Newspaper Page Text
If angels in the heavens rejoice
O'er one returning soul
Who broke from iron bonds of vice,
Treads back to virtue's goal.
What pow'r shell greet with demon laugh
The spoiler's deed of hell,
Who bide the rescued drunkard quaff
The cup by which he fell?
The execration of the just,
The world's united scorn,
Be on that shameless child of lust,
Perdition's foulest spawn.
Who lures the wretched being back,
That once escaped his door,
Swathing in darkness doubly black
The soul ho stained before.
wo to him, who lifteth up
To his weak brother's lip
The demon's sacramental cup,
Hell's seal of fellowship.
Its very drop shnll yet return
With fires of vengeance red,
And through the eternal midnight, burn
On his devosed head.
And tenfold woes hissoul await,
Who tempts the rescued bock
From virtue's straight and narrow gate,
To error's devious track.
The burning!, of the nether pit,
Outdone by flames within,
Fires in the tortured bosom lit
By self-convicting sin.
From the New York Sun.
A Real Conversation.
" Sir," said a poor, ragged, and rough looking
man, upon whose countenance tracea of aorrow and
extreme suffering were visible, to an individual
whose sleek and seemly enaembk betokened plenty
and happiness, "air, lam famishing. Will you
assist me? Will you give me the means of pro
curing food and a night's lodging?
"Go along, my man, I have nothing for you.—
You can go to the alms house, I suppose. I'll give
you a line to the Alderman."
Sir," said the poor man, "I'd rather not go to
the alms house. I only desire a temporary relief.
I expect work in a day or two.
" Oh ! well scratch along, my man ; you are not
so badly oft' as one would imagine."
"I am absolutely starving. I'm sure you won't
miss a (palter of a dollar."
"Bless my soul do you think I gather my money
(torn trees? Go along—don't be pertinacious; now
do take yourself off, there's a brave man."
"You owe me money, sir, I would not remind
you of the fact air, only that hunger makes me
.. Owe me money" exclaimed the sleek man,
stepping back a pace or two You aro mad."
" No, seven years ago I worked for you. You
•' Oh ! ah !an old sore. Oh, that's quite ano
ther matter. Did it ever strike you that I have ta
ken tho benefit of the Act—gone clean through ?
creditors are no one now--can't touch me!"
" Yet, eir, I earned that money by hard labor.—
You reaped the benefit of that labor, are rich while
lam the poor wretch you see. You owe me that
money, eir, in spite of .21 bankruptcies."
" I never do anything illegal. What is legal is
honorable. The law says I don't owe you a cent."
" Honor says you do, and of the two honor gen
erally tells more truths than law," said the mendi
cant, evidently displarteed.
" Yonr are getting wearisome. Will you be
kind enough to atop out of the way."
" You call yourself a christian."
" I am a christian, I flatter myself a deacon.
"You are esteemed a piou., honest, trust-worthy
I am as good a one as can be found in the
whole religious community."
" Then tiro dominions of the Evil One can boast
of purity when compared with such communities,
and the societies of thieves is cemented by more
real honor. Your respectability, honor, piety and
justice are comprised of your broadcloths end fine
words, and go no further. Keep your money. I'd
starve before I'd touch a copper of it."
Some time ago the above conversation actually
took place in Broadway, near the American Muse
um. Some time ago, the mendicant—now a stove
dealer, in tolerable business—employed his oppres
eor, reduced to want, as a porter, and after deduc
ting the amount of the dishonored bill from his
wages, when he had earned the amount of the bill,
generously presented it to the (alb, Pharisee.—
This is an absolute fact. Everyday life teems with
such remarkable transrctions and singular reverses.
Retributive justice sooner or later overtakes the evil
doer end the ingenuity of man knows not how to
avert the merited and never failing punishment.
