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Q~RAFB FOR FAR3t2mRB.
Having selected the best place for your
pit. first lay in way . soil, peat, or any soil as
different as possible from that of your farm
and give it a hollow surface, like a great
tea•seater. Upon this lay potato stocks,
and any other vegetable matters easy to
ferment, and hereupon a layer of dung.
Neat a layer of vegetable matter, as peat,
tsrf, 'park, rotten weeds, ferns, leaves,
or any kind of dead vegetables, to in
crease your quantity; awl so every
week, cover your dung from the stables,
styes, &c. with three or four times as
much dead vegetable matter ; thus ma•
ing up your heap in alternate layers. The
urine should alt un into the pit from the
stables. by narrow drains, where it will
not be much exposed to evaporation ; and
•snottier such (ham should lead from it to
a lower pit, to catch the overfiowings,
when there is any and keep them to throw
back upon the dung in dry times. This
lower pit should be deeper and smaller
than the other, and should never be allow
lowed to overflow, as that would be waste.
It inay contain cabbage and other things
difficult to work ; which may be thrown
back on the heap as they rot.
•l'he lower pit may be used as a store of
liquid manure, fur watering your corn in
May or June, which gives it a start and
much strengthens its growth. In leaky
ground, the bottom of the pits should be
staunched with clay, and stones of a
gravel stamped in to harden it.
In Ilollond, where butter making has
arrived at the greatest perfection, and
whose butter brings the highest price of
any brought into the European markets,
the following method of curing butter is
observed The butter, immediately
after being taken out of the churn, is put
into a shallow vessel, and carefully wash
with pure cold water. It is then worked
with a slight sprinkling of fine salt,
whether for immediate use or for packing,
the butter is worked up twice or thrice a
day, for three de, s,in a flat tub, there be
ing about two pounds of this salt allowed
to fourteen pounds of butter; the butter
is then bard packed, by thin layersi into
casks, which casks are previously care
fully seasoned and cleaned. They are
laways of oak, well swothed inside,—
Before being used, they are allowed to
stand three or four days, filled with sour
whey, and thereafter carefully washed
out and dried."
"We beg of our dairy-women," says
Judge Buel, "to mink two points in the
preceeding process. 1, Nu salt is used
but what is incorporated with and dissolv.
ad in the butter, and which is necessary
to give it flavor ; and, 2, the butter inten
ded is worked from six to eight times, to
incorporate the salt, and to seperate from
it every particle of liquid, which, if left
in it, would induce rancidity."
Dr. Anderson recommends forhireserv
ing butter, a composition of salt two parts,
saltpeter one part, sugar one part; one
ounce of this mixture to sixteen ounces
of butter• Butter thus prepared, will
keep for a long time, but does not taste
well for the first two or three weeks,
The reach Tree Worm.
This worm can be destroyed by grow
ing the tanzy, wormwood, or any bitter
plant or shrub, around the peach-tree.—
A dozen sprouts or so are quite sufficient
for protection, and it is best to set them
out in the spring of the year. Saltpeter
mixed with salt at the rate of two ounces
of the former to one pound of the latter,
spread around the trunk of the tree, will
destroy the worm and prevent the yel
lows. Verdigris mixed with oil and pour
ed into the holes and then plugged, we
have seen also recommended. This is
said to be certain death to the worm,
without danger of injuring the trees.—
Notwithstandin g this assertion we should
be very careful in the use of verdigris.
Things to be aemembered.
If a farmer wishes to have his pork
barrel or meal chest hold, out let him
look well to kitchen garden. Plenty
of vegetables conduce not more to health
than to profit.
In laying in a stock of winter fodder
for animals, let it not Le forgot ten that a
little too much is just enough. Starving
unimals at any time is miserable policy.
As you treat your land so will it treat
you. Feed it with manure liberally and
it hill yield you bread bountifully.
Avoid debt as you would the leprosy; it
you are ever tempted to purchase on credit
put it off for three days. You need time
The man who uses good seed, has a
good soil, and .works in a good season,
rarely fails having a good crop to reward
Never forfeit your word. The saying
it in truth of any farmer, .this word is as
good as his bond," is worth more to him
than the interest of ten thousand dollars,
Horses should never be put to severe
work on a lull ft tonitick. More horses are
hurt by hard driving after it full feed titan
he a full lend sfter hard driving.
the cheapeot and best Lady's Magazine
(BEING 'IIIE AR CI , T AND WORLD OF
FASIII AN COMBINED.)
