I lost my heart's unsullied truth,
And you in Love's imre dazzling dreams
The simple purity of youth.
We vowed fidelity 'till death;
But when those fatal years wero gone.
You questioned not my broken faith.
Nor did 1 claim what I had won.
Ye did wp foci our plighted word
Redeemed, for truly both h id died:
The girl, in woman's heart interred,
Tho boy, in manhood'a colder pride.
And though these changes are unwept.
And we as strangers now should meet.
In changeless truth our dream has slept.
Secure in memory's retreat.
And when disgusted with the strife
Of worldly lust and selfish art,
We can return to ficsher liTe,
la this blest garden of the heart.
Whnt though in truth wo both are bound
Toother hernia and other hands.
We'll gather from this hallowed gr mnd,
Bright Honors to deck the sacred hands,
And on your bosom you shall woar
Their beauty, though another' bride.
And I will braid them in the hair
Of her whose pulh is at my side.
What though the Haiti of noontide Hours
Are circling round u bright and calm. ere,
Wo'll wreathe their brow wild morning do .v.
Still fragrant in tlieir early balm.
And when retiring Day departs.
And shuts iho portals of the west.
We'll bind them to onr weary hearts
Aud iu their perfume sink In rest.
N. V. Home Journal.
The world may change from old to new.
From new to old again;
Yet hope and heaven, for ever true.
Within man's heart remain,
Tho dreams thai hles the w eary soul.
The struggles of iho strong,
iire stepo toward some happy goal,
1 he ttury of Hope' serif.
Hope leidrt the child to plant tho flower.
The man In s the ced;
Nor leave fulfilment to her Hour,
But prompts again to deed.
And ere upon tho old man' dast
The grass is seen to wave.
We lo.lt ihrriigh f.il Ion tours to trust
Hope's uu us hi iia on tha grave.
Oil no! it is no flattering lure.
No fancy, weak rr f..nd.
When hope would b d ua rest secure.
In belter bfo b-ytnd. -Nor
loss nor shamo. nor grief nor eio,
Her promise may gainsay;
The voice Divine hath spoke within.
And Cod did re'er betray.
How gloriously doss oar country stend
before the view of intelligent men, in col
:r'ast with the nations of the old world.
How proudly floats our starry flag araorg
;he time-worn and moth-eaten banners of
the old tottering despotisms which have fo
Long made the earth groan under their op
pressions. We feel our hearts swellii g
within us as we look abroad over the wic e
extended domain and see the millior s
which inhabit our smiling valleys and
lofty mountains, all rejoicing in the sun
light of freedom, and sharing in the privi
leges and blessings of our republican gov
ernment. If the lamentations and asser-
tations of the wijr press should be taken
for facts by the historian, what a different
picture will be drawn in after times. We
wonder if these partisans ever think of the
past if they ever lookback upon, the
columns of other years, and read the dole
ful strains of ruin and destruction with
which they alarmed the timid and dis
tressed the ignorant. What a picture of
distress and wretched less the whi ; pa ers
have presented for the last qua -ler r f a
century. Yet amid it all, our country
has gone on under democratic rule wiu
giant strides to her present enviable ant
unequalled position. Gen. Taylor, ii
his inaugural, is compelled to endorse the
wisdom and propriety of the mea sure
pursued by hi3 predecessors which ha
produced these glorious results. He is
forced to speak of the country as prosper
ous in all her interests, at peace wit'i al.
the world, honored and respected wherev
er the foot ol civilised man has borne her
name and achievements. "Oh, that mine
enemy would write a book!" This was
the exclamation of one of old; the democ
racy of this country may adopt the lan
guage in all its extent. To write the facts
of the last twenty-five years, would over
whelm whiggery more irretrievably than
Pompeii or Ilerculaneum were buried by
the lava of the burning volcano. "Ther
were false prophets in those days," and,
verily, some of the same tribe live still.
We marvel that those who have been so
often deceived should suffer themselves to
he again deluded; but dear as the school
of experience is, some people will learn
in no other. Bait. Argus.
