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THE GREATEST BARGAINSIN
ready made clothing are to be had at
M. TRACY'S Old Estahlished Pioneer
Line, Nu. 292 Market street, Philadelphia;
who has just finished one of the largest and
most complete assortments of Spring and
Summer Clothing in the city, consisting of
Super Black Cloth Dress Coats,
from 1310,00 to $14,00
" " " Frock " 10,00 to 14,00
Blue Dress 11,00 to 14,00
Superfine Habit Cloth " 8,00 to 10,00
CAshmerette " 7,00 to 9,00
Tweed " 4,00 to 5,00
2,50 to 3,50
Croton 4,00 to 5,00
French Cassimere Pants 9,00 to 6,00
Fancy Drillings v 2,00 to 3,00
Fine Satin Vests, from 2,25 to 3,00
Extra fine Satin Vests, from 3,50 to 5,00
Marseilles 1,00 to 2,50
Gentlemen's Fine Cloth Cloaks,
from 13 ; 00 to IEI,OO
SHIRTS, COLLARS, SUSPENDERS,
STOCKS, &c., &c.
All garments at this establishment are
warranted both in fit and qnality of work
manship ; they are all got up expressly for
the retail trade, consequently more care is
taken in the selection of the goods as well
as the style of cutting. The proprietor of
the establishment is a practical tailor (hav
ing served a regular apprenticeship to the
business) and has none but practical work
men in his employ.
Gentlemen in want of CLOTHING may
depend upon being suited in every respect,
as we are determined not to be undersold
by any competitors. All goods are purcha
sed for CASH, which enables us to sell a
little lower than those who deal on the credit
system, it being a self-evident fact that the
nimble sixpence is better than the slow
Also, always on hand an extensive assort
ment of Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings,
which will be made to order at the shortest
No. 292 Market Street, Philadelphia,
April 29, 1846.
PLUMBE NATIONAL DAGUER
RIAN GALLERY AND PHOTO
GRAPHERS FURNISHING DE
Awarded the Gold and Silver Medals,
Four First Premiums, and Two Highest
Honors, at the National, the Massachu•
setts, the New York, and the Pennsylva
nia Exhibition, respectively, for the most
splendid Colored Daguerreotypes and best
Apparatus ever exhibited.
Portraits taken in exquisite style, with
out. regard to weather.
Instructions given in the art.
A large assortment of Apparatus and
Stock always on hand, at the lowest cash
New York, 251 Broadway; Philadel
phia, 136 Chestnut St.; Boston, 75 Court,
and 5S Hanover Sts.; Baltimore, 205 Bal
timore St.;_ Washington, Pennsylvania
Avenue; Petersburg, Va., Mechanics
Hall; Cincinnati, Fourth and Walnut,
and 176 Main St.; Saratoga Springs,
Broadway; Paris, 127 Vieille Rue du
Temple; Liverpool, 32 Church St.
June 24, 1816.
If niches, Jewelry
THE 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 07Vtt 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. 106 Chestnut street, opposite the
Philadelphia, August 5, 1845.
Pension, Land, and General Jigeney
Office on 10th st„ 5 doors north of Penn. avenue.
ZIORGE M. PHILLIPS, late of
the 'Freasory Department, will attend
to the prosecution and collection of claims
before Congress and the several Executive
Departments of the Government ; such as
pre-emption and other land claims; claims
invalid, navy, revolutionary, widows, and
half-pay pensioners; fur revolutionary ser
vices, whether for commutation, half-pay,
or bounty lands; for services during the last
war; to the settlement of accounts of dis
bursing or other officers of the Government;
to the interest of bidders for commas ; ob
taining remission of fines or forfeitures for
alleged violations of the revenue laws ; col
lecting of private claims; and all business
brought before Congress or the public offices
requiring theservices of an agent.
Charges will be moderate, varying accor
ding tothe nature of the btsiness. All let
ters must be pnst pale.
G. M. P. will also attend to the sale and
renting of houses, lots, &c., collection of
rents, negotiating loans, &c.
He has the pleasure of referring, amongst
.thers, to the following persons:
M.tjir General Winfield Scott, United S.
Brigadier General Nathan Towson, Pay
master General U. S. krmy.
Brigadier General George Gibson, Com
missionary General U. S Army.
