Newspaper Page Text
From the Farmer's Monthly Visite,
We can hardly urge too much or tol of
ten the advantage of small farms. flow
many of our farmers would be benefitted
by selling one-half of their 'End, and ap
plyin.e the proceeds to the improvement
of the other half: A farm of sufficient
size to deserve the name ran scarcely be
too small. An acre of land well tilled,
and with plenty of manure will produce
more than four of poor land, and takes
less labor. A small tract takes less fence,
and hence it can be better made, which
keeps out breachy cattle, effecting another
saving. All the labor on a small - farm is
accomplished with a saving of time ; and
he who saves tine saves money also.—
The going and returning from work, the
hauling of manure, and produce, each and
all is quicker done. The owner, too, can
always be in sight on a small farm and his
hat in the field will sometimes do more
than both of his hands. No greater ink
take can be made, and perhaps no one
oftener, as we think, than that of buying
more land, extending our dominions while
our lands, are not hull equal to what they
at-c capable of being.
This buying land is a sort of inherent
vice of our nature. Its existence among,
the Romans, as is believed from the in•
structive lesson of the Father and his two
Daughters. One was married, and he
gave her one-third of his farm; the two
remaining thirds were equal to the whole.
The other daughter also became a wile,
and he granted her an equal portion with
her sister ; the one third was left the fath
er, was still equal in its productions.
Is it not best to live for ourselve also,
as well as our children ? How many of
us do and have foregone the comforts, and
to some extent die conveniences of life, to
obtain more land and portion fur our chil
dren. The same money laid out in corn
plating and rendering our dwellings con
venient, in a good carriage in which to
attend meeting and visit our relatives and
neighbors during the leisure that is often
est found upon a small farm, could keep
our wives and daughters in better humor.
.slany of our farmers also, are deficient in
shelter for their fuel, and have so much
to attend to on their large farina, always
cut and split and dried for use. A good , 1
wood house is built fur the price of one or
two acres of land. In bad weather the
wood can be cut and split and left to sea
son. The cooking is better ; and when
we return home limn our business or
labor, we are met with a good meal, cheer
ful faces, and a comfortable tire in cold
weather. These things go home to our
affections; we are happier, aid are more
prone to be gratetul to the Dispenser of
Hence, by restraining our desire for
more and applying what we might thus
spend in bettering our condition, we en
sure peace and cheerfulness at our fire-
sides, and improve our n.oral condition
also. Charity, and the blessing of life,
begin at home. Hardly a house or a
building near it are as convenient and
comfortable as they might be made.
It we sometimes meet with fretfulness
where we would have smiles, let ua see if
there is not a cause. lam something of a
farmer, and have always noticed that the
best farmers and wisest men listened to
women within doors. Many of our farms
are sufficient for three or lour, and instead
of our sons going to the South or West to
seek their fortunes, would not they and
we, be far, far happier in marrying and
settling around and near us
Plastering and fishing,
In order to ensure a rapid growth to
the young plants, prepare a compost of
ashes and plaster, in proportion of 5 bush
els of the former to I of the latter, and
give to each hill of corn, just as the plant
comes up, a " ill of the inixture. Its ins
crease o fyield will pay you l'nurally for
your trouble and expense. And it', in ad.
dition to this, you were to sow a bushel of
plaster per acre broad cast over your
fields, you would be most bountifully re
wardedlim the labor and cost.
Use of Lime,
The Farmers Advocate states that limp
mixed with a compost of weeds, vegetable
rubbish, &c. breaks them up, and moreo
ver, destroys the power of germination in
the seed—thus converting noxious 'nat
ter into valubble manure.
It always destroys worms, slugs, grubs
and in some eases, wire worm.
A writer in the tiospel Banner says that
this is to be a great year for cutterpillers
on fruit trees; but adds they may be des
troyed nosy, thus:
Make a strong ley of soap suds strong
enough to bear an egg, and with a brush
or piece of cloth, wash the infested limbs.
The ley will kill every mother's son of the
eggs and you will see no catterpillers beds
upon them in May or June. oven with.
out regard to catterpillera, it is an excel
lent plan every spring, to wash the trees
with suao suds.