A nom; TO coon noon To.—And after all,what
IN it that man seeks in the companionship of a wo
man. An influence like the gentle clew, and the
cheering light, more felt throughout the whole of
his existence, in its softening, harmonizing power
than acknowledged by any single act or recoganized
by any certain rule. It is in fact a being a being
to come home to, in the happiest sense of that
expression. Poetic lays of ancient times were
wont to tell how the bold warrior, returned from the
fight, would doff his plumed hemlet, and reposing
from his toils, lay bare his weary limbs that we. '
man's hand might pour into their wounds the heal
ing balm. But never wearied knight nor warrior,
covered with the dust of the battle-field, was more
in need of woman's soothing power than are those
care-worn sons of the soil, who struggle for the
bread of life, in our more peaceful and enlightened
days. And still, though the romance of the castle,
the hornet, the waving plume, and the
" Clarion wild arid high,"
may all have vanished from the scene, the charm of
woman's influence lives as hrightiy in the picture
of domestic joy, as when she placed the wreath of
victory ou tho hero's brow. Nay, more so, for
there are deeper sensibilities at work, thoughts more
profound and passions more intense, in our great
theatre of intellectual and moral strife, than where
the contort was for martial fame, and force of arm.
procured for each competitor hie share of glory or
Among all the changes which have taken place
in the condition of mankind, it is then not the least
of women's privileges, that her influence remains
the same except only as it is deepened and perfec
ted as her own character approaches towards perfec
tion. It is not the least of her privileges, that can she
still be all to man which his necessities require; that
he can retire from the tumult of the world, and
seek her society with a zest which nothing can im
pair, so long as she receives him with a true and
faithful heart—true to the best and kindest impulses
of which her nature is capable; and sacred to the
faithful trust committed to her care.
And that it is so, how many a home can witness
--how many a fire-side welcome—how many a
happy meeting after absence painfully prolonged!
Yes, there ore scenes within the sacred precincts of
the household hearth, which, not the less because
no stranger's eye behold them, repay, and richly
too, dark days of weary conflict, and long nights of
anxious care. But who shall paint them 1 Aro
they not graven on the hearts of wives? and those
who hold the picture there in all its beauty, vivid
ness and truth, would scarcely wish to draw aside
the veil which screens it from the world.
PASS THE NOTICE HOUND. —Mrs. Elzi
beth Peters, of Bonn county, Indiana, thus
notices her abSConded husband :—Left
my bed and board last fall, thereby ren
dering my expenses lighter, my legal hus
band, John Peters, without cause or prov
ocation. All the old maids and yourg
girls, and widows of all ages and condi
tions are hereby forewarned against har
boring or trusting him on my account, as
I am determined not to be accountable
for his debts or more especially for his
conduct, because lie is a loafer, a drunk
ard, a gambler, a liar, a thief, and a barn
WHOLESALE AND DETAIL
PREMIUM HAT STOEE.
No. 120 Chestnut St., south side, 4
doors below Fourth st.,
Saßespectfully informs the citizens
of Huntingdon County, that he
has refitted and opened the above
establishment, where he is pre
pared at all times, to furnish Bea
ver, Nutria and Moleskin Hats, equal to any
manufactured in this country. Also, a su
perior quality of Caps, for officers of the
Army and Navy, together with tress, Ri
ding and Sporting Caps : a new and splen
did style of Childrens and Boys' Caps, with
a great variety of Rich Fancy Furs for La
dies. . _
Inst received, per Steam Ship Great
Western, the approved style of LADIES'
RIDING HAI S; also, a beautiful assort
ment of Childrens' French Caps.
I am determined that my hats, in point of
beauty and quality, shall not be surpassed
by those of any other Establishment in any
City in the Union.
Philadelphia, Dec. 24, 1845.
Can be had at the Chair Shop of Thos.
Adams, at his old stand, opposite Gen.
Jackson's Hotel, where he intends keep
ing CHAIRS or different kinds and qual
ities, warrantee good, and cheaper than
ever has been se Id in II untinvdon.
Call and See!
NB . Wanted to learn the Chair Ma
king business, a boy about 15 or 16 years
of age, of good morai character, and to
come on or before the 10th day of April
next. 'l'. A.
Huntingdon, March 4, 1846.
Xotie^ to the heirs of David
THE heirs of said dec'd will take notice,
that the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon
count-, on the 16th day of January, A. D.
1846:granted a Rule on the heirs and legal
representatives of the said David Johns,
late of Shirley township, in said county,
dn'd., to appear at the next Orphans'
Ccurt to be held at Huntingdon on the sec
ond Monday of April next, !n show rouse,
if any they have, why the real estate at the
said dec ' d. should not be sold.