Hopi. A. K. Parris, Second Comptroller of
Hon. John W. Davis, Speaker of the
House of Representatives.
Hon. Simon Cameron, U. S. Senate.
Messrs. Gales tic Seaton, Washington.
James G. Taliaferro, Harrisonburg, La.
Hon. H. S. Kauffman, Texas.
Washington, May 13, 1846.
(Fame taste and try,
WI am sure you will buy,
somevery superior molasses, at the cheap
C.,tsn Sroaz of
JOHN N. PROWELL.
Runes ;don, March 11. 1846.
TO ALL COUNTRY
You may be sure of obtaining,
, at all times, pure and highly na
1, , 14. voted
'U I LIZIAMMEis
By the single pound or larger quantity, at
Pekin Tea Company's Warehouse.
30 South Second Street, between Market and
Chesnut Streets, Philadelphia.
Heretofore it has been very difficult, in
deed, almost impossible, always to obtain
good Green and Black Teas. But now you
have only to visit the Pekin Tea Company's
Store, to obtain as delicious and fragrant
Tea as you could wish for. All tastes can
here be suited, with the advantage of getting
a pure article at a low price.
June 24, 1846.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
PREMIUM HAT STORE.
No. 120 Chestnut St., south side, 4
doors below Fourth st.,
Si;llßespectfully 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 Dress, 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
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.
CLEMENS & BAKER,
Wholesale Druggists and Manufacturers of Copa
Varnish; also, sole Agents for the Franklin
Window Glass Works.
Tr t nAVING 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 weekly, 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, Paint Brushes, Pallet
Knives, &c., comprising every article in this
AB which will be sold at the lowest possi
ble prices, by CLEMENS St BAKER,
No 187, North 3d st., one door above Wood,
Sheto's Daguerrian Rooms
Mr. Show would respectfully announce that he
has fitted up rooms at
No. 117 BallZmnre Street.
With a light expressly adapted to taking
Upon the moat improved system:
He would especially call the attention of country
operators to his facilities for furnishing Daguerreo
type Aapparatus, Plates, Cases and Chemicals of
the very best quality, and as cheap as any establish
ment in the United States.
Baltimore, May 27, 1846.--4 m.
ATTORNEY AT 1 1 /M--Has removed to
Huntingdon, with the intention of making it
the place of his future residence, and will
attend to such legal business as may he en
rnsted to him . Dec. 20, 1843.
A. K. COKNYN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW—Huntingdon Pa.
Offs e in Main street, two doors East of
Mr. Adam Hall's Temperance House.
a. SEWELL STEWART,
ATTODitill L AT
Office in Main street, three doors west
of Mr. Buoy's Jewelry stablishment.
A. W. BENEDICT,
ATTORNEY AT LA W—HuNTiNGDoN,
Pa.—Office at his old residence in Main
street, a few doors West of the Court
House, A. W. B. will attend to any bu
siness entrusted to him in the several
courts of Huntingdon and adjoining coun
ties. Apill 30, 1845.—tf.
Attorney At Law.— Attends to practice in
the Orphans' Court, Stating Administra
tors acemints, Scriv ening, &c.—Office in
Dimond, three doors East of the Ex-
change Hotel." feb?B, '44.
turned to Huntingdon county, has re-com
menced the practice of LAW In the Borough
of Huntingdon, where he will carefully at•
tend to all business entrusted to his care.—
He will be found at all times by those who
may call upon him, at his office with Isaac
Fisher, Esq., adjoining the store of Thos.
Read & Son, near the Diamond.
Huntingdon, April 30, 1845.
Do avaem mlanslD
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will attend to all business entrusted to his care
n Blair, Huntingdon, and Indiana counties.
Hollidaysburg, April 8, 1846.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
`/'ILL practice in the several Courts of
the City and County of Philadel-
His office is at No. 35, South FOURTH St.,
between Chesnut and Walnut streets.
Philadeldhia, Oct. 1, 1845.
Ilit4 0 1011134
.IT TO RXEI .IT L4l If:
IL New Patent Wind Mill
for cleaning Grain.
