Newspaper Page Text
email® cl:7 cr)uaa.aa eaD...
llnialingdon, Now. S, I 543.
• WOOD WANTED.
.'food is wanted a this office in payment of sub
scription. advertising and job work.
Advertisements must be handed in on Tuesday
torning before 9 o'clock to insure their insertion in
next morning 'tiaper.
Cotton Sheetings am extensively manufactured at
Pittsburg. In quality and price they are said to
compete successfully with the &Morn fabrics.
t"Our Banner Streams in Light."
The numerous friends of Gen. JAMES Jam in
;;dis region will, no doubt, be pleased to hear that his
omination as a candidate for Governor is well re
s, ecived jkroad. Therefore we give the following
/'rhe Philadelphia National Forum, after noticing
•Mie nomination of Clay and Sergeant in terms of
The Hon. lons lasts is likewise named as a
candidate for Governor. This gentleman's vote in
the strong loco district from which he has just been
elected, shows that he has popular strength as well
as inflexible integrity to recommend. Of the many
`names o ff ered in connection with the Governor's
.potranation, none can he more unexceptionable than
'• - that of Gen. James Irvin.
' Gate. lasts or CRIPME.--The Huntingdon
Journal brings forward the name of Gen. Jason
Incite, the popular Congressman elect in that din
,ict, es the Whig and Antimaarinie candidate for
xt Governor. This is one of the best suggestions
a candidate we have noticed. Gen. Irvin would
eke a strong run.—Harrisburg Telegraph.
iGee. Jests Invite,—We have placed at the
ad of our paper the name of Gen. JAMES IR
IN, of Centre eounty, as our choice for Governor
1844; and in so doing we believe that we but
express the sentiments of nine tenth.; of the Dem
ocratic Whigs of this county. His brilliant talents
' and sound practical experience, together with his un
bounded popularity renders him probably the most
available man that could possibly be taken up at
this time. With HENRY CLAY for President
and Gen. JAMES IRVIN for Governor the TAR
JFF party of Pennsylvania will have nothing to
• „fenr. More anon.-11funcy Luminary.
The Huntingdon Journal raises the name of Gen.
t,lJames Irvin, as a candidate for Governor in 1844.
A good man and true.—Mifflin County Gazette.
Tar. Ness Govmmon.—The Editor of the
e a r l g i ra s n t r a t i o ' i d ts
ll 3 u a n y tin e g n i , l i on jo .l i o n u s th i l a n d am ib e r
ti of ic l p le r n aai ry i.
. Arno. and VicePresideney, and that of Gen. JAmss
harm of this borough, for Governor, an indication
.:of the growing popularity of these gentlemen, that
I :nivois us much pleasure. Gen. Irvin is, without
doubt, the most poputnr malt iii this section of the
5 State, and his sound views of Pennsylvania policy,
his integrity, industry, and fidelity to the interests of
; hie constituents give him claims to the favorable
considemtion of the nominating Convention and
the people, that an , men can bring with them.—
, With Clay and Sergeant to manage the General
overnment and Irvin that of the State, both might
:AM be raised from the degradation to which they
.- have been sunk, and again take their former stand
ing among the governments of the earth.
(Bellefonte Democratic Whig.
The Hollidaysburg Register, in speaking of the I
nomination of Gen. Irvin, has the following re
d. The General is a good man and true, end
" would, unquestionably, make a strong run. Of this
• we were satisfied as early as January, 1841, when
I` we first brought forward his name in connexion
f.; with the office of Governor. His triumphant re
election to Congress in a district which had been
formed by the Locos with nn eye single to its poli
. tical complexion. peaces his powers upon the politi
i ') cal turf; and proclaims, in indisputable language,
that he is held ha high estimation for honesty, ab ility,
' and sterling integrity, by those who KNOW HIM.
As,ran of General Irvin's stamp—moral, virtuous,
sober, honest and patriotic—in the Gubernatorial
chair, would soon raise the character of Pennsylva
nia to its once proud elevation."
The Cambria Gazette, in noticing the nomination
of Gen. Irvin, says:—
The name has a magic about it, which almost
$ ,impels us to hoist it at once."
Cl,' By request we publish the following from
the Hollidaysburg "Standard."
Journey to Camp Warren.
