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Zlittmini to enteral futtilinotre, =WIIOOIIII, Atterature, Ifteratttg, Srto, Admen, antintititre,Rinutournt, &1 . ., Sze.
V70)11. 'CIrUUI:I O 13'ci:D. dLltl.
THEODORE H, CREMER,
The "Joe a :TA t" will be published every Wed
nesday morning, at $2 00 a year, if paid in advance,
and if not paid within six months, $2 50.
No subscription received for a shorter period than
six months, nor any paper discontinued till all ar
mreste arc paid.
Advertisements not exceeding one square, will be
inserted three tinsels for $1 00, and for every subse
quent insertion 25 cents. If no definite orders cud'
given as to the time an advertisement is to be contine•-
ed, it will bo kept in till ordered out, and charged ac
BY vnime asyLonn ctenn,
Solemn, yet beautiful to view,
Month of my heart ! Thou dawnest here,
With sad and laded leaves to strew
The summer's melancholy bier.
The moaning of the winds I hear,
As the red sunset dies afar,
And bars of purple clouds appear,
Obscuring every western star.
Thou solemn month ! I hear thy voice—
It tells my soul of other days,
When but to live was to rejoice—
When earth was lovely to my gaze;
Oh, visions bright—oh, blessed hours,
Whore are their living raptures now?
I ask my spirit's wearied powers—
I ask my pale and fevered brow !
I look to nature, and behold
My lifo's dim emblems rustling round,
In hues of crimson and of gold—
The year's dead honors on the ground ;
And sighing with the winds, I feel,
While their low pinions murmur by
How much their sweeping tones reveal
Of life and human destiny.
When spring's delightsome moments shone,
They came in zephyrs from the west,
They bore the wood-lark's melting tone,
They stirred the blue lake's glassy breast;
Through summer, fainting in the heat,
They lingered in the forest shade;
But changed and strengthened now, they beat,
In storm, o'er mouot.i., glen and glade.
Ilow nice those of the breast,
When life is fresh and joy is new—
Soft as the halcyon's downy nest,
And transient all as they are true !
They stir the leaves in that bright month,
'Which hope about her forehead twines,
Till Grief's hot sighs around it breathe—
Then Pleasure's lip its smiles resigns.
Alas for Time, and Death, and Care—
What gloom about our way they fling!
Like clouds in Autumn's gusty air,
The burial pageant of the Spring,
The dreams that each sucessive year
Seemed bathed in hum of brighter pride,
At last like withered leaves appear,
And sleep in darkness, side by side.
The Married Man after the
Will wives always continuo the same to their
husbands as during the honeymoon? This is a
serious question, but one which is rather out of
place hero, as we are writing of married men and
not their better halves. But we shall merely re
mark, en peasant, that women do not grow weary
of love and tenderness with the same rapidity as
c4r noble solves: therefore it is not the wife who
would hasten this most eventful of the charges of
When a man has been married some six weeks,
it is astonishing how peculiarly pressing his busi
ness suddenly becomes. He no longer idles the
forenoon at home, in frivolous conversation with his
cam spouse, but barely allowing himself time to
throw down his coffee, and bolt his buckwheals, he
is into his boots in a twinkling, and elf like a rock.
of run mad. Perhaps his wife seeks to detain him
an instant, but the man of business begs to be ex
Mrs. Sneeves, business is business, and must be
attended to. I'm half an hour behind my time now.
I should like to stop to talk to you, but can't possi
bly and off he goes to his favorite hotel to pe-
ruse the morning papers and regale himself with a
When Mr. Sneeves comes home to dinner, Mrs.
.....Sneeves runs smiling to meet him ; but all this is
\ very annoying to our worthy married man.
Let me alone, my love,' he exclaims pettishly.