THE subscribers having purchased
Culp's Patent for the counties of Hun•
tingdon, Centre, Mifflin and Juniata,
would avail themselves of informing the
Farmers that it is the greatest improve
ment ever made on Fanning Mills ; for
simplicity, cheapness, and durability there
is none to equal it, and as for cleaning
speedily and well, it alike surpasses all
We manufacture in Williamsburg, Blair
county, where we will always have them
on hand, and will receive and attend to
We will haul the Mills through the
above mentioned district during the ensu
HUYETT & GARVIN,
We, the undersigned, having the above
named Mills in our own practical use,
and having tried them well, we fully con
cur in the above statement.
David Ake George Ake
David Good Wm. Ake
Samuel Rhodes M. Brenaman
Williamsburg, March 25, 1846-6 m
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
and Stationary in general, at the low
est Wholesale prices.
Rags 1' Rags ! Rags 1
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 pwer low for cash, by applying at
WILLIAM D. PARRISH'S
Paper and Rag Warehouse, No. 4, North
Fifth street, 2 doors above Market street,
Philadelphia, August 20th. 1845.
COME THIS WAY !
MIZMKI 4. ZI\.stIMi
wrUST RESPECTFULLY informs the
4Aacitizens 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
obi Coaches, Carriages,
Asia.",7P . Buggies, Sleighs and
L ii si s h ifikab Dearborn's,
which he Will SELL LOW FOR CASH or
He would also inform the public that he
manufactures and keeps constantly on hand
all kinds of
ClltJlll 8 ,
made and finished iu the most durable and
improved style, by experienced workmen.
The public are respectfully invited to call
and judge for themselves.
Huntingdon, Nov. 5, 1845—tf.
We recommend to all our friends visit
ing the city to call at the Pekin Company's
Storc,and lay in a supply of their deli
THE PEKIN TEA COMPANY,
No. SO SOU? H SECOND STREET,
Between Market and Chestnut,
Have constantly on hand, and for sale,
Wholesale and Retail,
A VARIETY OF CHOICE FRESH TEAS,
AT LOWER PRICES,
According to the quality, than they can
be bought for at any other establishment
in the city.
Otr 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
be returned and exchanged, or the money
will be refunded.
The citizens of Huntingdon county
are respectfully invited to give us a call.
G. B. ZEIBER,
Agent for the Pekin Tea Company.
October 1, 1845.-Iy.
Carpetings, Floor bloths, &c.,
Al the" Cheap Store," No, 41, Strawberry Street,
VIE would call the attention of persons
in want of New Carpet, &c. to the
fact of our being enabled to sell foods at
very low prices, because, in our present lo
cation, our rent and other expenses are very
light ; and we offer for this► SCEIIOII an excel
lent asso'•tment nt
Beautiful Imperial, Ingrain, and Venetiancf
every variety. Also,
rloor Oil Cloths,
From 2 to 24 feet wide, cut to fit rooms, halls,
&c. , and Hearth Rugs,Table Covers, Floor
Baize, Stair Rods, Mats, &c., wholesale or
retail, at the lowest prices.
j 7" A supply of low priced carpets, from
31 to 50 cents per yard, always on hand.
ELDRRIDGE & BROTHER,
No 41, Strawberry street, one door aboyr
Chesnut st. near Second st.Phila'cl,.
Sept. 10, 1845.
11l LANK BONDS t o Constables for Stay
mat of Execution, under the new law, just
printed, and for sate, at this office.
MI - 0 1
Diseases of the Lungs and
ANOTHER ASTONISHING CURE.
WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CHERRY,
ALWAYS TRIUMPHANT ! CURE FOLLOWS
CURE I IN ITS ONWARD VICTORIOUS CA•
DAYTON, Feb 11th, 1845,
Mr. J. W. Whitomore:—Dear Sir. As
you are the regular authorized agent in
Dayton, for the sale of .Dr. Wister's Bal
sam of Wild Cherry,“l take this method of
making a statement of facts to you (which
I hope may be published to the world) in
reference to an almost miraculous Cure,
wrought in my case by means of the above
Langnage fails to describe the salutary
effect it produced and the great benefit 1
derived from its use.
The citizens of Dayton and vicinity, well
recollect, that on the Bth of August last, 1
received serious injury from the explosion
of a cannon. A portion of its contents en
tered my right side and breast, and in all
probability, some fragments or splinters of
the rain-rod passed through the 'plura' and
pierced the lungs.