WHEREAS by precept to me direc
ted by the Judges of the Common
Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bear
ing test the 15th day of April, A. D. 1843,
1 ant commanded to make
throughout my whole bailiwick that an ad
journed court of Common Pleas will be
held at the court house, in the borough of
Huntingdon(► the county of Huntingdon,
on the third Monday (and 19th day) of
June, A. 1). 1843, for the trial of all is•
sues in said court which remains undeter
mined before the said Judges when and
where all Jurors, Witnesses and suitors
In the trial of all said issues are required
Ito attend. _ . _ . .
Dated at Huntingdon the 15th day of
April A. I). one thousand eight
hundred and forty-three, and the 66
year of American Independence.
JOHN SHAVER., Sh'f.
Sheriff's office Hunting
don May 17th 1843.
LIST OF JURORS
For an Adjourned Court if Common
Picas to be held for the county of Hun
tingdon, commencing on the third Mon
day (and 19th day) of Jane 1843.
F///S7' IL EEK.
Allegheny Township—Robert Thompson,
Joseph Patton Jr., Jacob Bouslough.
Antes—John Coleman, Daniel Block.
Barree—Samuel. Miller, William Oaks,
William Couch, Jr.
Blair—George Port, William Anderson,
Alexander M'Cormick, Joseph Dysart.
Franklin-Samuel Wigton, Martin Shank
John Ewingi, David Henderson.
Frankotown—Charles Wilson, Burgess
B. ‘Villett, William Riddle.
Shirley—John Long, John Sharra.
illarrformark—John I'. Owens Esq., Da
vid Beck, William Cunningham.
Mat—Thomas Ewing, Mark Evans,
D'oodbery—. Michael Wikc, Robert Mar
tin, Samuel Dean.
Allegheny—Samuel Moyer, John Miller.
Dublin--Daniel Brown, William A. Hud
son, William Appleby.
Frankatown— Joseph Jones.
Henderson--William White, Matthew
M'Connell, Joseph Dorland.
Shirley--George Eby, Jesse Hollinsworth,
Benjamin Leas, John Clark, Samuel Shaver.
SJiringfneld-.•-JamesM'Neal (of A.) Josh
Tell---William Clayton, Samuel M'Feat
Tod---John P. Snare, Jeise M'Lain.
Tyrone---Armstrong Crawford, James
Wilson, William Wilson.
Union---John Steel, Richard Chtleoat, Jr.
Nathan Greenland, Jr.
West—William S. Porter, Esq.
Woodbery- -John K. Neff, John Brum
baugh, Randolph Snang.
TRIAL LIST FOR ADJOURNED
Count, Commenting 19th June
Walter's heirs v Stoner & Stoner
Walter's heirs v Stoner & Stoner
Wallace v Acklleman
Hewit v Seeds
Deford v Ennis
Wharton et al v Swoope's Athn'rs.
Smith & M'Namara v Baughman
Butler v Brown & Dougherty
M'C racken v Smiley
M'Murtrie v Morrison
Bell v Pollock
Com'th for Kinsels v Smith et al
Com'th. v Peter Hewit
Same v M'Kee
Lightner v Johnston
Hopper v Lytle & Patterson
Carothers v Wentz
Patterson v Caldwell
Culbertson vKemp & Cunningham
Hetherington v Hewit .
Maize v Glazier
Hemphill v Ennis
Waggoner v Hark!erode et al
Lutliows Adm'rs. v Coryell
Miller v Gmltellow's Arlm'r.
M'Connel's Ex'rs. v M'Namara & Royer
Cressy ell vEemp & Cunningham
Com'th v Barton
Holliday's Ex'rs. v Alexander
Ewing v Ewing
Jackson v Kearney
Caldwell v M'Cauley et al
Com'th for use v Clayton et al
Middletown Bank v Betts et al
Com'th v Ennis
Piper v Coulter's Adm'r.
Stewart v Stewart _ _ .