JACOB MILLER, Clerk,
Feb. 18, 1846.—Gt.
CLENIENS & BAKER
Wholesale Druggists and Manti facturers of Cepa
Varnish; also, sok Agents for the Franklin
Window Glass Works.
AVI NG been long engaged in the man
ufacture of Copal Varnish, as well as
other kinds, we are now prepared to offer to
purchasers an article which in quality can
not be surpassed in the Union.
Also, receiving wevkly, from the above
celebrated works, Window Glass of every
Constantly on hand, a full assortment of
White Lead of the most approved brands;
together with a large stock of Drugs, Med
icines, Paints, Oils, Indigo, Dye Stuffs, Col
ors, Bronzes, Gold Leaf, Dutch Metal, Cam
els' Hair Pencils, l'aint Brushes, Pallet
Knives, Sec., comprising every article in this
All which will he sold at the lowest possi
ble prices, by CLEMENS & BAKER,
No 187, North 3d st., one door above 4Vood,
Dr. 3. EL. DORSET,
HAVING removed from Williamsburg to
Huntingdon. would inform the c ommunity
that he designs to continue the practice of
medicine, acd Will be thankful for their pat
ronage. Residence and office formerly oc
cupied by R. Allison, Esq.
N. B. Having been successful in accom
plishing the cure of a number of cancers,
((tor which vouchers can be had it required)
he feels sonfident of success in the most ob
stinate cases, and should he fail in curing no
charge will be made.
April 23, 1845,
Patent Cooking Slow.
RIGHT SIDE UP!!
lir e WOULD respectfully inform the pub
lic, that I shall continue as heretofore,
to act as Agent for the sale and delivery of
the justly celebrated Hathaway Cooking
Stove, manufacturnd by A. B. Long & Co.,
who have at a heavy expense secured the
exclusive right of Patentee of Huntingdon
and other counties. .
No bombastic eulogy is deemed essential
to add to the already acquired celebrity of
this stove. It is necessary, however, to ob
serve that the high reputation this stove has
gained by practical use, has induced the man
ufr cturers of other and inferior articles, to
borrow (not to use a harsher term) the name
of HATHAWAY, and prefix it to an 'lm
proved," in order to make their inferior
trash go off as genuine, and thereby impose
upon the public. 1. myself, sell the only
HEAT. HATHAWAY stove that is or can
be sold in this county, and would therefore
admonish the public, against the imposition
above alluded tn. lam happy in being able
to say, confidently, that during the last three
or four years, in which I have been con
stantly dealing in and putting up these stoves,
1 have found them to give universal and
unbounded satisfaction. Any communica
tion in relation to stoyes addressed to me at
Lewistown, Mifflin county, (my place of
residence) will meet with the earliest pool
a - A few good sound horses will be taken
in exchange for stoves.
JAMES A. PEIRCE.
Lewistown, Mifflin Co., Nov. 19, 1845
SELLING OFF AT COST! !
fr, F HUNTINGDON, being desirous to
I'.l retire from the mercantile business on I
account of the delicate state of his health,
offers his large and entire stock for sale at
cost and carriage. A reasonable credit will
be given to those who will purchase over
twenty dollars worth.
To any person or persons wishing to engage
in the aforesaid business, the subscriber
would prefer to dispose of his stock whole
sale. lie would also rent his store room,
which as good and convenient a business
stand as there is in the borough of Hunting
don. His stock is of entire fresh goods and
and the latest arrivals from the city, consist
such as Cassimers, Satittetts, Broad Cloths,
Silks, Mouslin (le Laines Callicoes, Brown
and Bleached Muslins, Woolen Shawls, Silk,
Gingham and Linen handkerchiefs, all of
different qualities. Also, an assortment of
Hosiery and a very large assortment of
Roots and Shoes,
of all kinds and quality• Also, a large as•
Qaeensteare and hardware,
of the newest and most approved styles.
Also, a large and carefully selected assort
ment of all kinds of
in short, the subscriber is supplied with all
the variety belonging to store-keeping, the
particulars of which are too tedious to men
Horses, or any kind of grain or lumber,
will be taken in exchange for goods, at cash
prices. Any person wishing any further in
formation, will please call upon the subscri
Huntingdon, Jan. 7, 1845.