Chrisliaiiiy nail Democracy.
At the base of all good government, and
pleasant social relations, rest the respect
of the people for the word of God. With
out this, there never has been, and never
will be any stable government, where the
rights of the great laboring masses shall be
considered and respected.
Despotism, temporal and spiritual, can
only be maintained where the people are
kept in ignorance of the Bible. Place the
great Charter of man's liberty and respon
sibility in his hands instruct him how to
read and understand the doctrines it teach
es, and you clothe him with power to
burst asunder the fetters which have been
bound around him in his darkness and ig
norance. Democracy and the Gospel,
have ever travelled hand in hand,
Wherever the Bible is most known and
respected, there the rights and privileges of
the people are best understood & S3cured.
These are great truths, which the
Statesmen a'nd Patriots of the Revolution
well understood. It was with a firm re
liance upon the aid of Him, who ruleth
amid the mighty hosts of Heaven, and who
has made mm lo serve Him only, that
our forefathers were encouraged to resist
the despotism of England, and it was the
knowledge of their rights gained from the
Bible, that taught them thus to look for
succour and support, in those days of toil
and suffering. j
Let us remember these truths, and give
cheerfully- of the means whicli we enjoy,
to spread throughout our land and the
world, the priceless blessings of that word
which fits us for freedom in this life, and
if obeyed, will conduct us to an eternal
life of liberty and glory beyond the grave
Fund of a- Jakf.
We have seen many incorrigible iokers
wno would put themselves to almost anv
trouble to enjoy a joke, but the following
cap3 any tning ot tiie kind we have ever
The Philadelphia Dispatch tell a stcr
connected with the whipping-post of Del
aware, wnere a man received twenty
lashes "well laid on," for some offence of
which he had been convicted against the
good people of the Commonwealth. ;
mi a .
i ne culprit instead of bellowing like
"ten thousand" when the sturdy constable
applied the lash, laughed all the time im
moderately in the midst of his groans and
uaius, wnicn made the angry officer lay
on still harder, without, however, lessen
ing in the least the extraordinary hilarity
of the prisoner.
On giving him the twentieth blow, with
all his strength, which made the blood
spirt, and broke his whip, the constable
could stand it no longer.
'Well, here, mister," said the offended
officer, "I've done my duty, and I can
lick ye no more, but I'd just like to know
what it is that s so funny?
"Funny! ha!" roared the other, "Fun
ny! why, it's the best joke I ever heard
on Ua! ha! In! Excellent! good! ha! ha!
Why! Oh! Ha! ha!" said he as alternately
ms pain ana merriment predominated.
runny: eu, wna; is m what is
n i iir.ii l
"The joke!" now roared the other,
whv it's excellent. You've erot the.
wrong Smith! I aint the man that was
to be whipped! It's the other one!
Now, you will have to go it all over a-
gain! Really, it's too good. You must
lick the other man! ' Ha! ha! roared he, as
they took him back to prison to dress his
. Ckoosiug a Horse
There is much pleasure and profit in the
services of a good horse, but very little of
.i t . .1 . n-i t
eitner in a Dau one. mere are many
mean horses that make a good appearance
when taken from the hands of jokey s. In
purchasing a horse, then, trust not to the
seller's words; let your own judgment, or
that ot a iriend, be chiefly relied on. See
that he has good fore feet and joints, and
that he stands well on his leo-s. See that
his fore teeth shut even, for many horses
have the under jaw the shortest; these will
grow I oor on grass. See that his hair is
short and fine; for this denotes a good horse
Observe his eyes, that they are clear and
free from blemish- that he is not moon
eyed or white-eyed; for such are apt to
start in the night. A large hazel-colored
eye is the best.