Devine v Patterson & Lytle
Baker & Co. v Benner _
v punter & Wigton
i ii i i i iiiiiii v Henry
Same v Hart
Bolinger v Cromwell
Stroub & Co. v Moore
iiei -- -- --- v Bracht
Moore's Ex`rs: v Caldwell & Gates
Rogers v Hewit & Fries
Moorhead v Holing
Com'th for use v Lightner et al
Brown's Assignee v Royer et al
Knox v Bolin
Patterson ,; C . ,
Shr'ff Shaver v M'Cahan
Moore's Ex'rs. v Caldwell & Stewart
Moorehead v Leslie
BITERS of administration on the es
tate of John Gahagen, late of Porter
township, Huntingdon county, deed., have
been granted to the undersigned. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment, and those havin;
claims against it will present them properly
authenticated for settlement without delay.
Alexandria May 10, 1843.—tit. pd.
Dj - TO INVALIDS.,.ca
How important it is that you commence
without loss of time with BRANDRETH
PILLS. They mildly but surely remove all
impurities from the blood, and no case of
sickness can effect the human frame, that
these celebrated Pills do not relieve as much
as medicine can do. COLDS and COUGHS
are more benefiitted by the Brandreth Pills
than by Lozenges and Candies. Very well,
perhaps, as palliatives, but worth nothing as
ERADICATORS of diseases from the human
system. The Brandreth Pills cure, they do
not merely relieve, they cure. Diseases,
whether chronic or recent, intectious or oth
erwise, will certainly be cured by the use of
these all-sufficient Pills.
CURE OF A CANCEROUS SORE.
SING SING, January 21, 1843.
DR. BENJAMIN BRANDRE.TH
Owing to you a debt of gratitude that mo
ney cannot pay. I aminduced to make a
public acknowledgement of the benefit my
wife has derived from your invaluable Pills.
About three years this winter she was taken
with a pain in her ancle, which soon became
very much inflamed, and swollen, so m icli
so that we became much alarmed, and sent
for the doctor. During his attendance the
pain and swelling increased to an alarming
degree, and in three weeks from its first
commencing it became a running sore. She
could get no rest at night the pain was so
great. Our first doctor attended her for six
months, and she received no benefit what
ever, the pain growing worse and the sore
larger all the time. He said if it was healed
up it would be her death, but he appeared
to be at a loss how to proceed, and my poor
wife still continued to suffer the most terrible
tortures. We therefore sought other aid,
in a Botannical doctor, who said when he
first saw it that lie could soon cure the sore
and give her ease at vice. To our surprise
he gave her no relief, and acknowledged that
it quite baffled all his skill.
Thus we felt atter having trit d during one
whole year the experience of two celebrated
physicians in vain, in absolute despair. My
poor wife's constitution rapidly failing in
the prime of her years from her continued
suffering. Under these circumstances we
concluded that we would try your Universal
Vegetable Pills, determined to fairly test
their curative effects. To my wife's great
comfort the first few doses afforded great re
lief of the pain. Within one week to the
astonishment of ourselves and every one who
knew the case, the swelling and the infla
mation began to cease so that she felt quite
easy, and would sleep comfortable, and sir,
after six weeks' use she was able to go thro'
the house and again attend to the manage
ment of her family, which she had not done
for nearly fourteen mouths. Ia a little over
two months from the time she first commen
ced the use of your invaluable Pills her ancle
was quite sound, and her health better than
it had been in quite a number of years be
fore. I send you this statement atter two
years test of the cure, considering it only an
act of justice to you and the public ct large.
We are with much gratitude,
V ery respectfully,
TIMO & ELIZA A.-LITTLE.
PS.—The Botanical Doctor pronounced
the sore cancerous, and finally said no good
could be done, unless the whole of the flesh
was cut off and the bone scraped. Thank a
kind Providence, this made us resort to your
Pills, which saved us from all further mis
cry, and fur which we hope to be thankful.
T. &E. A. L.
Dr. aranaveth's Pills ore Sr wale by the
following Agents in Huntingdon county.
Thomas Read, Hutmgdon.
Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
A. & N. Cresswell, Petersburg.
Mary W. Neff, Alexandria.
Joseph Patton, Jr. Dcmcansviile.
Hartman & Smith, Manor Hill.