Mr. EDITOR :—On behalf of the Penn's Valley
Cadets, we ask a place in your paper for the expres
sion of the gratitude entertained by the members of
rthe company, for the many kindnesses received on
our march to--during our stay at, and on our retum
front Camp Warren.
We left our friends in Boalsburg on the morning
of the 1211,, under a threatening sky, but with
buoyant spirits. On reaching Pine Grove, we par
took of refreshments gratuitously furnished by Mr.
‘ OTtryan. At Mr. Stovers, where we nest halted,
'Ave were provided with an excellent cold collation,
at so moderate a charge, that it scarcely amounted
to a charge at all. We arrived at Colerain Forge
about 5 o'clock, and pitched our tents on a beautiful
and romantic spot selected by Mr. Crane. Wood
• and straw was kindly supplied by Mr. Stonebraker,
who refused any compensation. To Mrs. Stewart
and family, who sent into camp delicious cakes and
coffee, we are deeply indebted. On the following
day we pitched our tents at the Yellow Springs,
where cream was supplied to us by Mrs. O'Bryan,
at whose house all who wished partook of refresh
(' meats. We left Yellow Springs at an early hour,
and as we drew near Frankstown, the inspiring
tones of martial music struck upon the car, telling
us that we were about to join our fellow soldiers
from Mifflin and Juniata, who, like ourselves had
left their homes for the tented field. On rounding
an acclivity we suddenly camo upon the village, the
streets of which ' were alive with armed soldiery,
exhibiting all the pomp and glitter of military chow.
The sight, at once so grand and imposing, kindled
in our bosoms all the enthusiastic feelings of the
soldier. Hem we were met by Major Williams,
who informed us that the Hollidaysburg Grays
waited to escort us to Camp Warren. Accordingly
we made no delay, and soon reached that handsome
and well disciplined company, who received us in a
manner which told that we were welcome guests.—
The bright smiles of the fair ladies of Hollidaysburg
shone upon us as we passed through the streets,
with a radiance all their own, to which our "pomp
and circumstance of war" seemed no circumstance
at all. At the Camp we received from our friends
a soldier's welcome. To our friends of the Bedford
Grays and Hollidaysburg Grays, especial acknowl
edgements are due. To the ladies who enlivened
us with their presence on the several days of the
Encampment, and particularly to her who regaled
us with a bounteous present of delicious cake, wo
can only say that we cannot, with any eloquence of
words, express our grateful feelings. At 1 o'clock
on Thursday, we left Hollidaysburg with much re
gret, and embarked on the boat Exchange, Captain
Wolf, and amid the cheers of numerous friends who
had accompanied us to the Depot. At 10 o'clock,
Friday milting, we arrived at Colerain, where we
again experienced the exceeding kindness of Mrs.
Stewart and family, in the shape of another rich
treat. On reselling Mechanicsville we received the
hearty and cordial welcome of a numerous assem
blage of ladies and gentlemen, at 1 o'clock we par
took of a most sumptuous dinner, provided by the
citizens of the village and vicinity, with a liberality
above all praise, and which did equal honor to the
generosity of the gentlemen, and the taste and skill
of the ladies. After drilling for a very short time
we were honored by the spirit-stirring cheers of both
ladies and gentlemen, and as we took our reluctant
departure we were certain that there was not ahead
in the company but wished for the " power to grasp
Time's wings, and furl them together," so that we
might stay yet longer, with our warm-hearted friends
of Mechanicsville. We arrived late in the evening
at Mr. Stovers, where we were again most hospita
bly entertained. At Pine Grove, Mr. O'Brian, with
his usual kindness, again invited us to his well
spread table. At 2 o'clock we reached Boalsburg
in high spirits, welcomed warmly by our friends
who had assembled to greet our return from Camp
Warren. After having marched through the town
we stacked our arms at the Armory, and took leave
of each other, and repaired to our homes, all highly
delighted with our visit to Hollidaysburg.
L. W. IRVIN, Commander.
JAS. CROWTHER, lat Lieut.
JONA'N SCHAEFFER, 2d Lieut.
Irvin's Mills, Oct. 23, 1849.
NOTICE is herebygiven to all persons
concerned, that the following na
med persons have settled their accounts in
the Register's Office at Huntingdon, and
that the said accounts will be presented
fur confirmation and allowance at an Ors
plums' Court to be held at Huntingdon, in
and for the county of Huntingdon, on
W nouday liat• .10 a, o f
1. Joseph S. P. Harris and Dr. Alexan
der M'Eamey, Administrators with the
will annexed of Aaron Burns, Esq., dec.,
who was administrator de bonis non with
will annexed of the estate of Dr. John
Baker, late of Frankstown township, dec.