Look at his knee; see that the hair or
skin is not broke, for this denotes a stum
bler. Take care that his wind is good;
for a tdal of this let him be fed on good hay
for twenty-four hours, take him to water,
and let him drink his fill, placing him with
his head the lowest; if then he will breath
free, there is no danger. See that his
countenance is bright and cheerful; this is
an excellent mirror to discover his good
ness in. If his nostrils arc broad, it is a
sign he is well-winded; narrow nostrils,
See that his spirits are good, but that he
is gentle and easily goverened; not inclined
to start. In travelling, mind that he lifts
his feet neither too high nor too low; that
he does not interfere or overreach, and that
he carries his hind legs the widest. See
that he is well ribbed back, and not high
boned. The size may be determined by
the purchaser. Age from five to ten is the
best. There are many tricks practised
by jockeys to make horses appear young,
but it is not consistent with the size of my
book to detect them; all I would say is,
that horses teeth, when young are wide
white and even; the inside of their mouths
is fleshy, and their lips hard and firm.
On the contrary, the mouth of an old horse
is lean above and below; the lips arc soft
and easily turned up; their teeth grow
longer, narrower and of a vellow color.
the Jpple into the Pear.
Has any one in this section ever tried
the experiment of grafting the apple into
the pear? A friend of ours informs us
thai lie once met with a tree of this kind
in the garden of a friend in England, and
that the apples had a peculiar flavor, some
what like a pear; and whether the flavor
was peculiar to the variety of apples, or
wheter it was occasioned by the influence
of the stock he was not able to say.
. As a general thing, a pear stock is more
valuable to engraft pears upon than ap
ples; but as an experiment in ascertaining
what infiu3nce such a stock may have up
on the graft, it may be interesting.
The pear, unless attacked by the mod
ern disease called the blight will live lon
ger than the apple-tree generally does;
and it is possible that the apple graft, if
the union is not too uncongenial, may be
the means cf prolonging the duration of
tne variety. Little, or indeed nothing, is
known in regard to that at present.
Frediuf and Fattniia? Sbprp.
Perhaps there is no domestic animal
that requ;re3 more nice and constant
attention than the sheep; and no other will
more richly pay for generous keeping
though lie may not be more liable to dis
ease, nor require a better quality of food,
than neat stock, still the management
which will keep cattle in good case will
not answer for sheep. His habits and
mode of feeding are entirely different.
For instance, in the winter season, a cow
may be kept tied to the stall twenty-two
hours out of the twenty-four, and if fed
three times a day, keeps her flesh and gets
sufficient exercise for her health. Serve
a sheep in the same manner and it would
not live a month. It is natural for sheep
to move about and change situation.
Turn a fleck of hungry sheep into a pas
ture, and they will run to the end of it be
fore they begin to eat; feed them in troughs,
and they will run over all till they come
to the last, when they have it iu their
power, They are almost continually
shifting situation from hill to dale, from
one kind of food to another; . and it is a
fact that sheep will thrive better on two or
three different kinds of fodder, than they
will confined to one kind that is of a su
perior quality, Prairie Parmer.
Time. -Time is a traveller that never
stops in his course, but moves with a stea
dy, even and uninterrupted tread. Mind-.l
less of our delays he hastens on. Aftet he
has past and gone, we lift our hands rkn
ploringly for his return in vain. Tlie
present moment is all that we can call o(ur
own; if we misprove it, it is gone forevir,
it is a lost treasure, that nothing can re
deem. Let us then adopt the economical
maxim of improving present time by pries
uirwhen a marrtod couple ere walkincf in
the street it is very unlucky for the genjo
man if the lady stops and looks into a b7
The hope of happiness is a bridge wo
ven out of sunbeams and the colors of the
rainbow, which carries us over the fright
ful chasm of death.
Human knowledge is a proud pillar, but
i ? is built in the midst of a desert of igno
r -nee, and those who have "ascended the
h'ghest have only gained a more extended
view of the waste,
Adversity overcome is the brightest glc
ry. and willingly undergone, the greateFt
virtue. SufTerimrs are but the trials of
Use no evasion when called upon to do
a good action, nor excuses when you arc
re roach ed for doing a bad one.
l or one man who sincerely pities our
misfortunes, there are hundreds who hear
tily hate us for our seccess.
