Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, November 11, 1846, Image 4
EXTENSIVE CLOTHING EMPORIUM,I HE greatest D barg E a s in i s ,A ar i e n to ds be u h D ad a p t i M o . N I E 'R E A R. - Fr , LINE, No. 292 Market street, Philadelphia, wh4 has just finished one of the largest and most com plete assortment of FALL and WINTER Cloth ing in the city, consisting of Super Black Dress Coats, from $lO to $l4 00 Do Frock do " 10 to 14 00 Do Blue dress do " 10 to 14 00 Super brk Beaver bangup Coats from Bto 12 00 De Cloth do do 10 to 15 00 Do brown Cloth do do 10 to 14 00 Pilot Cloth Bangup Coats, from 3to 500 Soper blk Sack Coats, do 9to 13 00 Do brown Sack Coats, do Bto 12 00 Tweed Coats, do 3to 600 Union Cassimere Coats, do sto 600 BM Cloth Cloaks, do 10 to 18 00 Business Cloaks, do 6to 700 Black Cassitnere Pants, do 4to 500 Do Fancy cassimere, do 4to 500 Satin Vests, do 2 5010 4 00 Merino Vests, do 2to 400 Silk Velvet Vests, do 3to 450 Gentlemen in want of CLOTHING, may de pend upon being suited in every respect, as we aro determined not to be undersold by any competitor in the business. All goods are purchased 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 bet ter than the slow shilling." Don't forget the Mtl7l - 492 Market street, Philadelphia. oct6-3m M. TRACY. GREAT BARGAINS IN HATS AND CAPS, ..dt the old established cheap Hat and Cap Store, No. 196 Market street, sec ond door below Sixth, Philada. E extend a general invit+lion to the citizens VII of Huntingdon and its vicinity, as well as to all others, to our gore. We have on hand a large and complete assortment of Hats and Caps of every etyle and variety, which we are selling full one fourth lower than the usual prices, namely : Extra Supertor Beaver Hate, from $2.50 to $350 Bruett " " 2.00 to 3.00 " " 1.25 to 2.00 .* 4. Moleskin" 2.50 only. Good Hats as low as $1.25 and upwards. Also, a complete stock of Cape, cloth, fur trimmed, glazed, eilk oil cloth, velvet and fancy Cape; fine Otter, Shetland Fur Seal, Musk Rat, Hair Seal Cape, ace. dzc., at lower prices than they can possibly be had elsewhere. From our extensive sales, we con sell, for a smaller profit then others can. Call and be satisfied, it is to your intetest. Merchants, Storekeepers, Hatters and other., who buy to sell again, supplied on reasonable terms.— De sure and call at No. 196 Market Street, second door below sixth Street. GARDEN & BROWN. September 1, 1846 CUMATEMT IN TEM 'WORLD. Steam Refined Sugar Candies-12i cents per pound, Wholesale. T J. RICHARDSON, No 42 Market street, j • Pat ra, takes pleasure in informing the public, that he still continues to sell his very Superior Steam Refined Candy at the low price of $12.60 per 100 pounds, and the quality is equal to any manufactured in the United States. . _ _ rte also offers all kind. of goods in the Confec tionary and Presit line at con esponding low prices, as quick sales and small profits are the order of the day. Call or send your orders, and you cannot fail to be satisfied. Don't forget the number, 4 MAR KET STREET, PHILADELPHIA. J. J. RICHARDSON, September 1, MO. PUBLIC BALE. THE following TlercTit;dßeTistate, late the property of Henry P. Dorsey, decd., will be offered at public sale, at the Court House, in the borough of Huntingdon, on WEDNESDAY, the 12th day of November, at 10 o'clock, A. M. viz: Three lots of ground in the borough of Hunting don, lay.ng east of the old Court House, adjoining each other, and fronting on Allegheny and Mar ket streets, on which are erected a large stone dwell ling hoggp, kitchen and other buildings. Also, a frame dll6lling house, stable, carriage -house, &c., with • well of good water. The above lota will be divided if desired by purchasers, on the day of sale. Also, a lot of ground in the borough of Alexan dria, fronting on the turnpike and Main street, on which is a well built double brick dwelling house, well finished ; also a stable and other improvements, with a well of