2. Francis Christy, Administrator of
the estate of Joseph Christy, late of Blair
3. John Burst, Administrator de bonis
non of the estate of Samuel McClelland,
late of Barree township, deceased.
4. Daniel Neff, Jacob Harncarre and
Alexander Stitt, Administrators attic es
tate of Henry Neff, deed, Min was one of
the Guardians of John N. Swoope, a mi
nor son of Henry Swoope, late of Bed
ford county, deceased.
5. Daniel Ned, Jacob Harncane and
Alexander Stitt, Administrators of the es
tate of Henry Neff, deed, who was one of
the Guardians of Henry W. Swoope, a
minor son of Henry Swoope, late of Bed
ford county, deceased.
0. Samuel Dean, one, and the survi
ving Executor of the last will still testa
ment of John Dean, late of Morris town
7. Samuel Dean and William Caldwell,
Executors of the last will and testament of
Robert Dean, dec'd, who was one of the
Executors of the last will and testament
of John Dean, late of Morris township,
8. Samuel Dean and William Caldwell,
Executors of the last will and testament
of Robert Dean, lute of Morris township
9. John Acker and Michael Hetrick,
Executors of the last will and testament
of Christian Acker, 14te of Moodberry
JOHN REED, Reeder.
Register's Office, Runty?...
don, Oct. 18, A. D. 1843.
JAMES S. SMITH'S
Wholesale Clock Establishment,
No. 82, NORTH THIRD ST. PHI OA.,
'WHERE is to be found the largest as
snrtment of clucks in the united
States, among which are Forrestville. Hills
Gooorich & Co., Atkins, Porter & Co.,
Ives' Brewsters, and other eight day brass
clocks. C. Jerome's, Bristol manufacturing
company, Atkins, Porter & C e.. Hill's,
Goodrich & Cc, FmTestville, H. Welton's,
and other thirty hour brass clocks. Board
man & Wale's, Hopkins and Alfred's, IL C.
Smith's and other wood clocks.
Sole agent for C'rane's celebrated year and
month clocks, as well as several of the above
Also, church and hall clocks.
Watchmakers, Merchants and others, will
find it to their interest to call.
I:luking Glasses niannfactiiree.
Philadelphia. July 28, 184 .—.;m
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
N pursuance of an
order 411 the
Court of Hun
t:24r 'l4r- tmgdoo county, will
`t f. be exposed to public
sale, on the premises, on Thursday the It th
flay of November next, 1843, the following
real estate, late of John Miller, Esq. of the
borough of Huntingdon, deed., viz :
All that lot aground on the northerly
side of Hill street, opposite the Market
house in the borough of Huntingdon,
fronting 50 feet on Hill street, and ex
tending back 185 leet to Washington
street; bounded by Bath street on the
west, and a lot of Samuel Steel, Esq. on
the cast, with a large two story brick
house and frame stable thereon erected.
All that other lot of ground on the nor
therly side of Hill street, in said borough,
fronting 50 feet on said street, and extend •
ing back 200 feet to ‘Vashington street,
being lot No. 104 in the plan of said town,
hounded by a lot late of John Yocum on
the east, with a two story house, part log
and part frame, and a blacksmith shop
All those two adjoining lots of ground
on the southerly side of Hill street, in said
borough bounded by a lot of \V in. Ward on
the west, and a lot of John M'Cohan on the
east; each ol said lots fronting 50 feet on
Hill street, and extending in depth 200
feet to Allegheny street, and being lots
No. 82 and 83 in the plan ol said town;
with a large two story weather boarded
house, port frame and part log, a large log
stable with a stone basement, and a tan
yard and large Frame Tan House thereon.
The title ol the above property is indis
Terms of Sale—One half of the pur
chase money to be paid on the confirma
tion of the sale, and residue within one
year thereafter, with interest ; to be secu
red by the bond and mortgage of the pur
chaser. By the
.101 IN REED, Clerk.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock A. M
of said dad•. Attendance will given by
JACOB MILLER, Trustee, &c.
Oct. 11, 1843.
CHAIRS ! CHAIRS! !