Every time a man laughs he adds to
the duration of his life
We know men who habitually carry
their heads downward, and seldom look
their fellow men in the face. The rc
fleeting mind naturally concludes that
gu lt is stamped upon their brows.
Whoever is contented with his lot is
rich. Not he who hath little but he who
desires more is the poor man.
The idler is a dangerous member of sc
ciety. He becomes a prey to his own
passions and scourges others with his
The two must precious things this side
ol the grave are reputation and life, j et
the most contemptible whisper may de
prive us of the one, and the meanest wea
pon of the other.
There is a luxury in the uninterrupted
enjoyment of sorrow, but it is when the
tear can steal along the cheek unseen end
the pride of stoicism all men possess yields'
to the genuine call of humanity.
A clear conscience cannot be bough'
with money, but is often sole for it.
A man who is officious to serve you a
first sight, should be regarded with caution.
Presentation f a Swukd to Gen. Worth
1'he splendid itird v. .fed by the Stale nfLu
isiuna to lien. Worth f.ir his fj.illant conduct
at Monterey, was on iho 30ih ult. irtt-enU .1
lo him by Ins Excellency Gvvvruxr Juliusou.
1'he Kcene l- ok place iit- tho g ciillcmaii' jar
loroflhe St. Charles Hotel, and was int.iis
ling in the highest degree, not only on account
of the cereisinny il-eli, but of the distinguishes
portion f nidiiy of the hptelatora lie.-itii
Geu. Worth and the Governor, we nolict-d in
lhi room M.ijor O'en. Game, iM:ij.r Gen.
Biooks, l',!. liiaxlou Drag, Col Duncan, am:
; laro body of the Veterans of ldl4, ai.d i.
full rr presentation of i he officers of iho legion.
The udu'ress of I In; Govern r was one of iht
most happy dud fcllcitus eti'ni t. that ;huv
ever h:uril. The reply made by Gen Worth
was very neatly esiirossed. iV. O. Bulletin.
Iflhero ever was a piiucipls implantrd iu
the human heart, for rtatund noble purjosi
that principle vrc believe to have been the lovi
of distinction. It was a desire, a holy and nr.
dent ileire to be the fiiat anil the foremost iu
the world. But how bae!y has t is been per
verted from its legitimate purpose. God im
plantrd this love of disl ioctou for a great and
good snd. Man ban wronyly applied this pun
cipc. lie has sought lis use solely for the
p irjiosa of elevation, w ithout regard lu the
means utci! l".-r his elevation, or tho end to be
attained by it. The great desire bus bee", lo
have tho name "nosed abroad." No, nu
funic consuls in ait elevation by good works
an.i noble deeds. Tbis is Ihe lame iliat G d
planted in man's heart. Uil man hisdtgra
led it, as he has almost every thinj el-e. 1.
is now productive of inmiu'.se evil. It h is
cd the world with b'ood and sorrow, and its ef
fects are seer, in almost very nircctioii.
Mind Your Own Cusiacs-
Yes, mi'id your own homines.-! What need
it concern vo'i if John Snooks i courting Sal.
Thompson? 'J hey arc undoubtedly ratioiia.
beings and can couo'uet I heir love affairs in a
becoming manner, without any of your in:cr
ference. What if Dcit hmt has got a new
dress? It is probably paid for and cost you
nothing. There fro. why need you interest
yourself sn deeply about it. What if the prin
eiple mf reliant in ihevillajre has l-cme ino'.
vent? You arc uol auiouT his cred.lnra, a'iil
for heaveuS sake why can't you Jet the m
have a liit'c crjy inent? Suppose l
Swift goes to a daueing school.it costsi
milling, and us shu has a fr.-ii! cont iluiion
lil'.le exercise of this kind will benefit her gen
eral healih. This intermeddling wilh the atf
airs of others. In the utler neglect of your own
is becoming a great deal to prevalent, with a
eertjiu eiass in Kinuil villages. Tht re are none
of us who escape misfoi tunc, or who are free
from error, bat to he made the bull and by
word of a set of gosipping, iutcrined.iliug suit
p'ttntis, merely on account of inevitable mis
fortune or a single error committed, is far
from being agreeablo. If this class of beings
have any busine ss of their own, ne hope th it
out of shame for themel vo. and for the credit
oflheii relatives, Ihcy will attend to it. Ex.