I have no dace for fooling. There, there,—you're
very pretty, but if you (lowish to do me a pleasure,
do go away ; that's a dear I'
They sat at the table, and our pattern of a hus
and is no longer found, as in tho earlier days of
"Neglecting his dinner to gaze in her face!"
and if Mrs. Sneeves, in the fullness of her affection,
tenders him a delicato titbit from her own plate—a
terrididdle, for instance, Mr. Sneeves pretends not
to notice her ; but to be intently occupied in thougth,
or perhaps he snappishly observes
Do stop your nonsense, Mrs. Sneoves, and don't
111noy me. I don't like that part—it's too fat,' or
.71's too Icon, as the case may be.
When Aire. Sneeves buys a new bonnet and
libit it to Mr. Sneeves, with an 111 Salle
comes to exl
Me) a a
'How do you like this, my dear I Do you think
it becomes me /
Mr. Sneeves replies without imposing upon him
self the !Ague of casting his eyes upon his wife:
Yes, yes, very pretty ; you're a charming crea
ture, Mrs. Sneeves—charming ; but I am reading,
don't annoy me, that's a dear!'
Whereat Mrs. Sneeves is quite hurt, and inward.
ly resolves never in the least bit to put himself out
in endeavoring to please her husband again.
When Mr. Sneeves accompanies his lady to a
party, ho leaves her at the earliest opportunity, in
the corner of the drawing room, to amuse herself as
she may, and off he goes to do the amiable to a lady
in blue; or perhaps to a dozen different others.—
No matter who the lady is, provided she is not his
wife. He dunces—but not with his wife. His
wife indeed, the very idea is an absurdity.
After a while Mr. Success takes a hand at whist
—time passes, ho is interested in the game, and
never bestows a thought upon poor Mrs. Slimes,
who is weary with dancing,' and dying to go home.
At length Mrs. Sneeves summons resolution enough
to speak t, her lord, and accordingly, approaching
the card table, she says in a mild tone, 'my dear,
isn't it time for m to think of retiring?'
Yes, yes, directly ! Do dance a little and then
we'll go. Let us see, what's trumphs ? spades ?'
'I do not wish to danco any more, I'm fagged
Well, sit down and rest yourself, but don't
bother mo. Confound mo; you've made me lose
the trick !'
Poor Mrs. Sneeves is silent, and retiring from the
table, waits patiently for half an hour, and then re
turning to the whist players, coaxingly addresses
the amiable gentleman with , Como Mr. Sneeves, it
is very late; are you not going to come 1'
. Yes, yes, in five minutes, and then I am at your
And miraculous to observe, these five minutes
occupied five and thirty minutes in passing.
Develish annoying not to be allowed to do as
one pleases—to have some one after you without
cessation, ding-donging you to go, when you would
stay, or to stay when you would go. Women are
the most unreasonable beings! Ah ! when I was
a bachelor, I did as I pleased. What a fool I was
leave the house,
My dear, don't you think we had better ride 7'
Poh ! no,' he replies; its not far. Do you
good to walk ; fine bracing air ; besides these are
hard times; we must economise in every thing.'
Mr. Sneeves has lost ten dollars at whist, and
Mr. Sneeves is out of humor, and—Well, the ho
neymoon can't last forever.—S. Globe.
A Yankee Estimate of Marriage.
They said marrying was fun—pretty fun to be
sure. When I was a single man the world wagged
about well enough, It was just like an omnibus.
I was a passenger, paid my levy, and hadn't more
to do with it than to sit down, and care not a but
ton for any thing. Spotting the omnibus got upset,
well I walks of; and leaves the man to pick up the
pieces. But then, I takes a wife; and be hanged
to mo—it's all very well for a while ; but plaguy
like owning an upset omnibus. Wlmt did I get by
it l —How much fun I What a jawing old woman
and these squatters. Mighty different from courting.