The subscriber is now prepared to furnish
every description of CHAIRS, from the
plain kitchen to the most splendid and fash
ionable one for the parlor. Also the
LUXURIOUS AND EASY CHAIR
FOR THE INVALID,
in which the feeble and afflicted invalid,
though unable to walk even with the aid of
crutches, may with ease move himself from
room to room, through the garden and in
the street, with great rapidity.
Those who are about going to housekeep
ing, Will find it to their advantage to give
him a call, whilst the Student and Gentle
man of leisure are sure to find in his newly
invented Ilenolving Chair, that comfort
of affording. Country , t!lfiaPfqle
pers can be supplied with any quantity at
No. 113 South Second street, two doors
below Dock. Philadelphia.
May 31, 1843.---1 yr.
Umbrella, Parasol 4. Sun-shade
No 4 South Fo , erth street, below Market,
JOSIAH W. CLARKE,
(Successor to R. Rtchie.)
Respectfully announces to the ladies and
gentlemen of Huntiugdon'county, that he has
constantly on hand, wholesale and retail, a
large and splendid assortment of Sun-shades,
Parasols and Umbrellas of the very best
materials that can be obtained in this mar
ket, and being manufactured under his im
mediate superintendence, the quality and
workmanship will be warranted equal, if not
superior, to any in the city, at the lowest
U" Merchants arc invited to call and ex
amine the stock.
Phil'a September 27, 1843. Sm.
.c3i;, , c:e - c.r,u'Et.
Et LL persons interested in the estate of
CV-4, Henry Shenefelt, a Lunatic, late of
Woodherry township, Huntingdon county,
will take notice that Jacob Shenefelt has this
day (3d October,) filed in the Prothonatary's
Office his account as committee of said Lu
natic, which will be allowed by the Court
on the second Mon,lay of November next,
unless cause be shown why it should not be
JAMES STEEL, Pro'ty,
October 11, 1843.—pd.
M \'\/ - MIN 3
EGS to inform the inhabttants of Hun
tingdon and its vicinity, that he has
commenced the nosiness of light and heavy
wagon making, and every kind of vehicle re
pairing. Having learnt his trade in England,
he is prepared to furnish either the English
or American style of wagons, and hopes by
diligence and attention to merit a share of
N. It. Shop near to Mr. J. Houck's black
Huntingdon, April 19, 1843.-11.
MARKET SQUARE, HARRISBURG, Pa
The sulascriber respectfully announces to his
friends mill the public generally, that he has
taken the above named well known Tavern
Stand, (formerly kept by Wm. E. Camp,)
where he will endeavor to serve those that
may call upon him in the most satisfactory
manner: The Horse is centrally and plea.
santly located, and is furnished throughout
with the best of bedding and other furniture,
and his accommodations ate such as to make
it a convenient and desirable stopping place.
37 No exertions will be spared to make
, it agreeable in all its departments to those
who may favor him with a call.
FREDERICK J. FENN.
December 21, 1842.
ariNG desirous to have my real estate
sold at a fair price for the times and of
paying my debts as far, and as soon as pos
sible, I take this early opportunity to an
nounce the sale of the described
property by the Sheriff at the November
court, slow next ensuing, and most respect
fully invite persons to call and examine the
- ----- ONE HALF LOT,
adjoining Jacob Lox on the west, with a
frame building, with brick front, 30 by 24
feet, three and a halt stories high, plastered
from top to bottom, containing
12 ROOM and two Cellars,
calculated for two families—splendidly fin
ished with cornish and dormant windows in
front; with double stable, 18 by 3 , lfeet, and
other back buildings, and protected by a
wharf 84 feet high.
Two thirds of a Lot,
adjoining the above, protected by a stone
wharf 8i feet high, with a
Brick Building 40 fat front by 20 feet
back, with a back building
18 by 20 pet,
. . _
three and stories s - ries high,hcontaining 10
rooms, with large hall, and 'iaza, and :ill
plastered, and a cellar under the whole buil
ding—cornish and dormant windows in front
—three rooms and the hall splendidly pa
pered, and four Russian Sheet Iron Grates,
permanently fixed in the fire-places—porch
to the back•building— also a back building
on the lot.