Smite old bachelor thus locribes matrimony
l ravelling: Ifyuu see a gentleman and lady
in (ho same i oa h. in profoun I ulence, tho one
looking out at one aide, and tho other at the
other side, never imagine ihey mean any harm
to one another; ihey are already honestly mar.
A chap baa h ;d his 'chps,' slapped for kiss
ing a married woman in the streets of Charles
ton; williout saying 'by yer leivit, uia'iu.
Some follows aro stupid enough to think that
because iho ladies let Zachary Taylor and
Henry Clay k':ss them without saying nay
they may uiums alike liberty. N. Y. Glebe.
rjT HE undersigned having removed to ' the
JL .Store Room formerly nccupied by V ni.
Killtll, bejis leav l inform his friends and
the public generally thai lie keeps constantly
on hand a large and splendid assortment of
whirh he is dclcrmir.ed to sell as iow if not a
little loictr lhati they can bo purchased at any
etat.lisiiment in tho county. As his Flock ol
Goods has been fxltcled with great caie, he
I'i-cIm confident that he can supply liis cnslomers
wilh articles of h quality aupcrior in those,
usually sold el.-ewhere, and tit pricco suit;
lbs tin.S. 1 li follow uif are aiuonjj mo mai y
atlicle which he has on bam.'.
Blue Hack and otlur Cloths oj stperior, finish;
Blue, lilut.: ami Fancy Cassnittres; tixtra
I, turn i'niitaloua Stalls, Iflue . Uniting ,
Yuik G'aiubi onus, at io style Cottonudr,
etrin xl Shu fnig, ltiulen I ueeds
i'laia and Striped Satinet. Ken
lurku J rants. Alpaccas. Muslin
de l.uiui. Calicoes, very low
Duinistic and other Ging
hams. I'lain and Fancy
Strij ed Silk, Salii and
Velcet Vet t i n g ,
Livens, Suspenders. Linen. SUA and Cotton
llandkei c Intfs, Gingham and Si:k Cravat.
Ladits I'aris shaped Floicnce, Biaid and
Straw Boiintts, Ribbons, (Simp, Lace.
Edgimgs and Insetting. Together
with a large assortment oj Boots
and Shoes. Braver, Far, Sik and
Wool Huts. Cloth ana Silk
Oil cluth Caps, China, Glass
and Qiiernsicare, Groceries
Nails, Fish, Salt.
$c, J-c , tj-e , tj-c..
All of whicli he will dispose ol' on Hie most
re i.--oii.i Lie terms. The public lire respectfully
invited lo call and examine his block, ol
Goods l'i loi'.' iur-haMu e!cvheie.
Grain of all kinds warned in exchange foi
S. ClTCIJ AN A A.
AT LLlJEIVi SLilJltG.
MURRAY & MM
Have just received from Philadelphia, a
large and splendid assortment of
Wei! selected, i.tid bous;lii al the very Lowest
1'i.ceS, vbich will enable ulu s-ll Goods
'lieiip. for we arc t-;i t'.sficd with smr.ll profit.
aotlqu ek ri tin ns. Aiungl which, I be lo:.
'owing artu'h"" comprise a pari?