Instead of " yes my duck," "no my dear," " as you
please honey," and " when you like, lovely," like
what it was in courting time, it's a reg'lar row.—
Sour looks and cold potatoes--children and table
cloths badly off for soap, always darning and men
ding, and nothing ever darned or mended. If it
wasn't that I ain particularly sober I'd be inclined
to drink. My house ain't my own, my money ain't
my own, I belong to four people besides myself, the
old woman and three children. I'm a partnership
concern, and so many has got their lingers in that I
must burst up. I'll break, and sign over the trade
Coon.—lt will be a happy day fur the church,
when her clergy and laity shall plant themselves
fit.ly upon these four principles. That wealth
can be honestly and innocently gotten by labor.—
That in the choice of rulers, virtue and wisdom are
to be preferred to party. That education is not a
mere acquisition of knowledge, but includes moral
and religious training. That the religion of Christ
is not the fruit of excitement, but of scriptural
instruction, united with prayer and watchfulness.—
Such principles would, in these days make her mem
bers what the Scriptures say all christians ought to
be —a peculiar people.—Bishop Elliot, of Georgia.
A Goon Ors.—The Boat Post tells a good
story of a gentleman who bought a fine looking
horse, but, on attempting to go over to Charlestown,
he found ho could not prevail on him to cross the
bridge—a trick he had got. He accordingly adver
tised him for sale, certifying that tho horse was
sound, and sold him for no fault "except the owner
wished to leave the city." If ho had added the
words "and could'nt," ho would have told tho
VirstrArtisms—llo's too big for his business, a
the lady sail of tho swoop, who was fast in the
I'm dying for yon, as tho girl said to tho old
TO 1 1 1,AMILON217.
THOMAS DOUGLASS. GUN-SMITH,
TPIESPECTFULLY informs his friends,
44 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 shouters of
No. 2QO MARKET STREET,
(Above Gth Street)
BOARDING $ll,OO PER DAY.
SrHE subscriber, thankful for the liberal
support of his blends and the public
generally, respectfully informs them that he
still continues at the old established house,
where he will be pleased to accommodate
all those who favor him with their patronage.
Dec. 14, 1842.—tf.
TEMPI:R.IA CL HOUSE.
MI-Ili subscriber occupying the
4.1. L large three story brick dwell
II I ing house at the south cast corner
of Allegheny and Smith streets, in
the:borough of Huntingdon, the third story of
which during the last summer has been fitted
for sleeping rooms;having a large stable on
the premises, and having employed a care
ful person to attend to it said 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.
W. H. MORRIS, R, M. KIRKBRIDE
HAVur • • . LI 'l% 1J
ELM AV! r -
re ctl y on the Canal Basin, are now prepared
to receive consignments of goods for trap
shipment or sale.
A general assortment of Groceries, &c.,
consisting of Loaf and Brown Sugars, Coffee,
Molasaes, Sperm Oil and Candles, White,
Yellow and Brown Soaps, Fish, Salt, Plaster,
' &c., together with all kinds of Spices and
Paints—and also ready made Clothing will
be kept constantly on hand and disposed of
on city terms or exchanged for country pro
duce, Coal, &c.
April 19. 1843.-3 m.
.. Going into a Decline,"
A complaint with which thousands are lin ,
gering, it has also proved highly successful_
and nut only possesses the power of checkilig
the progress of this alarming complaint, but
also strengthens and invigorates the system
more elfet tually 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 most obstinate cases, atter every other
remedy had failed. ri' For particulars see
Dr. Wistor's treaties on consumption, to be
had of the agents.
WHILE LIKE REMAINS WE STILL HAVE
A SURPRISING CURE.---Among the many
singular cures which this medicine has ef
fected, there is perhaps none in which its
powers are so fully 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 he 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, and every day appeared
to add fresh vigor to her looks, and now, in
the place of that emaciated form withering
to decay, she is seen mingling in society, in
better health than she has enjoyed for_years.
STD TESTIMONY .-- -- Having
witnessed the surprising efficacy of Dr. •
Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry. in the
case of Mrs. Austin, I cheerfully acknowl
edge the above statement to be true and cor
rect. J. C. WALTERS, M. D.
LivElt COMPLAINT.—Mrs. Elms Thomp
son was afflicted with this complaint for
nearly five years, clueing which time she was
under the most skilful physicians—had tried
Mercury, Botanic and Homcepathic reme
dies, and every thing that offered her any
hopes of relief. She had dial, wandering
pants in her side, sometimes in the shoulder
and small of the back, a hacking coughs, 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 was cured in a
• few weeks, and remains w THOMPSON. to this day.
l Woodstown, Sept. 4, 1842.