One third of a Lot,
adjoining the above, protected by a wharf
81 feet high, with a
Brick building 20 feel front by 501 l back,
(being the store-room, and it is said to be the
most splendid in the county.)—three and a
half stories high ; the third story being in
one room, second story in three rooms, first
story being the
and all plastered—the store being furnished
in the best style, having the common shel
ving; with glass cases round the whole room,
and 32 drawers, two heavy panneied coun
ters, with heavy poplar prank tops, each
counter being 36 feet long—also sash doors
between store and office. All the above
buildings in one block.
Call iind s?e, gentlemen, I will be happy
to show you through.
on Apr nn
TDESPEGTFULLY informs the citizens
of Huntingdon, and the publie, in gen
eral, that he still continues the
at his old stand, in Main street, in the bo
rough of Huntingdon, in the brick house
immediately opposite the store of Thomas
Read, where he is bully prepared and ready
to accommodate all, who may favor him
with a call."
He rece!ves, regularly, from New York,
Scott's New York, Parts and London
FASII 1 0 N ;
and he is dete mined to employ none but the
best and most experienced workmen; and
he guarantees to execute all orders in his
line in the most fashionable and workman
like manner, or according to the wishes and
orders of customers.
done at his shop.
Thankful for p;.st favors, he solicits a
continuance of public patronage.
August 16, 1843.—tt.
CHEAP CASH STORE.
HENRY L. ELDER,
No. 493 Market Strect.--asove 1311 e,
ReFpectfully invites the attention of thoSe
who buy for cash (as he sells on no other
terms) to his very large and splendid assort
ment of Hardware and Cutlery, just re
ceived from England, in addition to his usual
Foreign and Domestic hardware,
of the best quality.
He earnestly requests them to examine
elsewhere. and after ascertaining the lowest
prices at which they can purchase, then to
call notwithstanding the distance and unin
fluenced by the remarks of interested deal
ers in the same business, and enquire the
prices of the same goods at his store.
It is his fixed determination, and he wish
es it so distinctly understood, not only to sell
us cheap as any other store, but positively
His arrangements arc so made, he be
lieves, as to enable him to do so, and yet
make a small profit. At all events, cash
purchasers will find it their interest to call.
HENRY L. ELDER.
Cheap Hardware Store and Nail
Warehouse, No. 493 Iharleet Street,
between 13th and Broad.
Philadelphia, Aug. 23, 1843.
Estate of Rebecca Dean,
Late of Tyrone township, deceased.
w() I'ICE is hereby given, that Letters
I 14.41 testamentary on the last will and tes
tament of said deceased have been granted
to the subscribers. All persons therefore
indebted to the estate of said deceasd, are
requestea to make immediate payment, and
all having claims to present them duly au
thenticated for settlement, to
J AMES MORROW, Ex'r.
Sept. 20, 1843. 6t Tyrone tp.
JUST received, and for ssle, wholesale
and retail, a large supply of Doctor
Wistar's Balsam of Ilild Cherry —also,
Houck's Pa llama, at the Huntingdon Drug
Store. THOS. HEAD.
Estate of Nicholas Hetrick,
Late o/ lyoodberry township, dec'd.
Notice is hereby given, that letters testa
mentary on the last will and testament cattle
said deceased, have been granted to the
undersigned. All persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate pay
ment, and those having claims or demands
against the same arc requested to present
them duly authenticated for settlement, to
MICHAEL HETRICK, Huston tp.
rzTER SOH RICK, Woodbe7y tft.
Ou. 18, 154:;.-6t pd
Trial List for JO vv. Term 743.
v Stoner & Stoner
Ramsey v Grafius
Walter's heirs v Stoner & Stoner
Hewit v Seeds
Bosserman v Royer et al
Johnston v Denlinger's adm'r,
Lex & son v Ennis et al
Wharton's children v Swoope's Adm'rs.
O'Friel's Ex'rs. v Hatfield
Royer et al v Ake
Smith & M'Namara v Baughman
Reed & sons v Betts & Co.
M'Kee & Hewit v Shomo's Ex'rs
Hoover v Royer et al
Raymond & co. Hoffman et al
Patterson v Caldwell
Culbertson v Kemp et al
M'Neal v ,bore
M'Connel's Ex'rs. v M'Namara et al
Cresswell v Kemp et al
Ex'rs. v Alexander
Conethfor use v M'eartney et al
V Ennis et al
Reamy v Rring's Adm'r
Coned: for use v Jackson
Same y Woods
Lex & son v Price
Kemp fur use v Green
Baker v Benner
Smith v M'Lain
Rogers v Hewit et al
Wilson v Commissioners et tit
Com'th for use v Lightner et al
Brown et al v Royer et al
Knox v Bolin
Murphy's Adm'x v Magee
Storm v Kinney
Hartley v M'Cord
Hewit v James
Kelly r 'frexler et al
King v Hart
Hall v Conrad's Ad'mr.