water. Also, a tract of land situate in West township, Huntingdon county, adjoining lands of Nein, Morrison and others, containing about 152 acres; about 40 of which are cleared and in a good state of cultivation, with a dwelling house thereon. The remainder of the tract is covered with valuable timber. The terms will bc—one-third of the purchase money on confirmation of the sale, the remainder in three equal annual payments, with interest, for which bond and mortgage will he required. THOMAS DUNCAN, JOHN P. DORSEY, WILLIAM DORRIS, Guardian of Greenberry and Henry P. Dorsey. octls-ts ONCE MORE! DRIIIS, DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES ! MHE subscribers would respectfully I inform their friends and the public generally, that they have just received and offer for sale opposite Read & Son's Store, in Market Street, Oil, Paints, Dye Stuffs, Drugs & Patent Medicines. ALso, DRY-GOODS, GROCERIES, BOOTS, SHOES, AND CAPS, Cheap for Cash or Country Produce. 0e2.1] SIMONTON & J ONES. LAST NOTICE ALL personsTnov7ni7l7e7nselves in debted to the late firm of Rothrock & Jones, either by Note or Book account, will save cost by attending to them on or before the Ist of December next, as fur ther indulgence will not be given. ROTHROCK'& JONES oct2B-4t MONET WANTED. A LL persons indebted to the subscriber by note A Book account, after six months, are respect fully requested to make payment at or before the next November Court. Those neglecting this notice may expect their ac counts to be left in the hands of a proper officer for collection. Money I must have and can give no further indulgence. Huntingdon, asp. 9, 1840. 2/avid Blair, ATTORNEY AT LAW., HUNTINGDON, PA. Sale of Valuable Real Estate. THE subscribers offer for sale that valuable Real Estate, Two tracts of land situate on the Banks of the Little Juniata river, one mile below Birming ham; Ono tract situate. in Warriorsmark town ship Huntingdon county, theother tract situate in Tyrone township, Blair county, the River being the lino between the two tracts, and also the lino be tween Huntingdon and Blair counties, well !mown' as the property of Andrew Robeson, of Warriors ' mark township, now deceased. The mansicn tract in Warriors:nark township, contains 200 acres of excellent limestone land, about 100 acres cleared, and in a good elate of cul tivation, with three dwelling houses, a stone Barn and a good apple orchard thereon. The other tract in Blair county contains 400 acres of excellent timber land, with a house and stable the. con erected ; there is an Ore bank on this tract, from which about 600 tons of Iron Ore of an excellent quality has been raised. A large part of this tract is good limestone land for farming. On these two tracts are four situations for Forges or Furnaces, perhaps the best sites in the State.— There is a number of springs on the two tracts of never fitting water that keep the river free from ice for more than a mile. This last tract of land is all woodland and well covered with timber. One third of the purchase money to be paid on hand, the residue in two annual payments, there after. Any person wishing to purchase one or both tracts will please call on David Robeson in Pleasant Valley, or Jacob Van Tries in Warriorsmark. DAVID ROBESON, JACOB VAN TRIES, sept3o-tf. Executors. Hollidaysburg Register. hum t the above, till for bid, and charge Executors. LEAI EIER, MOROCCO AND FINDING STORE. No. 29, North 2nd sired, Harrisbuig. THE subscriber respectfully informs the citizens of Huntingdon and neighboring counties, that lie still continues to carry on the above business in all its branches, all of the best quality, and as low as can be bought anywhere, for Cash. His stock consists riartly of Sole Leather, Upper Leather, Calf Skins, water proof Kr Harness Bridle, &c. &c. Men's Morocco, Wimen's Straights, Kid, Bindings, Linings, &c. &c. Shoe-thread, wholesale or retail, sparabl es, glass-paper, boot-cord, bristles, boot web, cork