Pars. A.S. Stephens &. C. 3. Peterson.
Mrs. L. H. Sigournep, Frances S. Osgood,
A. M. F. Annan, Emma C. Enibury,
Caroline F. Orne, Miss Mary Dane•
nant, Airs. Caroline Lee Mentz, M. L.
Lawson, .Bntelia B. If elby, Lydia Jane
Pierson, and other Females of the first
rank as authors.
This elegant and popular monthly peri
odical was established in July, 1843, by
the union of the .World of Fashion,' and
F. Quarre's 'Arstist,' and has already at
tained the reputation in our great cities the
text book of Fashion and literature. In
the correctness and beauty of its fashion
plates; in the novelty, splendor and cost
liness of its other embellishments; and in
the chastened tone and peculiarly refined
and femenine character of its literary de
partment, it is conceded that this maga
zine has no superior. Fully equal to the
best three dollar magazines in these re
spects, it is yet but little more than half
their price. The astonishing success has
induced the publisher to begin the new
year with great and costly improvements.
Accordingly he has determined to employ
a corps of female contributors whose uni•
ted talents are such as have never be/ore
been employed on a-ny magazine lur the
sex. The work will not be the reflex of
any one mind. The names of our perma
nent contributera are a guarantee for the
variety, talent and worth of our pages for
1844. Ours will be the only magazine
sustained by the sex. The editorial de
partment will remain with Mrs. Ann S.
Stephens, author of the celebrated $4OO
prize story, "Mary Derwent," and ac
knowledged to be the most powerful
, writer of her sex in this country. Ifer
story of "Anna Taylor," in our volume
for 1843, has hail an astonishing run, and
will be followed by others more thrilling.
Assissted by her sister authors, she will
be enabled to make this hook surpass all
others intended for the ladies, Every
thing of interest to the sex will find an
early insertion in our pages. Among
distinguishing characterestics of this book
will be a series of critical reviews, or por
traits of our female poets, accompanied
by autographs of each individual. These
will be of great value as presenting facts
all would wish to know.
To render this magazine as useful on
the work-table as in the parlor, the pubs
Usher has secured the services of an emi
nent author to furnish monthly— begins
ning with the January number —a Home
Department, in which directions tor knit
ting the newest styles of lace, working
Berlin and Persian work and needle work,
and embroidery of all kinds will be given,
together with receipts for compounding
cakes and sweetmeats of every variety,
and, in general, whatever may be useful
to the housekeeper, whether daughter,
wife, or mother to know. This depart
ment will form, at the end of the year, a
volume in itself, worth twice the subset).
As this work is intended for the boudoir
as well as the domestic hearth, great pains
have been taken to secure the earliest
reports of the Louden and Paris fashions.
Accordingly this department has been
entrusted to Madame Quarre, who re
ceives from her Parisian correspondents
designs in advance, enabling us to antici
pate every rival, as has been done con
stantly during the past volume. But
while the correct Parisian fashions are
given, care is taken, in the letter press
description, to point out how far these
costumes are suited to our climate, a ne
cessary caution observed by no other co
temporary. In a word, this department
is managed thoroughly, and not used as a
mere catch-penny. Nor are the plates
ever omitted in this magazine, which has
been the only one to publish, in 1843, an
unbroken series of fashions. These plates
ale always originally engraved for us, and
not transferred, as in other cheap maga
zines, from any other cotemporary.
In the costliness, brilliancy and number
of its other embellishments, this maga
zine shall continue to equal the best three
dollar monthlies. The past is the best
guarantee for the future; and it is consee
ded by The press that,in 1843, we have sur
passed ir, the novelty of our illustrations.
The magnificient colored engraving of
the French lilac published in October—
the mezzotint given in July—and the em
bossed view of West Point in the Novem
ber number are specimens of our enters
prize on this point ; for the publisher is
resolved that all that capital,itaste, and
the skill of our artists can do to embellish
his work shall be done, to render it uni
versally, in country as well as city, the
ladies favorite. The novelty and brillian
cy of our illustrations, form a striking
contrast to the dull monotony of the em
bellishments in other magazines. While
we give, in each number, either a line or
stipple engraving, or one of Sartain's mez
zotints, we publish invariably a third
plate, which is either a colored flower; an
arabesque pattern; a new,style for lace.
work or embroidery; colored birds; em•
bossed landscapes or boquet colored and
uncolored; portraits printed in color ; or
others of varied, novel and beautiful il
lustrations, designed especially for us by
the eminent French artist, F. Quarry.—
I lie line and stipple engravings are from
the burins of our most eniiiient engravers,
done originally for this work. often from
original American pictures. There will
be no coarse lithographs in this work, nor
worn out plates; but our engravings shall
rival those of the best annuals. Among
them Sartin's glorious mezzotints, which
have never been equalled in this country,
and are unattainable in every other lady's
magazine, shall fill a prominent place.