S. Miles Green & Co. Barree Forge,
A. Patterson, illiamsburg.
Peter Good, Jr. Canoe ('reek.
John Lutz, • Shirleysburg.
Observe each of Dr. Bredreth's Agents
have an engraved certificate of Agency.--
Examine this and you will Bind the NEW
LABLEi upon the certificate corresponding
with those on the Boxes, none other are gen
B. BRANDRETH, M. D.
Phil'a. Office S. North Bth St.—ly.
L. S. WILIIRTO.BI
Office in Main &reef, opposite the Drag
Store of 7 hos: - Read.
IN Mt. MilltiE l 2l34
TTO RXE T L. 1111%
Prztices in the several Courts of Hun
tiagdon and Mifflin counties.
MLANK BONDS to Constables for Stay
of Execution, under the new law, just
printed, and for sale, at this office.
Snyder's regetable Concrete.
rp do certify that my wife was afflicted for
sonic time with a very severe cough,
with a pain in the breast, and after many
other remedies had failed 1 was induced to
procure a bottle of J. Snyder's Vegetable
Concrete, and she was perfectly restored by
the use of part of a bottle full.
For sale by Jacob Snyder, Hollidaysburg.
Jan. 18, 1843.
WHF.REAS by precept to me direc•
ted by the Judges of the Common
Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bear
ing test the 15th day of April, A. 1). 1845,
I am commanded to make
PUBLIC PROCLIIM 4 TIOPI
throughout my whole bailiwick that an
adjourned court of Common Pleas will be
held at the court house, in the borough of
Huntingdon, in the county ot Huntingdon,
on the fourth Monday (and 2.6 th day) of
June, A. 1). 1849, for the trial of all is
sues in said court which remains undeter •
mined before the said Judges when and
where all Jurors, Witnesses and suitors
in the trial of all said issues are required
Dated at Huntingdon the 16th day of
April, A. 1). one thousand eight hundred
and flirty -three, and the 66 year of Amer.
icau Independenee. -
.1011 N SHAVER, shlr.
Sheriff's office flowing
don, May rtli
For Consumption of the
Affections of the Liver, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Pains or Weakness of the Breast or Lungs,
Chronic Coughs, Pleurisy, Hemorrhage
of the Lungs, and all affectious of the
Nature's own Prescription,
A compound Balsamic preparation of the
Prunus Virginiana of 'Wild Cherry Bark,'
combined with the Extract of ?hr, prepa
red by a chemical process, approved and
recommended by the most distinguished
physicians, and universally acknowledged
the most valuable medicine ever discovered.
No Quackery ! ! No Deception,
In setting forth the virtues of this truly
great medicine, we have no desire to deceive
those who are laboring under the affliction,
nor do we wish to eulogize it more than it
deserves. Yet we look around and see the
vast amount of suffering and distress occa
sioned by many of the diseases in which this
medicine has proved so highly successful,
we feet that we cannot urge its claims tou
strongly, or say too much in its favor.
Various remedies it is true have been of
fered and pulled into notice for the cure of
diseases of the Lungs, and some have no
doubt been found very useful. bat all that
have yet been discovered, it is admitted by
physicians and all others who have witness
ed its effects, that none have proved as suc
cessful as this. Such, indeed, are the
Of this Balsam, that even in the advanced
stages at Consumption, after all the most
esteemed remedies of physicians have failed
to effect any change, the use of this medi
cine has been productive of the most aston
ishing relief, and actually effected cures
after all hopes of recovery had been dis
In the first stage of the disease, termed
Catarrhal Conaumlnion, originating from
neglected COLDS, it has been used with un
deviating success, and hundreds acknowl
edge they owe the restoration of their health
to this invaluable medicine alone, in that
form of consumption so prevalent amongst
delicate young females, commonly termed
"Going into a Decline,"
A complaint with which thousands arc lin
gering. it has also proved highly successful,
and not only possesses the power of checking
the progress of this alarming complaint, but
also strengthens and invigorates the system
more effectually than any medicines we have
Besides its suprising efficacy in consump
tion, it is Equally efficacious in Liver Com
plaint, Asthma, Bronchitis, and all affec
tions of the Lungs, and has cured many of
the mast obstinate cases, atter every other
! remedy had failed. il7 For particulars see
Dr. Wistor's treaties on consumption, to be
had of the agents.