N. IL—A large lot of the best quality o
LIQUORS, consisting of Brandy, Gin and
Wine, and also a large lot of the same at
other prices to suit purchasers, will be sold
in exchange for country produce.
NOTICE.—Those who have unsettled
accounts on the hooks of the subscriber, will
please settle them soon, or they will find
them in the hands of the proper officer for
collection. WM. STEWART.
Jan. 7, 1845.
ALL persons who know themselves
indebted to the subscriber for medicine
& medical services rendered are respect
fully requested to pay off their accounts
soon if possible. His distressed condi
tion (having lost his all by the late fire)
compels him to make this call, so that he
may be enabled to build up some place to
shelter himself and family, and start in
N. 13. The subscriber intends to con
tinue the practice of medicine. Those
who wish to call on him for medical ad
vice or medicine may tied him at the
Drug Store of Thos. Read & Son, Market
Street, Huntingdon, Pa.
TE•111P ER.1.4 C F.
r,p HE undersigned respectfully announ
_ cesto his friends and the public that
he still continues at his old stand, Second
street; Harrisburg, Pa., where he is ready
to accommodate all who may favor him
with a call. As his house has been for some
years back conducted on the Temperance
principle, the proprietor expects to receive
a liberal share of the patronage of temper
ance men generally, visiting the Seat of
7 a s .4aihMUM
will always be supplied with the best the
market will afford, and no pains spared to
suit the palate of the epicure. The great
est care will be observed in regard to the
cleanliness &comfort of his sleeping apart
is commodious ' and attended by a careful
obligingand obliging ostler and every arrangement
made to make his house a pleasant stopping
place for the traveller.
Charges very moderate to snit the times.
301 - IN KELKER.
The subscriber offers at private sale, a
tract of land, situate in the upper end of
Mifflin county, containing about 75 acres,
on which there is a VERY EXTENSIVE
of excellent quality. The bank is about one
mile from the Pennsylvania Canal. Sev
eral hundred tons of the Ore have been
For particulars refer to
A • ROTEIROCK.
\I:TH E S EA/
Or vp,‘_e ,
Diseases of the Lung's and Breast.
It has cured thousands upon thousands—
of all classes—in cases of the most danger
misty consumptive character; and physi
cians of the greatest eminence throughout
out whole country now unhesitatingly re
commend it as
SELDOM KNOWN TO FAIL
Meesre. SANFORD & PARR—Dear Sirs:—
With regard to 1)r. Wistar's Balsam of Wild
Cherry, for which you are wholesale agents,
we have sold, since last October, eighty
two bottles at retail, and have heard from
a great portion of them as producing the
desired effect. -
Several important cases in this vicinity,
which came under our personal knowledge
have been cured!—where other remedies
have been tried for years without effect.
In fact, we think it one of the most inval
uable remedies for consumption of the lungs
and all other complaints for which it is re
commended ; and do think, that the suffer
ing of the afflicted demand that you should
give it a general circulation, and make its
virtues known. Yours, truly,
WEAGLY & KN EPPER, Druggists.
Wooster, 0., May 20, 1843.
[From the Cincinnatti Daily Times of
May SOth 1843.
"lVistar's Balsam qfWild Cherry.—We
should judge from Messrs. Weagely &
Knepper's letter, published this day among
our advertisements, that this popular rem
edy for coughs, lung complaints, and dis
eases of the breast generally, was really a
valuable medicine, and worthy of serious
attention trom the public. We are infored
by the wholesale agents, that they are al
most daily receiving similar letters from all
parts of the West.
We would advise our readers who are
laboring under an affection of the lungs, to
make immediate trial of this truly excel
lent medicine. The most intelligent and
respectable families of our city have adopt
ed it ns a favorite family medicine ; and
persons:predisposed to consumption who
Ihave used it, speak in the highest terms of
rf Read the following from Dr. Jacob
Hoffman, a physician of extensive practice
in Huntingdon county :
Dear Sir:-1 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
remedies had been tried without any relief.
The Balsam gave sudden relief, and in my
opinion the child is effectually cured by its
use. Yours, &c
JACOB HOFFMAN, M. D.