Embossed work of Mr. Leonard. the cele
brated die-sinker, solely engaged for this
work, will also appear at intervals.
The volume, beiinning in January 1894,
besides these great improvements, will
appear in a new and beautiful type, cast
expressly for this work. Everything v ill
be done, in short, to make the "Ladies
National" an ornament to the centre table,
the companion of the dondoir. and the
home book and instructor of the fire-side.
Time of publication.—This magazine
is issued from the office between the 15th
an t liSOth of the month preceeding the one
for w hich it is dated, or immediately on
the ar rival of the steam-ships bringing the
re p or ts of the fashions. .
The Cash system, adopted and main
tained by the publisher, enables him to
afford a magazine, in every respect equal
to the old three collar magazines, at one
third less cost. The price of the "Ladies'
National," is, therefore, only two dollars
perannuin, cash, in advance. Each sub
subscriber, at the end of the year, is no
tified of the expiration of his term, when,
if the subscription is not renewed, he is
no longer served. This is far better than
forcing the book on a sunscriber, if he ne
glects to notify the publisher at the end of
the year. Let it be remembered that this
'stile only:magazine, similar in embellish
ments and literary character to the three
dollar monthlies, which is aftbrded untie!'
their price. It is the intention of the pub
lisher throughout the year, and not for
January and February only, a meritorious
In order to facilitate remittances from
post-towns where there is no local agent,
the publisher offers the following terms to
persons disposed to club, viz :
.1 copy 92,00 per annum.
s 5,00 " "
8 .1 10,00 ‘.
17 " 20,00 " "
This money must be sent, post paid, in
We offer the following inducements to
Pest Masters and others who will take
the trouble to procure subscribers:
For a club of three, and 85, any one of
Miss Bremer's novels, or the 'Gems of
Art and Beauty."
For a club of eight and $lO any one of
Rockafellar's Original American novels—
Mrs Fore's "Bankers Wife," or any of
Harper's late novels.
For a club of seventeen, and 520 Coat).
er's new novel, "Wy anilottee," or two
copies of the "Gems of Art and Beauty,"
or any other of the premiums, or any
work of equal value the post master
A Pictoral annual, containing a selec
tion of his choisest embellishment, will be
published by the subscriber on the Ist of
December. This elegant work will bo sent
to any postmaster or other person who
will procure us two new subscribers, and
the money, or who will obtain either of
the above clubs.
All letters must be franked or postpaid.
Any premium offered by any cutempo.
rary we will giv e, on equal terms.
As the January number will be ready
very early in December; friends and
neighbors cannot be too prompt in getting
C. J. PETERSON,
No. 98 Chesnut St., Phil's
AT THE HEAD OF THE PERIOD •
ICALS OF THE WORLD.
Graham's Lady's and Gentle
man's Magazine, fin• 1811.
The January Number to be publishet! Dc.
c6ber 1004 1843,
GRAIIANI'S MwonzisE. has long enjoyed
the enviable reputation of being the best
periodical in the United States, in the
quality and number of its embellishments,
and the tone of its Ulm ary matter. it is
the cheapest as well as the best. For the
year 1843 the publisher has given about
100 pages snore original reading matter
than any other of his cutesuporaries, and
more original steel engravings, in addi
tion to the fashion plates and colored flow
ers. The cheapness and merit of a three
dollar magazine over all others may be
understood, which has made an outlay of
over seventeen thousand dollars greater
than any other, and an addition of engra-
vings over other magazines that would
embellish the costliest Annual, The pub•
lisher is, however, satisfied that nothing
but real excellence can maintain the high
position his periodical has assumed in the
United States, and as the taste improves
and extends for good works, that nothing
of a humbug order will be tolerated.
Every number of Graham's Magazine
is issued at a cost of nearly s4ooo—the
plates alone, costing nearly half the suns.
Most of the plates are frum
ORIGINAL AMERICAN PAINTINGS.