After the lapse of six weeks, 1 wasat
tacked with a distressing. cough and vio
lent pain in my right side. Some ten (lays
after this, when in a paroxysm of coughing,
suddenly an ulser broke, and a large quan
tity of offensive matter, mixed with blood,
was discharged, most of which found pas
sage through the opening of the wound :
from this opening there frequently passed
a quantity of air, su pposed to issue from the
lungs. During all this time my sufferings
were almost intolerable.
My physicians, meanwhile, paid the
strictest attention to me and did all in their
power for my recovery. But with all their
skill they conld not reach the seat of dis
tress, alter the lungs had become affected.
I was visited during this time by at least
It was now reduced to a certainty, that
inflamation of the lungs was rapidly taking
place, and that this would terminate my
lite in a short time, was In the highest
At this critical state, a messenger was
dispatched to Cincinnati, and a celebrated
physician, of that place was consulted.
%Viten he was made acquainted with my
situation, he remarked that nothing could
be done by medical aid, if the constiution
itself was not sufficient to throw off the
My friends now despaired of my recov
ery, and had no earthly ground of hope to
survive many days. Portunately at this
juncture I saw one of Dr. \Vistal.'s pamph
lets, entitled 'Family Medical Gazette' or
treaties on Consumption of the lung s, and
had often heard of dying men ' catc hing at
straws;' !felt like doing so myself. By the
consent of my physicians, I sent to you for
a bottle of medicine described viz; "Wis
tar's Balsam of wild Cherry," which re
lieved me almost immediately. After I
had used some sor 6 bottles. Iso far re
covered as to be up and about. My cough
ceased, and my lungs were restored to a
healthy state —all from the healing and
balmy influence, and powerful medical
virtues of %N . istar'a Balsam.
CHARLES R. SMITH
(*.- 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, Esry., 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.
December 2:3, 1841.
The true and genuine , WISTER'S BAL
SAM of wild Cherry' is sold at establised
agencies in all parts of the United States.
Price one dollar per bottle.
Sold by - . -.--
SANFORD & PARK,
Also, by Thomas Reed & Son, Hunting
don ; Mrs. Mary Orr, Hollidaysburg; Gem
mill & Porter, Alexandria.
NEW RSASUERRIAN ROOMS
No. 116 Chesnut street.
'l'. B. Su Ew , who has been operator and
conductor of the Plumbe Daguerrian Gallery
for years past, hat ing opened rooms at the
above place, would invite all to examine
Perfect colored likenesses guaranteed at
Constant and full supplies of Apparatus,
Plates, Cases, Chemicals, and everything
used in the business, for sale at the lowest
rates, wholesale and retail, and all warrant
THE subscribers would inform their for
mer customers that they have recently re
ceived at their establishment in Chambers
burg, a large quantity of
MACHU§ E CA lIDS,
and will keep, as lieretofOre, a full supply of
the very best quality. Call and examine
N - rUSTICES' Blanks of all kinds, for sale
PIO ut this 011icc.
M'A LLIST ER'S
INSENSIBLE PEMPI RATION.
HE preceding figure is given to repre
. sent the insensible perspiration. It is
the great Evacuation for the impurities of
the body. It will be noticed that a thick
cloudy mist issues from all parts of the sur
face, which indicates that the perspiration
flows uninterruptedly when in health, but
ceases when we are sick. Lite cannot be
sustained without it. It is thrown off from
the bleed and other juices of the body, and
disposes by this means of nearly all the im
purities within us. The language of scrip
ture, "in the Blood is the life." If it ever
becomes impure it may be traced directly
to the stoppage of the "insensible perspi
ration." Thus we see all that is necessary
when the blood is stagnant or infected, is to
open the pores and it relieves itself from all
impurity instantly. Its own heat and vital
ity are sufficient, without one particle of
medicine, except to open the pores upon
the surface. Thus we see the folly of ta
king so much internal remedies. All prac
titioners, however, direct their efforts to
restore the insensible perspiration. The
Thompsonian, for instance, steams; the
Hydropathist shrouds in wet blankets; the
Homoeopathist deals out infintissimals ; the
Ailopathist bleeds and doses us with mer
cury, and the blustering Quack gorges us
To give some idea of the amount of the
Insensible Perspiration, we will state that
the learned Dr. Lewenhock ascertained
that five-eights of all we receive into the
stomach passed off by this means. In other
words, if we eat and drink eight pounds
per day, we evacuate five pounds of it by
the Insensible Perspiration. This is none
other than the used up particles of the blood,
and other juices giving place to new and
fresh ones. To check this, therefore, is to
retain in the system five eights of all the
virulent matter that nature demands should
leave the body.