Superior JVool Cloths, Blue-black and
Pancy Cassimercs, Fancy Summer
Goods, Bed Picking and Jipron
Checks, Coitonades of every de
scription, Ginghams, Bleached
and Brown Domes'ics, Man
chester and Scots Ging
hams, Bambazines, al
paccas, and Lawns,
Scarfs, IJhkYs., &
Hosiery of all kinds, Ve stings of all
lands, London and .American Calicoes,
Tweeds and Kentucky Jeans, La
ces, Edgings and Insertings, Ar
tificials, liibbons and many
other articles. Also, Boots
and Shoes, of every de
scription, Hats, Caps
and Bonnets. To
gether U'ilh a large
and splendid as
Hardware, yueensware, Cutlery, Gro
ceries of all kinds, Books, $-c, -c,
iuJ in laei. v ry oilier article uwu .Wy kept
tor. sale. lw:!i we are d'ermtin-d to sell si
low pric-': ai.d .ilithosrt d.airous of getting
heir 'i.'nils I'beip would do w-ll to call and
ex inline tieiore purc.:usiiii elsewhere.
Gentlemen re respect iully invited to call
and give oui assortment an examination, even
if ihey d not buy, us our niotio i- Cheap
Goods'' and vr w m'l be b;at , mind that. And
In the l.uI'LS e s.iv come, one and all. and
we will fairly nuke your imad.-i swim iu tlic
way of pretty Goods and l.v prices.
M U 11 It Y &.ZAI1M.
Nov. 12. 1819 27-lf
Till: GRAND PURGATIVE.
Dr ('liktnerx Sugar Coated Vegetable JTx
tract Pills. I In si; celebrated I'll Is liuve ob
tain d an env. able notoriety iu tho Un-'ed
Slates as a t-tirstivo for giddiness. dFp-psin,
sour s-!mii:ic!i, headache fevers, pib-. cosiive
ress, coughs, lie i: t bnrn, liver complaint, seur
vy. soie tbroal. inward weakness, palpitation
of iho heart, iinlieyi ion. and 4 varivty of nth.
er discuses in which the fle-Ii is heir lo, us a
Jiciue for ibe mi lion. In all seasons nl'ihn
Hiring, summer, fall and winter, and uu
r m I C ir Minis Lance. ui v can ne ihki-ii wiiii
.1 - . - 1 . 1
VrH-cl safely and muc6. Asa Vermifuge
. 1 t
anil L'Cneral ueoiemt; iir 1:111 01 i n. iney areui.
rivtillnl. IVi'ig roaied Ailh pure white sn-sr,
children will easily like I hem; they neither
L'ripe nor nauseai'i-; aio senile bui ilmrnuuli in
1 1. err operation. f?'-'r "(hills by iocrca.-in ihn
dii?-p. I bev aro eijii'il'y beneficial. As an Anli
Billiuiis PilltUey will be ii.und williout a stipe
rior; ask anv nin tim-'iigtlie thousand who use
th -iii. and" an unqualified appioval will bo the
bemeuiber Dr. C. V. Cliekner is 1 he original
inventor of Sugar coated Pills, and lhat nolh.
nig of the fort w as ever heard of. until he 111
trodntcd him in June, 1843. Purchasers
should, then-fore, always ask for C'lickner's
Sugar Coated Vegetable IMIs, and taku no olh
er. or 1 boy will mado the victims of fraud.
Pi ire 25 cml per btx.
Ir. Cliekner principal ofnen for the sale of
Tills, is 6l Ves.y stro-l New York.
W 'M. J A KM)N. 89 Lilwrty st., head of
Wood st.. Pitlshiirjr Pa.. General Agent for
Vims Jvan'n, Noriner.1 Ohio , and tha river
counties of Virginia.
Tho fol owing aro th- daly appointed Agents
Liizinger & Todd Eiensbur; A. Durban &.
Co. Muiister;G. fj. .I.byd Jefferson; 11 Don.
caster Summit; H. J. PershinjJ Johnstown;
O'N. ill & Uhi v Plane No. 4.
TAKK NOTICE: Luzmgei &. Todd have
been npp in!ed general and supplying ji nts
for ihe Ciicknet's Sugar Cacd Tilts, ju Cam.
bri 1 county. Aaeuls requiring further supply,
and porsoiK wishing to nude Agents will p. ease
apply t ihe 11.