WHILE LIFE REMAINS WE STILL HAVE
A SURPRISING Cuaz.---Among the many
singular cures which this medicine has ef
fected, there is perhaps none m which its
Dowers are so tully shown as in the case of
This lady has been consumptive for seve
ral years, and during the greater part of this
time had received the best medical attention,
and tried all the most valuable remedies, yet
nothing could be found to arrest its progress.
She became subject to violent fits of cough
ing, expectorated large quantities of matter
occasionally tinged with blood, and step by
step this fearful disease continued its
course, until all hopes of a recovery was des
paired of. While in this distressing situa
tion, lingering upon the very verge of the
grave, she commenced the use of this Bal
sam, which, to use her own expressien, op
perated almost like a charm. In a few days
she expectorated freely, the cough was gra
dually suppressed, anti every day appeared
to add fresh vigor• to her looks, and now, in
the place of drat emaciated form withering
to decay, she is seen mingling in society, in
better health than she has enjoyed Pat:years.
witnessed the sui prising efficacy of Dr.
%Vista'', Balsam of Wild C [terry, in the
case of Mrs. Austin, I cheerfully acknowl
edge the above statement to he true and cor
rect. J. C. WALTERS, M. D.
LIVER COWL AINT.---MIR. Eliza Thomp
son was afflicted with this complaint for
nearly five years, during which time she was
under the moat skilful physicians—had tried
Mercury, Botanic and Homwpathic reme
dies, and every thing that offered her any
hopes of relief. She had dull, wandering
pains in her side, sometimes in the shoulder
and small of the back, a hacking cough, fre
quent pains in the breast, and had been una
ble to sleep on her right side for three years.
By the use of this Balsam she wascured in a
few weeks, and remains well to this day.
Woodstown, Sept. 4, 1842.
Dear Sir:—Although your valuable medi
cine has already found hundreds of powerful
advocates, it still may be gratifying to you to
receive a communication from any one that
has been relieved by it. Such, sir is truly
my ease. I hrve been a victim of that terri
ble disease consumption, for many months,
and have suffered so much, that I had be
come almost weary of my life. Hearing
your Balsam so highly praised, I began ta
king a few weeks back, and can assure you
that it has relieved me more than any thing
I have ever used before, and I confidently
believe it will cure nie effectually. Please
give the bearer the worth of the enclosed,
Chester county, Sept 6, 1841.
Friend Wistar:--It gives me much plea
sure to inform thee that my wife's health has
improved very much since she has been
using thy Balsam of Wild Cherry, and we
think there is no doubt it will cure her. She
has taken the two bottles I purchased from
thee a short time since, and her cough is
much better, she also sleeps well at night,
and says she has found nothing to give her
so much relief. 'Thee will please give the
! bearer two bottles more for
Q 7 Read the following from Dr. Jacob
Hallman, a physician of extensive practice in
H un t w oon count
Dear Sit procured one bottle of Dr.
Wistar's Bals:tm of Wild Cherry, from
T hcman Read, Esq. of this place, and tried
it in a case of obstinate Asthma on a child of
Paul Schwenk, in which many other reme
dies had been tried without any relief. The
Balsam gave sudden relief, and in my opin
ion the child is effectuelly cut ed by its use.
JACOB HOFFIVIAN, M. D.
Dec. 23, 1841.
Dear Sirt—Your Balsam of Wild Cherry
has effected some astonishing cures here.—
One of which ie an old lady, Mrs. Russel,
who has been suffering for a long time with
shortness of breathing, and general weak
ness, until she was finally obliged to keep
her bed. After various other remedies' had
been resorted to in vain, she commenced
using your Balsam, and after taking two bot
tles was so far recovered as to be able to at
tend to all the duties of her house, and on
taking two bottles more was entirely cured.
JOHN S. C. MARTIN.
CAUTION.—As there is a spurious mix
ture called Syrup of Wild Cherry, purcha
sers should be particular to ask for Dr.