It is by stopping the pores that overwhelm
mankind with coughs, colds and consump
tions. Nine-tenths of the world die from
diseases induced by a stoppage of the Insen
Let me ask, now, every candid mind,
what course seems the most reasonable to
pursue, to unstop the pores after they have
been closed? Would you give a physic to
unstop the pores ? Or would you apply
something that would do this upon the sur
face, where the clogging actually is? And
yet I know of no physician who makes any
external application to effect it. Under
these circumstances I present to physicians
and all others, M'A ',LISTER'S ALL
HEALING OINTMENT, or the Horld's
Salve. It has power to restore perspiration
on the feet, on the head, around old sores,
upon the chest, in short, upon any part of
the body, whether diseased slightly or se
It has flower to cause all external sores,
scrofulous humors, skin diseases, poisonous
wounds, to discharge their putrid matters,
and then heals them. It preserves and de
fends the surface from all derangement of
its functions. The surface is the outlet of
five-eights of the bile and used up matter
within. It is pierced with millions of open
ings to relieve the intestines. Stop up these
pores and DEATH knocks at your doot.—
It is rightly• termed all-healing, for there
is scarcely a disease, external or internal,
that it will not benefit. I have used it for
the last fourteen years for all diseases of
, the chest, consumption, liver, involving
' the utmost danger and responsibility, and
I declare before Heaven and man, that not
in one single cane has it failed to benefit
I when the patient was within the reach of
I have had physicians, learned in the
profession, 1 have had ministers of the Gos
pel, Judges of the Bench, Aldermen and
Lawyers, gentlemen of the highest erudi
tion, and multitudes of the poor, use it in
every variety of way, and there has been
but one voice—one united, universal voice
—saying, " M'Allister your Ointment is
CONSUMTION.—It can hardly be credited
that a salve can have any effect upon the
lungs, seated as they are within the sys
tem. But if placed upon the chest, it pen
etrates directly to the lungs, separates the
poisonous particles that are consuming
them, and expels them from the system.—
I need not say that it is curing persons of
Consumption continually, although we are
told that it is foolishness. I care not what
is said, so long as I can cure several thou•
sand persons aunually.
HLADACHE.—The salve has cured per•
sons of the Headache of 12 year's stand
ing, and who had it regularly every
week, so that vomiting often took place.
Deafness and Ear Ache are helped with
like success. _
COLD FELT.—Consumption, Liver Com
plaint, pains in the Side or Chest, falling
°Rile hair, one or the other, always accom
panies cold feet. It is a sure sign of dis
ease in the system to have cold feet.
The Salve will cure every case
In Scrofula, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum,
Liver Complaint, Sore Throat, Brolln
chills, Broken or Sore Breast, Piles, a-
Chest Diseases, such as Asthma, Oppres
sion, Pains, also Sore Lips, Chapped
Hands, Tumors, Cutaneous Eruptions,
Nervous Diseases, and of the Spine there
is no medicine known probab/y so good.
BURNS.— It is the best thing in the world
for Burns, (Read the Directions around the
Pimples on the Face, Masculine Skin,
Gross Surface—W hen there is grossness,
or dull repulsive surface, it begins to soften
until the skin becomes as smooth and deli
cate as a child's.
Woams.—lf patenta knew how fatal
most medicines were to children taken in
wardly, they . would be slow to resort to
them. Especially "mercurial lozenges,"
called 'medicated lozenges,' vermifuges,'
'pills,' &c. The truth is, no one can tell,
invariably, when worms are present. Now
let me say to parents, that this salve will
always tell if a child has worms. It will
drive every vestage of them away. [Read
the directions around the box.] There is
probably no medicine on the face of the
earth at once so sure and so safe in the ex
pulsion of worms.