April 2 I849-27-Iy.
txenerai assormieui 1 amis ana una
01 every ce8cripuon lor sale at reduced
price by MURRAY & ZAIIM.
- .HlDY OP IT A
AMERICAN OIL procure 1, t '
Kentucky. r35 feet below th rU
the earth a ctrtain
nd in fHihU
Sprains, Strain. Cuts, Bruise. Sealda P f
WhoopineCoujh, Inflnnimalorv tl
j -i (i raa. t
Sore and luflaraeuEvea. FiamUr, m
Fever Sopcs. and
which yields lo ils eff-cls in a surprising mann-i
It has never yet faiL-d h a used accord,,!,
lo diiecti jns. Read the f.lloing: . 0
Manchestfr, Alleghany co , Pt
Novemotr 18 181G. , t
This is to certify, lhat my wile. '
ft..... ...... .... ..Cm I) .-
uni icsi b vuicf ' u icinuinauc -oiiipU'tn
ufffven years lanili s. bv which sho M., -
lame as ! be obliged v use cru'clie. . la oi. f
w eek she w as curea lay uiuir l ie Amerie.,u
Oil, and Cuultl walk at om as usual w itneut i P,
. JONATHAN GIIRF.Kr.
The following is communicated by Mr. i'.n'.
Nash. Mr. Jaekson agent lor StubeuTitle, (j.
A gentlemen nears Stu'ienville, who bad m.t
bent able lo put either of his feet to t-ie grotad
for twelve years, in consequence of lanene-t,
by the uso of one b'llle was euabiedlo walk
two miles to a township eiec.iuu. It is like,
wise a sovereign remedy for
CONTRACTION OF THR MU3CLE3
The following is comiiiunca'ed hj Win.
Nash Mr. Jackson's agent lor Siubenviil.vO.
A lady residing in Slubinville, lh finger of
whose hand was so contracted as lo deprive
her of the use of it f..r thirty.five years, was
entirely cured by the re .f one bottle of the
Oil. so lhat sho now has the perfect use of
ner hand fully equal la ilj: other which had
never been afflc ed. It 'ki arse been found to
be a safe and in vincible agent ;b Ihe spcady
and certain cure of
I iK A FN ESS,
in all cases not organically incurable.
A lady residing in Allegheny cily was efFec.
tually eured of obstinate deafness, of year eon.
tinuance, by the use ol less than one bottle of
the O I so lhat she saul she heard belter than
she hud ever done Itefore.
A gentleman we l known in Pittsburg, was
cured of deafness if nine years standing rr
the use of a small quantity of the Oil 'I be
names and residences of iho lady and gentle. t.aiv
will be given to ihose who desire it, at the
offi' e of 1 be a veriiser.
I's propeiti ?s sr highly develourd in the
certain Mini surprisingly petdy cure f ol!
CI2OUC, CRAMP AND SPASMS.
Sev.-ral cas -f iho Crimp Cliolio h.ve
In en-eflccioaily cured by one dose . f l tp l'i,',
in 1 hit horl space .f half an hour, uh:n the
pa ties have been agonized with pain. Ii
eurattve properties have unen rem irka j y mam.
fealed in the radical cure of -.
DKSEA-SR OF THK SPINE.
Alrdy the wife of a p'anter in Kentucky,
was cured efTeci-ually of owe of" the wuii cc
of diseased pi'.ej which had confined tier lo
iter bed lor a considerable ti ne, iu wli.t h ilis
eon Id not turn herself. It is also a surer&medy
a.nd perfect cure fur paiua in the small of the
INFLAMMATION OF THE KID-
Read the follewiug:
Pittsscro, Dee. IP. 1847j
This is to ceitify tha I was sfflieted ItftU
great pain in the small of my back and tLi:'yH
winch affected me n mucli th-,1 I cttj&
tai.d op-ijjln rubbing externally, and'iik, '
halt a lea spoonful internally, night and mop- '
iog. I wu cnt.rely cured.