Dec. 23, 1841.
gf It is unnecessary to remind all who
would get the true article, to inquire partic
ularly for "I)r. Wistar's Balsam of Wild
Cherry," and take nothing else.
Price one dollar per bottle.
For sale in Cincinnati, by
SANFORD & PARK,
Also, by Thomas Reed & Son, Hunting
don; Mrs. Mary Orr, Hollidaysburg; Gem
mill & Porter, Alexandria.
Dec. 17, 1845.
SLEPER & FENNER
Umbrellas, Parasols & Sun-Shades,
NO. 126, MARKET STREET,
South side, below Fourth, Philadelphia,
Invite the attention of Merchants and Manufactcw
ers to their very extensive, elegant, new stock, pre
pared with great care, and offered
AT THE LOWEST roast ers CASH PRICES.
The principle on which this concern is establish
ed, is to consult the mutual interest of their cue.
tomcrs and themselves, by manufacturing a good
article, selling it at the Lowest l'rico for Cash, and
realizing their own remuneration, in the amount of
sales and quick returns.
Possessing inexhaustible facilities for manufac
ture, they are prepared to supply orders to any ex
tent, and respectfully solicit the patronage of Me:-
hants, Manufacturers and Dealers.
Jewelry ! Jewelry ! ! Jewelry!!
TrsUST received, astoc
*,; 70 of the most magnifik
- - cient Jewelry 17. ever
‘," ••ar came up the Pike."../A!
r • • f T
. :\/‘ ....onst stint, D A
..• TENT LEVERS,
k k GOI 33 ANcnon LE
f u I I jewelled,
SILVER PATENT LEVERS,
cased,:invEa Amnon LEVERS, fu Iljeweled,
double and ainglecaßed ENGLISH WATCHES,
Imitation Levers, Qu ARTIER and FRENCH
WATCHES, &C. Ecc. Also
Gold lob Chains, and Seals
of the most fashionable patterns. Gold
Pencils, Spectacles, Guard Chains, Key's,
Breacelets sett with topaz, Nledalions, Fin
ger Rings, Ear Rings, Breast Pins, sett with
topaz, a methist, &c. &c. Mineature Cases,
Silk Purees, Coral Beads, Pocket Books,
Silver Spectacles, Table Spoons, Tea and
Salt Spoons, Sugar Tongs,Lowends pattent
Silver Pencils, Razors of the finest quality,
HENRY CLAY pen knives, a superior arti •
cle, Steel Pens, Spy Classes, Hair Brushes.
Tooth Brushes, Platina Points, &c. &c. All
the above articles will be sold cheaper than
Clock and Watch repairing done asusual,
very cheap for cash.
A large assortment of eight day and thir
ty hour Clocks will be sold very cheap.
All watches sold will be warranted for one
year, and a written guarrantee given. that
it not found equal to warranty it will (during
that period) beput in order without expense,
or it injured, may be exchanged for any
other watch of equal value. The warranty
s considered void, should the watch, with
which it is given, be pat into the hands° .
another watch maker.
Huntingdon, April 10, 1844
TOE undersigned agent of the Pattentee,
of the Stove, " The Queen of the Mot,"
understanding that the owners, or those
concerned for them, of other and different
patent Cooking Stoves, have threatened to
bring suit against all who purchase and use
any of " GUILDS PATENT COOKING STOVE
—The Queen of the West." Noss his is
to inform all and every person will sisal
purchase and use said Stove that he will inl
demnify them from all costs or damage, I rom
any and all suits, brought by other I• at en
tees, or their agents, for any infringnit Tlr of
their patents. Ile gives this notice so that
persons need not be under any fears because
they have, while consulting their own inter
ests and convenience, secured the superior
advantages of this " Queen" not only of the
Ilest, but of the East:
July 24, 1844
" QIIEEN or THE WEST"
For sale by I. URANUS & SON, Alex
andria, Huntingdon couty,Pa.,
cheap for cash or country
produce at the
The "Queen of the West" is an im
provement on Hathaway's celebrated
Hot Air Stove. There has never yet ap
peared any plan of a Cooking Stove that
possesses the advantages that this one
has. A much less quantity of fuel is re•
coked for any amount of cooking or ba
king by this stove than by any other.