II War's Balsam, and observe his signature
on the bottle.
Prepared for the proprietor, and sold at
wholesale by Williams & Co., Chemists,
No. 21 Minor street, Philadelphia, sold also
in almost every town in !he United States.
Price one dollar per bottle.
For sale by Thomas Read, Huntingdon,
and James Orr, Hollidaysburg.
November 30, 1842.
THOMAS DOUGALSS, GUN-SMITH,
5 - 9,ESPECTFULLY informs his friends,
4.4 and the -public generally, that he still
continues the above business in
and is prepared to manufacture all kinds of
Guns or Pistols, or to make any necessary re•
pairs upon any article of the kind. If careful
attention will merit success, he hopes to se.
cure the patronage of the sharp shooters of
October 11, 1842.
CLUCK AND WATCH MAKING,
The subscriber respectfully informs his
customers, that he has recently returned
from the City with a splendid assortment of
Jewelry consisting of
Gold and Silver Levers,
English, Quurtier and Patent, Vertical
Gold and Silver Everpointed Patent Pen
cils .iiiinatte;e Frames.
Gold Fob and Guard Chains, Gold Seals,
a general assortment of Gold Guard and Fob
Keys, a very superior assortment of Breast
Pins, Finger Rings, Gold Snaps, Silver
Spoons, Sugar 'l'ongs, Salt Spoons, Silver
Butter Knives. Gitl,uts, fiteel Pens, Ear
Rings, Neck Laces, Bracelets, Silver and
Steel Spectacles. Also, A superior assort
ment of Pen Knives, with from one to, four
blades, manufactured by Rodgers Westin
holm and Butcher. Also, A few Extra Ra
zors warranted. All the above named ar
ticles will be sold on reasonable terms.
All Watches sold will be warranted for
one year, and a written guarantee given, that
if not found equal to warranty, it will (du
ring that period) be put in wider without
expense, or if uninjured, may be exchanged
for any other watch of equal value. The
Warranty is considered void, should the
watch, with which it is given be put into the
hands of an other watch maker.
_ . . 1). BUOY.
September 7th, 1942.
N. B. Clocks and Watches, repaired as
usual, Also, an assortment of Clocks for Sale
cheap for cash
MRS. MARY W. NEFF,
RESPECTFULLY informs the cue•
turners of her late husband, and the
public in general, that she has taken part
of the store formerly owned by her hus
band, and that she intends adding thereto
by a stock of
from Philadelphia, this fall, which will
consist of Cloths, Cassimers, Cassinetts,
Merinoes, Mouslin do Laines, Silks,
Shawls, Muslins, Hosiery and Gloves;
Also, a general assortment of
Hardware and Groceries,
and all articles which are generally kept
in country stores, which will be sold on
the lowest terms.
Country produce takon in exchange .
Alexandria, Nov, 8, 184'1
TEMP ER.1.71 CE HOUSE.
HE subscriber occupying the
large three story brick dwell
ing house at the south east corner
of Allegheny and Smith streets, In
the borough of Huntingdon, the third story of
which dm ing the last summer has been fitted
fur sleeping rooms; having a large stable on
the premises, and having employed a care
ful person to attend to it and take care of
horses, &c., informs the public that she is
prepared to accommodate such of her friends
and such strangers and travellers as may de
sire accommodation. She respectfully soli
cits a share of public patronage, and hopes
the friends of Temperance will give her a
call. ESTHER CLARKE.
Huntingdon March 1, 1843.
ifIabLANK BONDS—Judgment and corn
g•.le at this office,
JUSTICES' 13L.1NKS lot tale at
214 -AXE subscriber would respectfully in
form the citizens of Huntingdon and the
adjoining counties, that he still continues to
carry on business at the Rockdale Foundry,
on Clover Creek, two miles from Williams
burg, where he is prepared to execute all
orders in his line, of the best materials and
workmanship, and with promptness and de
He will keep constantly on hand stoves of
every description, such as
ttooking, Ent Pate,
Parlor, Coal, Rotary, Co3king and
Anvils, Hammers, Hollow Ware
and every kind of castings necessary for for
ges, mills or machinery of any description ;
wagon boxes of all descriptions, ect., which
can be had on as good terms as they can be
had at any other foundry in the county or
state. Remember the Rockdale Foundry.