near Warren Armstrong co, Pa
A kcnllemait of Pittsburg affljeted. wuu a
violent inSammation of the kid.ets iiit)
pain of which caused bint to filnl was c-jtn.
pleielv cured 111 lliree davs, by the um of Uia
American Oil. Tim qual.iira y( ihia
. NATURES uWN ukmkdv
is eilremely peaetra tkng rd aiili.ui.'ij.-.Tma-tory,
couseqwHlly is confidently rerxtiimen.
ded as a sovereign remedy wherever tfi:noia.
l.ou exists, either external or inieinal. Lied
immediately af.er a ct, bruise or ugynJ, it
will eurc & ireverH
U NUUENE & MORTIFICATION.
It has in addilUmv been found a Sklk- sry,
pleasing and rfF ctive remedy for ibo-.c -"
unpleasant and Inconvenient distases.
GRAVEL AND URINARV COAIPLaLSTS.
1 tOPrice 5Q cents pet1 Ooille.
Caution lie uu Your Guard.
The surprising excellence and g-snwinr popu.
luritv f the American Oil, bat mduceJ some
dishonest persons lo pal at oioti tl public, ms.
crable ioiitaiirtxts of tins truly valuable medi
cine, for i- purpose of. deceiviug the unwary,
a ltd defrauding lue Proprietor.
In order lo bo sure t olHaiiiirTg ihe gtn.
uino. obg-rve ihe following rout tih.hos:
1st See lhat the nauio of Win. Jackson. 85
Liberty st., head of Wood st- is printed on
he label of the wrapper of each bottle, lo iin
uiilaie whicli is febitty.
Sid That each bottle is inclosed in a pam
plntt containing full directions for use; and
also containing the name and full address of
U m Jai-ksoit Genera! Ageut for the proprie
tors, likewiae, the n uue , and ud Ire s of lUu
pr.pt etors D. Hail &. Co., Iventncky.
3d Purchase only uflUe advertised Agents,
a I of whom have a show bill, on winch is
printed the names of the proprietors and Gen.
eral A-enta thus: U. Hail &. Co, Proprietoia,
Kentucky. VVih. Jacksou Pil'sbiirsr. Pa.. Geu.
eral Auent for Western Peitnsvlvm.ia. and
part of Ohio and Western Vngima; and the
printers' names M'.M i:Iiu &. Shryuck, Pills--ourg
printed at the lx.tlo.it uf; said show hill.
4th Observe the gcuuioo American Oil is.
ol a dark vreeti culnr.
md i s ieciuc giavily lighter than water. Tho
counterfeits are mostly of a black color;-, some
ftneca o-I others a mixture of common oil;
and one of various colors sometimes a close
imilatioti of the genuine purporting lo come
from Ihe Pittsburg & Alitglnmy lispensary;
Co. None ol these couiiterieits possess eitl.e'r
ihe virtue or the pocr ol the true AMERl.
CAN OIL -
irold wholesale &, retail br WM-'JACK-'
SON General and sole agent for the Proprieier
in Western Pennsylvania Western Virginia, and:
Northern Ohio ; and by. the followng duly ap
pointed agents in Cambria Co. Pa Litziuger
&, Td-.d Kbensburg; A. Durbin & Co Mun.icr;
G. L. Lloyd, Jefferson; Ktchaid Doncasier.
Summit; E. J. Pershing, Johnstown; O'Neill 4i
Rhey, Plae No. 4..
Take A'oci: Liliuiger k Todd has been
appointed general and supplying agent for tho
American Oil yi Cambria, co.. Pa. Agent re
quiring further snpplys and persons wishing
to be made agents will please apply to him.
'.. aept. -J3 164a Ij-ly. . - -
: A Lare lot of Bleached ai d Brown Mus.;
U lini.jukt received and for sale vrv law !
at tlustoreof MUURAY oi Z W1M. ;
Neatly and expeditiously . exequ-j
ted at this Office.