Persons are requested to call and see
before they purchase elsewhere.
July 3, 1844.
.I.LEX.IA DR Li
UP CD 7 27 LD LO. "U" 8
T. GRAFIUS & SON,
44.4ESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
of Huntingdon county, and the public
generally, that they continue to carry on
Copper, Tin and Skeet-tron Business,
in all its branches, in Alexandria, where
they manufacture and constautly keep on
hand every description of ware in theirline;
New and Splendid Wood Stoves
22, 24, 26, 28 and 30 inches long
New Cooking Stores of allhinds,and
Also four sizes of Coal Stoves,
ALSO STOVE-PIPE, AND STOVESFINISHED
All kinds of castings done, for Forges, Saw
mills and Threshing-machines. Also WAG
ON BOXES, MILL GUDGEONS, AND HOLLOW
WARE ; all of which is done in a workman-
Also, Copper, Dye, ITrash, Fuller, Pre
serving, and Tea Kettles, for sale,
wholesale and Wait
Persons favoring this establishment with
their custom may depend en having their
orders executed with fidelity and despatch.
Old metal, copper, brass and pewter ta
ken in exchange. Also wheat, rye, corn
and oats taken at market price.
Alexandria, July 3. 1844.
NOTICE.—The subscriber respectfully
requests all persons indebted to him for
work done at the old establishment, pre
vious to the Ist of November last, to call and
settletheir accounts without delay.
July 3, 1844.
If arches, Jewelry
viz subscribers offer an assortment of
Gold and Silver Patent Lever Watches of
their own Importation, Silver Spoons, Forks,
Tea setts and every article of Silver work
of their own mann facture. Also watch
chains, Seals and Keys, Fine Gold Breast
Pins, Finger Rings, Bracelets, Guard
chains, Gold and Silver Thimbles, Specta
cles, Pencils, Diamond pointed Gold Pens;
together with a general assortment of La
dies, jewelry, Plated castors, Cake Baskets,
Candle Sticks, Fancy Bags, Purses, Fans,
Brittania ware in setts and single pieces;
Silver Purse Clasps, Combs, Hair Pins,
Fancy head ornaments, &c. &c., forsale at
the lowest Cash prices.—Watches Repaired.
J. & W. L. WARD.
No. IOG Chestnut street, opposite the
Philadelphia, August 5, 1845.
CHEAP FOR CASH,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Boot, Shoe, and Cap Store.
No. 21 MARKET STREET,
(between Front & Second Sts., North Side.)
TOE subscriber has on hand a large and
complete assortment of the above named
articles, to which he respectfully invites the
attention of the inhabitants of Huntingdon
county, consisting of Men's, Boy's and
Youtli's coarse Wax. Kip, Calf Skin, Seal
and Morocco BOOTS and BROC ANS ,
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Boots and
Shoes in all their varieties ; also, Ladies'
and Gentlemen's GUM OVERSHOES of
every kind, together with Men's Boy's and
Children's CAI'S of every description.
Persons will find it to their advantage to
call and examine my stock before 'Amelia •
sing elsewhere, as I am determined to sell
at the LOWEST POSSIBLE CASH
Philadelphia July, 24 1845.
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persons interested are hereby no
tified that the account of Geo. Jackson,
Assignee of John McComb, under a vol
untary assignment, has been filed in my
Office, and will be presented to the Court
of Common Pleas, of Huntingdon county,
on the second Monday of April nest, for
confirmation, when and where the same
will be confirmed and allowed, if no suffi
cient cause be shown to the contrary.
JAMES STEEL, Prot'y.
Huntingdon, March 4 1846.
13a laust) 2
Alargo !supply of JUSTICES' BLANKS, on
superior paper, just printed, and for sale at
D. BUOY ,
MEAN K BONDS—Judgment and corn
117 mon—for sale at this office.
Corner of Market street and Market
EZ ..I...anz as UP. , P
H E subscriber having taken this pop- ,
ular Hotel lately kept by Mr. W .