Dear Sir:—Although your valuable inedi
f eine has already found hundreds of powerful
advocates, it still may be gratifying to you to
receive a communication from aay one that
hos been relieved by it. Such, sir is truly
my ease. Ihr ve been a victim of that tern-
Snyder's regetable Concrete. ble disease consumption, for many months,
and have suffered so much, that I had be-
Tr. do certify that my wife was afflicted for come almost weary of my . life. Hearing
some time with a very severe cough, your Balsam so highly praised, I began ta
with a paid in the breast, and after many king a few weeks back, and can assure you
other remedies had failed I was induced to that it has relieved me more d
thaneu n ankiey thing
procure a bottle of J. Snyder's Vegetable I have ever used before, an I ntly
Concrete, and she was perfectly restored by believe it will cure me effectualy. Please
the use of part of a bottle full.
H H UG KELLEY,
For ,ole by Jacob Snyder, llollidaysburg• Ili n v d e ijtulitiesebearer
Yours 11,.. .
c.tti,:lyof the enclosed,
Ito, 18, 164:3. -JOHN PLAliz•j:.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Leghorn and Straw Bonnets,
VALMLEAF AND LEGHORN HATS
Merchants and others from Huntingdon
and adjacent places, are respectfully reques
ted to call and examine the stock of the above
kinds of goods, which is full and extensive.
and which will be sold at prices that will
give satisfaction to purchasers, at No. 168
Market, street south-east corner of sth street,
GEO. W. & LEWIS B. TAYLOR.
Pila. Feb. 6,1843.-6 mo.
CHAIRS ! CHAIRS ! !
The subscriber respectfully M
1,11 forms the inhabitantsa Hunt
( mgdon and its vicinity, that he
...-. has opened an establishment in
i r the borough of Lewistown, for
the manufacture of Chairs, Set
tees, etc. of the following kinds, viz:
French Chairs, Half Ft ench, Grecian, Fan
cy curled Maple, Black Walnut, Office,
Fancy and Windsor, Boston Rocking,
Spring seat Mahogany, Night Cabinets, and
Moligany, Fancy, cushion, cane and
on an improved and fashionable plan,
* Settee Bedsteads,
both elegant and useful, designed to close up,
making a handsome Settee with cushion
seat for the day time.
The subscriber having been for several
years past 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 the latest style and fashion, on
the most reasonable terms, and warranted
to do good service.
N. B.—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 Wareroom, one
door east of the Store of Mrs. Jane M'Cor
mick and immediately opposite the store of
Patterson & Horner.
GEORGE W. SWAIN.
Lewistown, Nov. 30, 1842.
Pr 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 aflectious of the
Nature's own Prescriptton.
A compound Balsamic preparation of the
Prunus VirOniana of 'Wild Cherry Bark,'
combined with the Extract of Tar, prepa
red by a chemical process, approved and
'recommended by the most distinguished
physicians, and universally acknowledged
the must 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 aboring under the allliction,
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
iiioned by many of the diseases in which this
medicine has proved so highly successful,
we feel that we cannot urge its claims too
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 of 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,
Catarrhal C "
aatarrhat .Jonaumption origirmilg Rom
- invaluable medicine alone, in that
form of consumption so prevalent amongst
delicate young females, commonly termed
Chester county, Sept 6, 1841.
Friend Wistart—lt gives me much plea
sure to inform thee that my wife's health ha.
improved very ninch 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
0:7" Read the following from Dr. Jacob
Hoffman, a physician of extensive practice in
Dear Sir:—l procured one bottle of Dr.
Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, from
Thomas Read, Esq. of this place, and tried
it in a case of obstinate Asthma on a child of
Paul Schweble, in which many other rem e
dies had been tried without any relief. The
Balsam gave sudden relief, and in my opin
ion the child is effectuelly cured by its use.
JACOB HOFFMAN, M. D.
Dec. 23, 1841,
Dear Sir:—Your Balsam of Wild Cherry
has effected some astonishing cures here.—
One of which is 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.