OLD SORgS.--That some sores are an
outlet to the impurities of the system, is
because they cannot pass off through the
natural channels of the Insensible Per spira
tion. If such sores are healed up, the im
purities must have some other• outlet, or it
will endanger life. This salve Will always
provide for such emergency:
RrtEUDIATISM.—AImost every case cured
with this ointment.
FKvEas.—ln all cases of fever, the diffi
culty lies in the pores being locked up so
that the heat and perspiration cannot pass
off, If the least moisture could be started,
the crisis has passed and the danger is over.
The all-healing ointment will in all cases
of fevers almost instantly unlock the ski'
and brings forth the perspiration.
SCALD HEAD.—we have cured cases
that actually defied every thing known, as
well as the ability of fifteen or twenty doc
tors One man told us he had spent 1500
on his children without any benefit, when a
few boxes of the ointment cured them.
CoaNs.—Occasional use of the Ointment
will always keep corns from growing. Peo
ple need never be troubled with them if
they will use it.
As a family medicine, no man can meas
ure its value.
JAMES M'ALLISTER & CO.
Sole proprietor of the above Medicine.--
Price 25 cents per box.
Oli C am A e U nt T h l as ti b N ee . n -- g i re s a t t h b e .
we have given this caution to the public
f e e a i l t in d g
that "no ointment will be genuine unless
the name of James M'Allister or James M'-
Allister & Co. are written with a pen upon
AGENT-JAMES SA TO N, Jr., Hun
July 29, 180.
14 H. Grafitts,
RESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
of Huntingdon county, and the public
generally, that they continue to carry on
Copper, Tin and Sheet : lron Business,
in all its branches, in Alexandria. where
they manufacture and constantly keep on
hand every description of warm theirl ;
Si:v --- and Splendid Wood Stoves
22, 24, 26, 28 and 30 inches long
R.B DIATOR STOVES,
2 SIZES COAL STOVES rose PARLORS,
NEW AND SPLENDID PARLOR
STOVES FOR WOOD—THREE
sizes EGG STOVES—Moo, IRON
RAILING for front of Houses--
C AST GRATES for cellar win
PLOUGHS, right and left
PLOUG H ,with cast and
iron shear, and i the
LIVINGS CON PLOUGH--DOUBLE
SHOVEL PLOUGHS for corn and
seeding in fall grain—COPPER
PUMPS, for wells any length,
and Tin inside and nut—
from 5 to 16 cwt,
IV eto Cooking Stoves of on kinds, and
Also four sizes of Coal Stoves,
ALSO STOVE-PIPE, AND STOVES 1. INISHLD
A 11 kinds of castings done, for Forges, Saw
mills and Threshing-machines. Also WA G
ON BOXES, MILL GUDGEONS, AND HOLLOW
WARE; all of which is done in a workman
Also, Copper, Dye, Wash, Fuller, !'re
serving, and Tea Kettles, .hr sale,
wholesale and retail.
Persons favoring this establishment with
their custom may depend on having their
orders executed with fidelity and despatch.
Old metal, copper, brass and pewter to •
ken in exchange. Also wheat, rye, corn
and oats taken at market price.
Alexandria, May 20, 1846.
"QUEEN or TUE WEST"
C a (ID um a :m co;Ther pp
For sale by 1. & H. GRAFIUS, Alex-
andria, Huntingdon county,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
quired for any amount of cooking or ba
kin. by this stove than by any other.
Persons are requested to call and see
before they purchase elsewhere.
May 20, 1896.
THE undersigned agent of the Pattentce,
of the Stove, " The Queen of the West,"
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 COMM' STOV
-The Queen of the Mat." Now this i
to inform all and every person who abet
purchase and use said Stove that he will ict
demnify them from all costsor damage, Iron,
any and all suits, brought by other PAten•
tees, or their agents, for any infringment of
their patents. He 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 " Qsieen"not only of dip
if eat, but of the East.
May 20, 1846.
Dissolution of Partnership.
The subscribers doing business under the
firm of I. Grafius & Son, in Alexandria,
Huntingdon connty, dissolved partnership
by mutual consent on the 3rd day of April
last. All persons having accounts with said
firm will settle the same with I. Grafius,up
to the above date.
I. GRAFIUS 8c SON
Alexandria, May 20. 1846.