SANDERS, begs leave to inform his friends
and th.,. public generally, that he is now
well prepared to accomodate them in a
manner to insure satisfaction to all who fa
vor him with their custom. The honso has
been re-furnished, altered, and greatly im
proved in many respects, and no pains will
be spared to make visitors comfortable du
ring their sojourn,
HIS TABLE will be coristimily supplied
wills all the delicacies of the season and
his servants' are attentive, careful and
There is extensive Si A BLING attached
to the premises, E. P. 'RICHES,
Lute of the illansion Rouse.
Harrisburg June 4, 1845.
'lnt.: subscriber takes this occasion of re
turning his thanks to his numerous friends
tor the very liberal patronage bestowed up
on him during his proprietorship of the
Washington Hotel. He also takes great
pleasere in bespeaking for his successor a
continuance of public favor, who is well
,plualifted to give general satisfaction as a
Urn ndlord, and every way worthy of the pat
ronage of the travelling community.
WM. T. SANDERS.
WILLIAM D, PARRISH,
No. 4, North sth st., 2 doors above Market
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
Paper, Rags, School Books Blank
Books and Stationary.
HAVING considerably increase his facil
ties for business, now offers to country mer
chants, on still more favorable terms than
formerly, a complete assortment of Writing,
Printing and W rapping Papers; also Figured
Wall and Curtain Papers, and Window
Shades of a great variety of patterns, which
he can sell at manufacturers' prices. Also,
Bonnet Boards, White, Blue. and Brown :
and all the Ssandard School Books, Blank
Books, and Stationary in general, at the low
est Wholesale prices.
Rags ! Rags ! Rags
Cash paid for Rags in any quantity, or
Rags taken in trade for goods at the lowest
cash prices. Country merchants are par
ticularly invited to call.
Printers of country newspapers supplied
with their paper low for cash, by apply log at
WILLIAM I). PARRISH'S
Paper and Rag Warehouse, No. 4, North
Filth street, 2 doors above Market street,
Philadelphia, August 20th, 1845.
Carpetings, Floor (cloths, &c.,
Al the" Cheap Store," No. 41, Strawberry Street.
F. would call the attention of persons
in want of New Carpet, &c. to the
fact of our being enabled to sell goods at
very low prices, because, in our present lo
cation, our rent and other expenses are very
light ; and we oiler for this season an excel 7
lent assortment of
Beautiful Imperial, Ingrain, and Venetian of
every variety. Also,
Poor Oil Clotho,
From 2 to 24 feet wide, cutto fit rooms, halls,
&c. ; and Hearth it ugs,Table Covers, Floor
Baize, Stair Rods, Mats, &c., wholesale or
retail, at the lowest prices.
17 A supply of low priced carpets, from
31 to SO cents per yard, always on hand.
ELDRRIDGE & MOTHER,
No 41, Strawberry street, one door above
Chesnut st. near Second st.Phila'cl.
Sept. 10, 1845.
We recommend to all our friends visit
ing the city to call at the Pekin Company's
Store, and lay in a supply of their deli
THE PEKIN TEA COMPANY,
No. SO SOIr HI SECOND STREET,
Between Market m) Cheßtnut,
!lave constantly on hand, and for sale,
Wholesale and Retail,
A VARIETY OF CHOICE rnv.sur TEAS,
AT LOWER PRICES,
According to the quality, than they can
be bought for at any other establishment
in the city.
OZ TEAS, exclusively, are sold at this
house, and several varieties which can
not be obtained elsewhere. Any Teas
which do not give entire satisfaction can
bo returned and exchanged, or the money
will be refunded.
The citizens of Huntingdon county
are respectfully invited to give us a call.
G. B. ZEIBKII
Agent for the Pekin Tea Company
COME THIS WAY!
woOST RESPECTFULLY informs the
alacitizens of the borough and county of
Huntingdon, and the public generally, and
his old friends and customers in particular,
that he still continues the
Coach Making Business
in all its various branches, at his old stand,
in Main Street, in the borough of Hunting
don, nearly opposite the "Journal" print
ing office, where he has constantly on hand
every description of
e Coaches, Carriages.
lizo ,, ies Sleighs and
which he will sv.Lt Low YOR CASH or
He would also inform the public that he
manutactures and keeps constantly on hand
all kinds ut
made and finished iu the most duroble and
improved style, by experienc‘d workmen.
The public arc respectfully invited to call
and judge for themselves.
Huntingdon, Nov, 5, 1845—tf.