Jan. 11th 1843.
The subscriber respectfully in
iir forms the inhabitants of Hunt
t' ingdon and its vicinity, that he
0 4 4
`) , -• , has opened an estahlishment in
7 thebum& of Lewistown, for
the manufacture of Chairs. Set
tees, &r.., of the following kinds, viz:
French Chairs, Half Fi ench, Grecian. Fan
cy curled Male, Black Walnut, Office,
Fancy and W indoor, Boston Rocking,
Spring seat Mahogany, Night Cabinets, and
Mohgany, Pane y, Cushion, cane and
on an improved and fashionable plan,
both elegant and tiirful, designed to close up,
making a handsome Settee with cushion
seat for the day time.
The subscriber having been for several
years mist engaged in the above business in
the cities of New York and Providence R.I.
he flatters himself that he will be able to
give general satisfaction to all those who will
honor him with their patronage.
All the above mentioned articles, and
every thing in his line of business he will
furnish in :he latest style and fashion, on
the most reasonable terms, and warranted
to do good service.
N. 13.—Chairs, Settees, &c., repaired and
ornamented on the shortest notice and most
A constant supply of the above mentioned
articles may be seen at the Wareronm, one
door east of the Store of Mrs. Jane M'Cor
mick and immediately opposite the store of
Patterson & Homer.
GEORGE W. SWAIN.
Lewistown, Nov. 30, 1842.
MORG AN 'S RH EU MAT Ile
r r i HIS LINIMENT has fully established
-.I a character superior to any medicine
eve, offered for so painful a disease in this
and the neighboring counties the relief it has
given sod the cures performed is fully
known. The Medicine may be obtained at
the following Stores, viz : .
Lewistown William Marks
Waynesburg Smith & M'Vey
Reedsville 1). C. Miller
Sterretts Mill's E. E. Lock & Co.
Perryville W . & T. Reed
Greenwood Jos. A. Bell
Allenville Wm. Bell.
Huntingdon Jacob Miller
do. 'l'. K. Simonton
Mill Creek J. H. Dorsey & Co.
McConnelstown James Campbell Jr.
Shirleysburg . W. 8c B. Leas
Orbisoma T. E. Orbison & Co:
Shades Brice X. Blair
Rebecca Furnace J. M'Kernan
Hollidaysburg Robert Williams
Yellow Springs James M. Kinkead
Alexandria John Porter
Petersburg Jos. M. Stevens
Shavers 4.: reek Walker & Nett
Saulsburg H. L. M'Carthy
Eonist ille J. A. Bell & Brothers
CENTRE COUNTY '
Bellefonte John Harris
Farmers Store Penns Valley, J. A. Booser
Millhelm J. & W. L. Mosher
Aaronsburg 0. P. & W.C.Duncan
Spring Mills Duncan & Hays
' Boalsburg William S. Wolf
i d Charles B. Shulze.
Mifilintown Samuel Pennebaker
i P r Millekent i
Johnstown Tus'a Va'y
Jackson Ville James B. Morrison
i Waterford Matthew Laughlin
Near do. J. S. Laird
Waterloo David Kling
JOHN J. MORGAN.
Letters to the peoprietor should be sent
to Brown's Mills P. 0., Mifflin county, Pa.
March 8,1843.—1 y.
g)gb pounds Feathers for
9‘." 43F sale very low in any
quantities to suit purchasers for cash at
prices Irons 10, Li, 20 and 25 cents per
pound. Ready 'nada beds, bolsters. and
pillows, and curled hair mattresses, moss
do. and all other kinds to suit any size
beadsteads always on hand. Curled hair
and New Orleans moss by the bale or
Country store keepers would find it to
their advantage by calling on the subscri
bers before purchasing.
FINLEY 4. co.
Youth East corner of Second
and Walnut street, Phira,
March 22, 1840 —3m.
ji en received 50 kegs of" Pure White
Lead" in oil, and a general assort
ment of Nail., which will be sold at low
11 !W.V.' DORRn.