Kurfin an v E. Corbins' Ex'r.
Overseers of Cumb. v Overseers of Hunt'n
Johnston v Brubaker et al
Hirst v Johnston
Gardner v 11.homps.pn,.
Ginter v Dorsey &
M'Callan v Buchanan
Adams ct at v Cath. Cong,
M'Gary v M'Namara et al
Curtiss Adm'r v Myton
Morrow for use v John's Adm'r
Same v Same
Lingafelt for use v Milliken
Spering et al v Sissler et of
Com'th for use v Shaver et al
Cuthbert v I) aigherty et al
Walker's Ex'rs v M'Cama tit
Blair v Montz
Stevens for use v Green
Eldridge et a
l v Barr
_.— . ..
Marshall v O'Fricl's EX . T R
Gates v Wheeland's Adm'r
Same s Same
Com'tli for use v O'Friel's Ex'rs
Lowry's Ad'mr v Lowry
Hazard for use v Chilcott
Haylin v O'Friel's Ez'rs
McGuire v same
1g v same
Taylor et al v same
Loftus et al v same
Skelley for use v same
Rogers v same
Br.iieeii tar ttso
artlett v McKee et al
It is written in the Book of Nature and
common sense, that the natural vegetable
productions of every country are, if prop
erly applied, amply sufficient for the cure
of every malady incident to that clime.
WRIGHT'S INDIAN VEOETADLE PILLS
are founded upon the principle, that the
human body is subject to but one disease,'
viz: corrupt humors, which, when confi
ned to the circulation, give rise to those
disordered motions of the blood called le
vers; but when lodged in the various parts
of the body, are the cau , e not only of
every ache or pain we suffer, but every
malady incident to man.
It should be remembered that Wright's
Indian Vegetable Pills are composed of
roots and herbs, which grow spontaneous
ly on our own soil, and consequently are
so admirably adapted to our constitutions
that, while they cannot possibly injure even
the most delicate, a perseverance in their
use, according to directions, is absolutely
certain to di i ie disease of every name from
hen we wish to restore a swamp or
morass to fertility, do we not drain it of
the superabundant water ? In like man
tier, if we would restore the body to health
we must cleanse it from impurity.
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pill*, will
be found peculiarly adapted to carrying
out this grand purifying, because they ex
pel all corrupt humors in an easy and
natural manner, and while they every day
GIVI: 8A.41.1 AND PLZAWURE
the constitution is restored to such a state
of health and vigor, that disease will find
no abiding place in the body.
BewanE o 1 COUNTERFI:ITS:
AN the great popularity of % right's Ituli•
an Vegetable Pills, has raised up a host of
counterfeiters the public are cautioned
against impostors, who lre travelling about
the country, selling to the unsuspecting
storekeepers a spurious article for the
above celebrated Pills.
It should be remembered that, all who
sell the genuine medicine arc provided
with a certificate of agency, of which the
lowing, is a copy :
This is to certify that the within na
med is a regular and duly appointed
-Agent for the sale of Wright' Indian
Vegetable Pills, in the town of -, in
the State of --, and this certificate, which
is signed by Win. Wright, Vice President
of the North American College of Health,
mast also be countersived by the acting,
Clerk or Agent, from whom amid certifi
,ates is tcceived.
E.li , Ccittors
This certificate of agency will be re . -
flawed every twelve months; therefore,
it any alteration should be made in the
date, do not purchase.