ExeCuted expressly fur the proprietor, for
engravings for the Magazine. Among the
pictures painted for the volume for 1844,
are two by Sully the great artist, several
by Leutze, Chapman, Inman, Conarre,
Rothermul, Thompson, and others of the
best artists of America.
To POSTMASTERS AND OTHERS
The high merit of Graham's Magazine
considered, the publisher natters himself
that the following liberal terms will in
duce thousands to subscribe.
To Cum the following proposals are
made—two copies for $3, five for $lO,
eight for $l6, eleven for 820.
To postmasters, or other persons form
ing a Club, the publisher will forward a
Novel for every subscriber sent, so that
varying tlikbooks a complete Library !nay
be obtained by any person in a short lime.
Single copies, three dollars per annum,
And to the person sending the money,
a copy of "The Gems of Art and Beauty,"
coniaining IS splendid Mezzotint and
Line Engravings, and also a copy of
Ringwood the Rover," Herbert's Prize
Novel, will be forwarded gratis.
GEO. R. GRAHAM.
No. 98 Chesnut street, Phil's
Nov. 15, 1843.
Every Number embellished with an er
i~i al exquisite design on steel.—
Edited by Geo. P. MORRIS-111iNtrated
by J. G. CHAPMAN, who is engaged ex
clusivelyfor this work.
TERMS—Three Dollars per annum.—
Single Number 6 cents.
In the course of a few weeks the under
signed will commence on his own account
the MIRROR, in the octavo form, on all
entirely novel and original plan, with a
steel engraving in ,every number, and al
the reduced price of three dollars per an•
num, or six and a quarter cents per copy.
The NEW MIRROR will appear with
many striking and attractive features,
n , it from every other period
ical. 4t wi ll published with new type,
on fine paper, and each number will con
tain a beautiful original Engraving on
steel, designed and etched by Chapman
illustrating the letter press which it ac
companies and which it will invest.—
Besides the contributions of all our exten
sive cords of correspondents, which ern•
braces most of the talent of this country,
we have made arrangements for fresh and
early translations from some of the best
writers of Femme, and for proof sheets
from several of tIM popular authors of
England. With suclr materials and with
such able lellow-laborers ,in the literary
vineyard, we hope to present to the A•
merican reader a weakly journal of much
value and unusual excellence. The par
ade of mere names will be sedulously
avoided. The:Mirror will be remarkable,
r•we hope, rather fur good articles without
' names, than for poor. articles with distin
guished names. It will embrace in its
scope every department of elegant liter
ature, comprising tales °romance, sketch-,
es of socity and manners, sentiment and
and every day life, piquant essays, do
mestic and foreign correspondence, litera
ry intelligence, wit, humor, fashion, and
gossip, poetry, the fine arts, and literary,
musical and dramatic criticisms. Its re.-
views of new works will be careful, die
criminatinir'iand impartial. It wilt aim to
' foster a literature suited to the estate
and desires of the age and country. Its
tendency will be cheerful and enlivening,
as well as improving. It will seek to
gratify every refined taste, but never to
offend the most lastideous, and it will
ever feel its duty to be to turn the sunny
side of things to human eyes.
The work will be published every Sat
urday, in numbers of sixteen large octavo
super-royal pages, with double columns,
and enclosed in a neat ornamental cover.
It will lorin, at the end of the year, two
superb volumes, each of four hundred
and sixteen pages, filled with the gents of
literature and the fine arts.
The very low price at which it will be
issued renders it the cheapest periodical
in this or any other country, considering
the cost of its fifty two engravings, and
the intrinsic value of its literary contents.
Those desirous of receiving periodically
from the commencement, will have it
punctually sent to their address upon
their forwarding to the udersigned, at No.
4, Ann street, three dollars free of ex
Letters enclosing the amount of sub•
scription, my be franked by all postmast
ers. Agents, carriers, and newsmen,
will be supplied on the usual terms. The
cash system will be rigidly adhered to
without any deviation whatever.
Such editors as copy the above, will
oblige me by forwarding a marked paper,
and by resuming the exchange which was
interrupted much to my regret, by cir•
cumstances over which I had no control.
GEORGE P. MORRIS. .
Editor and Proprietor.
No. 4, Ann at. near Broadway, N. York,
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 Revolving Chair, that comfort
which no other article of the kind is capable
of affording. Country merchants and ship
pers can be supplied with ally quantity at
No. 113 South Second street, two doors
below Dock, Philadelphia.
May 31, 1843.---1 yr.