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.
PI 'altar's Balsam. and observe his signature
on the bottle.
Prepared for the proprietor, and sold at
wholesale by Williams & Co. Chemists,
7 , 10. 21 Minor street, Philadelphia , sold also
almost every!own in!he United-States,
Price one dollar per bottle.
For sale by Thomas Read, Huntingdon,
and James Orr, 11.11idaysburg.
November 30, 1842.
rp,IIIS LINIMENT has fully established
a character superior to any medicine
evet offered for so painful a disease in this
and the neighboring counties the relief it I:
given and the cures performed is tatty
known. The Medicine may be obtained at
the following Stores, viz :
Lewistown William Marks
Waynesburg Smith & M'Vey
Reedsville I). C. Miller
Sterretts Mill's E. E. Lock & Co.
! Perryville W. &T. Reed
Greenwood Jos. A. Bell
Allenville Wm. Bell.
Huntingdon Jacob Miller
do. 'F. K. Simonton
Mill Creek J. 11. Dorsey & Co.
McConnelstown James Campbell Jr.
Shirleysburg W. & 13. Leas
Orbisonia T. E. Orbison & Co.
Shades Brice X. Blair
Rebecca Furnace J. M'Kernan
Hollidaysburg Robert Williams
Yellow Springs James M. Kinkead
Alexandi is John Porter
Petersburg Jos. M. Stevens
Shavers Creek Walker & Neff
Saulsburg H. L. M'Carthy
Ennis - . ille
_. J. A. 3 Bell & Brothers
Bellefonte John Harris
Farmers Store Penns Valley, J. A. Booser
Millhehn J. & W. L. Musher
Aaronsburg 0. P. & W.C.Dusican
Spring Mills Duncan & Days
lloalsburg William S. Wulf
Pine Grove B. Shulze.
Mifflintown Samuel Pennebaker
Perrysville Charles Powling
Johnstown Tus'a Va'y Middagh & Miticket'
Jackson Ville James B. Morrison
Waterford Matthew Laughlin
Near do. J. S. Laird
Waterloo David Kling
JOHN J. MORGAN.
Letters to the pemnetor should be sent
to Brown's Mills P. 0., Mifflin county, Pa.
March 8, 1843.-Iy.
THE GIRARD LIFE INSURANCE'
aliminnuaits2 arao 'tem w ate
0 IPPLILLOIDELPHIJ ,
Office No. 150 Chesnut Street.
Make insurances of lives, grant anninuities
and Endowments. and receive and execute
Rates for insuring Sloo, on a single life.
Age. For 1 year. For 7 years. For life.
20 $0 91 $0 95 $1 77
30 1 31 1 36 2 36
40 I 69 1 83 3 20
50 1 96 2 09 4 60
60 435 491 700
EXAMPLE s—A person aged 30 years, by
paying the company $1 31 would secure to
his family or heirs $lOO, should he die in one
year•—or for $l3 10 he secures to them $:000
Or for $l3 00 annually for 7 years, he se
cures to them $lOOO should he die during
the 7 years—or for $23 GO paid annually du
ring life he provides for them 1000 dollars
whenever he dies— fm• $65 50 they would re
ceive 5000 dollars, should he die in me year.
Further particulars respecting Life Insur
aner. or management of Estates and
property confided to them, may be h t•
Il NV. RICHARDS. PI csiJent.
iktml 19, 1,1.43 —rat.
%.9,7'2ac - t)aCD 42,V &.>a
PTO INVALIDS. ( ..11
How important it is that you commence
without loss of time with BRANDRETIi
PILLS. They mildly hut surely remove:ill
impurities from the blood, mai no ca se of
tathess can circa the huittan frame, that
lee celebrated Pills tlo not relieve as much
IS medicine can do. Coi.n,i soul COUGHS
ire inore benefiitted by the Braude eth 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 du
not merely relieve, they cure. Diseases,
whether chronic or recent, infectious or nth
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 BR ANDRETII
Owing to you a del;t of gratitude that mo
ney cannot pay. lam induced to make a
public acknowledgment of the benefit my
wife has derived from your invaluable Pills.