The public are further informed that Of
who receive the above certificate, ate alio
equired to sign the following
This is 10 certify, that the subscriber
by certificate bearing even date herewith;
signrd with the proper handwriting of
William NVright, Vice President of the
North American College of Health,
been appointed Agent for the sale of
WRIGHT'S VEGETAIILE PILLS,
Or _lndian Purgative,
in the town of--, and State of Id
hold and continue in said agency durimi,
the pleasure of the said William Wright;
and no long2r, any thin; contained in the
said certificate signed by the said William
Wright, to the contrary thereof notwith
standing. In consideration whereof, 1
!pretty covenant and agree to and with'
the said William Wright that I will nni
sell, or expose to sate, any medicine bear
jog the above or a similar name during; my
said agency, other thin that which 1 re
ceive from his authorized agent or :igen%
under the penalty of five hundred dollaet
to be paid by him, as liquidated damages.
of itness - hand and seal, the - tiny
for- one thousand eight hundred and
'1 hus it will be seen trot the friends of
t he genuine medicine may be perfectty,
tree from any apprehension of fraud, its Alf
a gents, who are provided with a certificate
o f agency, have invariably
SIGNED THE PLEDGE
tint to sell any Indian Vegetable Pills ex
cept. those received from the above named'
NVilliam Wriglll, or his authorized ag ents.
Coiintry agents and ether, wilt he on
their guard against ;ravelling imposters,
and remember that all authorized travel- .
li”g agents are also provided with a certi.
ticate of agency as above described, and
that Pills offered for s;,le, by those who
cannot show a certificate of agency, are
sure to be counterfeit.
II will be further observed that all genu-•
ine medicine has the title expressed in futt
on the sides of the boxes thus:
WRIGHT'S lIVIHAIS VEHETATH.EPILLS,
Or Tile Norrit AMERICA COLLEGH
The patrons of Wright's Indian Vege
table Pills, mill also bear in mind that the
directions which accompany each boi of
Pills, have been secured by copywright,
and the proper form, viz: "Entered ac•
cording to the act of Congress, in the yent
1840, by William Wright, in the Cler'k's
Office, of the District Court of the Eas
tern District of Pennsylvania," will be
found at the bottom of the first page of
Thus it will be seen, that a trifling at.
tention on the part of the purchaser to the
above particulars, Dill put an effectual
stop to this wholesale robbery, and drive,
.11 tipqrania!ors UDOII society .
The followin ,, highly respectable store
keepers have been appointed agents for
the sale of
!Fright's Italian Vegetable Pills, of the
North American College of licaltk.
William Stewart, Huntingdon.
Henry Learner Hollidaysburg,
B. F. Bell, Antes township.
Samuel S. lsett, yrone township.
MiPikens & Kessler, Mill Cteek
A. & N. Cresswell, Petersburg.
Gemmel & Porter, Alexandriii.
Moore & Steiner, Water Srreet.
Joseph Patton, Jr. D.incansville,
R. H. McCormick, Collinsville
Wolf & Willet, Friinkstmvn.
Offices . devoted exclusively to tht silk a
the medicine, wholesale and reiail, No. 288
Greenwich street, New York ; and No. 198
Tremont street, Boston ; and Principal Of
ficetNo. 169 Race street, Philadelphia;
N. B. The public are respecifulty in
formed that the Pills made by one V. 0.
Flack, and sold by a man named Pat'ker,
in Third street, are not the genuine
Wright's Indian 'Vegetable Pills ; and as
counterfeiters and their associates sell at
hall price, it is absolutely impos'shle for
them to hare the genuine medicine fur sale.
* * ,' Be particular in all cases ti► a•k for
the genuine Wright's Indian Vegetable
November 50, 1841
Respecttully Worms the citizens bt this
county, and the public generally, that he has
removed to and opened a Public House in
that large and commodious brick building
situate at the centre of the Diameud, firmer
ly occupied by C. Couts, where the way
worn traveller" will find every attentinn that
will minister to his convenience and comfort.
His TAB', P, will receive his espetialattew
tion, and shall always be abundantly supplied
with the best to be had in the county.
His BAR is furnished with the choicest
\Vines and Liquors.
His STABLING is the beFt In the place;
and the mist careful and ntteritiSe "ostlers
will always be in attendance t and the HosT
pledges himself to mi.ke every exertion to
render his house a "home" to all who may
favor him with n tall. The Stranger and
the friend may rest ascnrcd that if a desire
to please be succes'sful he doubts not his sac
. cess. He tenders his thanks to his old cus•
Comers for past faVors, and respectfully so.
licits n continuance of their patronage.
Cr BOARDERS will be taken by the
year. month or week.
July 12, 1843.-6 m.
1.1. persons who know themselves in
netted to the snbscriher for subscrip
tion, advertising or job wont, nre requestrd
to make payment immediately, if not sooner.
as I expect to leave thcse " cliggins" in a
P . .V.LV!:.3IIAkT