T r 4 LANK BONDS—Judgment and corn
4.l6ollloll—fnr sale at this office.
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% INDIAN VEGETABLE 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 cause not only of
every ache or pain we sutler, but every
malady incident to man.
It should be remembered that Wright's
Indian Vegetable Pills are composed of
routs 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
If hen we wish to restore a swamp or
morass to fertility, do we not drain it of
the superabundant water ? In like man
ner, if we would restore the body to health
we must cleanse it from impurity.
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills, will,
be four►d 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
GIVE EASE AND PLEASURE,
the constitution is restored to such a state
of health and vigor, that disease will find
no abiding place in the body.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS!
As the great popularity of % right's Indi
an Vegetable Pills, has raised up a host of
counterfeiters the public are cautioned .
against impostors, who ire 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 are provided
with a certificule of agency, of which the
following 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 Wm. Wright, Vice President
of the North American College of Health,
must also be countersigned by the acting,
Clerk or Agent, from whom said certifi
cates is received.
This certificate of agency will be re
newed every twelve months; therefore,
if any alteration should be made in the
date, do not purchase.
The public are further informed that all
who receive the above certificate, ate also
equired to' sign the following
VT PLEDGE. _co
This is to certify, that the subscriber
by certificate bearing eyen date herewith,
signed with the proper handwriting of
William Wright, Vice President of the
North Americp College of Health, -
been appointed Agent for the sale of
WRIGHT'S INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS,
Or Indian Purgative,
in the town of and State of -, to
hold and continue in said agency during
the pleasure of the said William Wright,
and no longer, any thin; contained in the
said certificate signed by the said William
Wright, to the contrary thereof notwith
standing. In consideration whereof, 1
hereby covenant and agree to and with
the said AN' illiam Wright that I will not
sell, or expose to sale, any medicine bear
ing the above or a similar name during my
said agency, other than that which I re
ceive from his authorized agent or agents,
under the penalty of five hundred dollars
to be paid by him, as liquidated damages.
of itness - hand and seal, the - duy
for- one thousand eight hundred and
'I bus it will be seen that the friends of
the genuine medicine may be perfectly
free kom any apprehension of fraud, as all
agents, who are provided with a certificate
of agency, have invariably
SIGNED TAE PLEDGE
not to sell any Indian Vegetable Pills ex
cept those received from the above named
William Wright, or his authorized agents.
Country agents and other, will be on
their guard against travelling imposters,
and remember that all authorized travel
ling agents are also provided with a certi ,
ticate of agency as above described, and
that Pills offered for sale, by those who
cannot show a certificate of agency, are
sure to be counterfeit.
It will be further observed that all genu
ine medicine has the title expressed in full
on the sides of the boxes thus:
WRIGHT'S INDIAN VEGETABLEPILLS,
or ins Nolan AMERICA COLLEGE
The patrons of Wright's Indian Vege
table Pills, will also bear in mind that the
directions which accompany each box of
Pills, have been secured by copywright,
and the proper fortn.viz: "Entered ac
cording to the act of Congress, in the year
1840, by William Wright, in the Clerk's
Office, of the District Court of the Eas•
tern District of Pennsylvania," will be
found at the bottom of the first page of
Tl►us it will be seen, that a trifling at.
tention on the part of the purchaser to the
above particulars, will put an effectual
stop to this wholesale robbery, and drive,
it is hoped, all depredators upon society
to an honest calling.
The following highly respectable store
keepers have been appointed agents for
the sale of
Wr N ig o l t g th a At l e i 7ca V n ft e e o l l a le b g l e e of Fi li lls ea .
!f t .
Wilburn Stewart, Huntingdon.
• Henry Lentuer Hollidaysburg,
B. F. Bell, Antes township.
Robert McNamara, Neu ry.
Samuel S. !sett, '1 yrone township.
Millikens & Kessler,
A. & N. Cresswell, Petersburg.
Gemmel & Porter, Alexandria.
Moore & Steiner, Water Street.
Joseph Patton, Jr. Duncansville.
R. H. McCormick, Collinsville.
Wolf & Willet, Frankstown.
Offices devoted exclusively to the sale of A I ,
the medicine, wholesale and reiail, No. 9U 1;
Greenwich street, New York ; and No. 198
Tremont street, Boston ; end Principal of
fice, No. 169 Race street, Philadelphia.
N. H. The public are respectfully in
formed that the Pills made by one V. O.