About three years this winter she was taken
with a pain in her tide ' which soon became
very much inflamed, and swollen, so much
that we became much alarmed, and sent
for the doctor. During his attendance the
pain and swelling increased to an alarming
degree, and in dace weeks from its first
commencing it became a running wire. She
could get no rest at night the pain was so
great. Our first doctor attended her for six
months, and she received no benilit what
ever, the pain growing worse ancl the sore
larger all the time. Ile 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 antler the most terrible
tortures. We therefore sought other aid,
in a l3otannical doctor, who said when he
first saw it that he could soon cure the sore
and give her ease at once. To our surprise
he gave her no relief, and acknowledged that
it quite baffled all his skill.
thus we felt atter having tried during one
whole year the experience of two celebrated
physicians in vain, in absolute despair. Aiy
poor wife's constitution rapidly failing iu
the prime of her years from her continued
suffering. Under these circumstances we
concluded that we would try your UtliVlZTlial
Vegetable Pills, determined to fairly test
their curative effects. To my wife's great
comfort the first few doses allarded great re-
Within one week to the
lief of the pain.
andeasy, would sL
ae house and::gstiti7a:e7telluteli.t a t b h l ,
n a u n:s g !
~- six weeks' use she was able to go thro'
Dent of her family, which she had not done
two mohthi from the time stm-o.
ced the use of your invaluable Pills her ancle
was quite sound, and her health better than
it had been in quite a number at years be—
, fore. 1 send you this statement atter two
years test at the cure, considering it only an
act of justice to you and the public It large,
We are with much gratitude,
Very respectfully ,. muff HY' & LIZA 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
ery, and for which we hope
1' to he
. A. L.
Dr. Brandreth's Pills are for sale by the
following Agents in Huntingdon county.
Thomas Read, Hutmgdon.
Wm. Stewart, Huntingdon.
A. & N. Cresswell, Petersburg.
Mary W. Neff, Alexandria.
Joseph Patton, Jr. Dancansville.
Hartman & Smith, Manor Hill.
S. Miles Green &Co. liarree Forge,
Thomas Owens, Birmingham.
A. Patterson, Williamsburg.
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 taint) the NEW
L ABLE'S upon the certificate corresponding
with those on the Boxes, none other are gen
B. BRANDRETII, M. D
Office S. North Bth St.—ly.
00 4 ; 4 0 4.5
-ea ciL. a 3
IN lIIINTIIVGDON CO. PA
L --- are o ff ered for
~:l c-; , , IS l s X tile r containing each about
iiiVi 250 Acres, of fine Limestone
te a,,,' and Chocolate Land, well water
ed and improved, with a doe proportion of
wood, situate on the State Road, in Trough
Creek Valley, six miles from the Raystow it
branch of the. Juniata and Chilcoatstown ,
about 7 from the Tub-mill Gap, 13 from
Campbell's Lock on the State Ca- t . ~,,
nal, and 20 from M'Connellsburg; :. - r ;
and the town of Huntingdon.— ::.
They arc surrounded by a respec
table and thriving pe . tpulation, established
more than 50 years since ; and are near to
several iron works, which, independent of
other sources, afford mat Lets fit the produce
of this fertile and beautiful valley.
For information, apply to Mr. James En
tr, k in, J r., Coffee-Run I'. 0. Pnintingdon co.
l'a., or Mr. 'William Houck. Broad-top I'.
0. Huntingdon co. Pa., who will show the
JOHN HARE POWF.I.,
Aug. 16, 1843.-13 me. Philadelphia.
Polls, Linn & Varris,
Wholesale Drukgists anti Apothecaries,
No 213 MARKET ST, PHICA.
N. B. The Harris in the ribuve firm, is Dr.
lihn 1 Innis, Known in tiontingdon and
Centre counties. I laving been lung engaged
in the Drug, busine, in the ei,untry, he trusts
he will be the utter prepared to meet the
wants of c,iiiitry di ii ; zists, ,t,,,,k,eiwrsand