Flack, and sold by a man named Parker,
in Third street, arc not the genuine
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills ; and as
counterfeiters and their associates sell at
halt price, it is absolutely impossble fur
them to have the genuine medicine her sale.
* 4. * Be particular in all cases to ask for
the genuine Wright's Indian Vegetable
November SO, 1842.
hr. alfolfat's Life Pilii
PIICENIX - BITTERS.
The perfectly safe, unerring and sue.
cesstul treatment of almost every species
of disease by the use of Dr MOFFAT'S Lire
MEDICINES ' is no longer an experiment;
as a reference to the experience of many
thousand patients will satisfactorily prove.
During the present month alone, nearly
one hundred cases have conic to the
knowledge of Dr. MOFFAT, where the pa.
cent has to all appearance, effected a per
manent cure by the exclusive and judi
cious use of toe bite Medicines—soine
eigbtor tun of these had been considered
hopeless by their physicians. Such happy
results are a source of great pleasure to Dr.
M., and inspire him with a new confidence
to recommend the use of his medicines to
his fellow citizens.
The LIPP. MEDICINES are a purely
VEGETABLE preparation. They are mild
and pleasant in their operation, and at the
same time thorough-- •acting rapidly upon
the secretions of the system—carrying off
all acrimonious humors, and assimilating
and purifying the blood. For this reason,
in aggravated cases of Dyspepsia, the Life
Medicines will give relief in a shorter
space of time than any other prescription.
In Fever and Ague, Inflammatory Rheu
matism' Fevers of every description, Sick
Ileadarhes, Heartburn, Dizziness in the
Head, Pains in the Chest, Flatulency, lin
paired Appetite, and in every disease ari..
sin. from impurity of the blood, or a dies
ordered state of the stomach, the sae of
these medicines has always proved to be
beyond doubt, greatly superior to any ,
other mode of treatment.
All that Dr. Moffitt asks of his patients
is to be particular in taking them accor
ding to the directions. It is not'by a
newspaper notice, or by ally thing that he
may say in their favor, that he hopes to
gain credit. It is alone by the result of*
lair trial. Is the reader an invalid, and
does he wish to know whether the LUIS .
Medicines will suit his own case ? If so,
let him call at the office of the ageilt, and
procure a copy of the Good Samariti:i,
published gratuitously. He will there'
find enumerated very many extraordinary
cases of cure; perhaps some exactly simi
lar to his own.
Sold by JACOB MILLER, Huntingdon,
August SO, 1843. 3,11.
R - Rins LINIMENT has fully established
4,,1L a character superior to any medicine
eves offered for so painful a disease in this
and the neighboring counties the relief it has
given and the cures performed is holy
known. The Medicine may be obtained at
the following Stores, viz : i ,
Lewistown William Marks
Waynesburg Smith & M'Vey
Reedsville 1). C. Miller
Sterretts Mill's E. E. Lock & Ca.
Pei ryville W. & F. Reed
Greenwood Jos. A. Bell
Allenville Wm. Bell.
Huntingdon Jacob Miller
do. T. K. Simonton
Mill Creek J. H. Dorsey & Co.
McConnelstown James Campbell Jr. I
Shirleysburg W. & B. Leas
Orbisonia T. E. Orbison & CO:
_Shades Brice X. Blair
Rebecca Furnace J. M'Kernan
Hollidaysburg Robert Williams - '
Yellow Springs. James M. Kinkead
Alexanch la John Porter
Petersburg Jos. M. Stevens
Shavers Creek Walker & Neff
Saulsburg H. L. M'Carthy
Etinistille J. A. Bell & Brothers •
Bellefonte John Harris
Farmers Store Penns Valley, J. A. Boofrer
Millhelin J. & W. L. Moodier
Aaronsburg 0. P. & W.C.Duncan
Spring Mills Duncan & Hays .....
13oalsburg William S. Wolf il
Pine Grove B. Shulze.
Mifflintown Samuel Pennebaker
Perrysville Charles Pawling
Johnstown Tois'a Va'y Middagh & Milleken
Jackson Ville James B. Morrison
Waterf;:rd Matthew Laughlin
Near do. J. S. Laird
Waterloo David Kling
JOHN J. MORGAN.
Letters to the proprietor should be se,.
to Brown's Mills P. 0., Mifflin county, 5 4 44.
March 8,1843.—1 y.
Jr THIS OFFICE.
Iv LANK BONDS to Constables for &af t
gra of Execution, under the new law, just ,
printed, and for sale, at this office.