soles, lacers, awl blades, knives, ham mers, awl hafts, brushes, colts. slink bones, files, rasps, instep leather, breaks and keys, jiggers, shoulder irons, shoe keys, seam sets, strip awls, welt keys, French wheels, heel slickers, shai.k wheels, collis, shoul der sticks, long sticks, measure straps, nip pers, pincers, punches, peg floats, gonges, pattent peg hafts, size sticks, tacks, &c. &c., and everything else in his line of busi ness. Call and see before buying elsewhere. WM. L. PEIPER. Feb. 11,1846. HARRIS, TURNER & IRVIN, WHOLESALE DU26 . U7C.C3`aM 7 a a MO No. 201 Market Street, one door above Fifth, North Side, Philadelphia. IMPO RTE RS and Wholesale Dealers in DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, Patent Medi cines, Obstetrical Instruments, Druggists' Glassware, Window Glass, l'aints, Oils, Dyes, Perfumery, &c. Druggists, country Merchants and Physicians, supplied with the above articles on the most favora ble terms. Strict and prompt attention paid to or ders. Every article warranted, JOHN HARRIS, M. D., JAS. A. TURNER, late of Va, WM. IRVIN, M. D. appt23. Lewistown Money taken at Par! THE subscriber has on hand Thrashing Ma chines, which he warrants to be good, and offeri thorn for sale very cheap. He will also re pair Thrashing Machines, and furnish castings at his shop in Allegheny street, opposite the stable of the Pioneer Line of Boats, Huntingdon, on the shortest notice, and moat reasonable terms. He would also remind his friends and the public gene rally, that he still carries on the coach and wagon making business in all its branches. EDMUND HAWKINS. August 16, 1846—1 f 2 BUCK & 1110011 E, 254 Market Street, Philadelphia, H - HAVE constantly on hand every description of Clothing, all of which are cut, trimmed and made in a manner not to be surpassed, and,are war ranted cheaper than the same quality of Goode in any other establishment in the United States.— Also, every description of GExTrAmcs'a Fr:a xis nix° Goons at reduced prices. Those visiting the city will find it to their interest to examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. sept3o- y. BUCK & MOORE, Brooms, Buckets and Cedar Ware, MANLY HOWE, No. 63 North Third st. 2d door above Arch, PAT LA I. F.LrHIA. lam enalded this fall to o ff er an unusually large assortment of the above articles. Also—Willow and French Baskets and Coaches, Wash Boards, Malts, Clo'hestpins, Nest Boles, Wood Bowls & Trays, Boston Blinds, Sickles, Oil Paste Blacking, Shoe Brushes, Clomps, I land Scribe, Wall Brushes, Dusters, &c. and Wooden Ovate of every descrip tion. Country Merchants will take notice that as 1 am now manufacturing extensively, and receiving di rectly front the Eastern Factories, I can furnish the Fall Trade with superior goods at prices greatly re duced from what I have hitherto been selling. Sep. 16, '46. Important—to all concerned. ALL those knowing themselves indebted to the undersigned, by note or book account, will please come fo, ward and settle the same previous to the first of November next, as after that time ill such notes and accounts will be left in the hands of a Justice of the Peace for collection, without respect to persons. Bap. 9, 1846 S. Steel Blair, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Hollidaysburg, Pa., Will attend attend to ell busineu entrusted to hta care in Blair, Huntingdon and Indiana court floe. aprB-'46 Sohn Scott, Jr., A TTORNEY AT LAW, Huntingdon, Pa.— /I Hes removed his office to the corner room of a Snare's Row," directly oppositeFieher & M'Mur- We's store, where he will attend with promptness and fidelity to all business with which he may be er.trusted in Huntingdon or the adjoining counties. lfuntingdon Sept. 23, 1846, D. BUOY, .J 0 B-14 Olt K of all descriptions neatly executed at the Journal office. M'ALLISTER'S ALL-HEALING OINTMENT. Insensible Perspiration. THE preceding figure is given to rep resent the insensible perspiration.— It is the great Evacuation for the impu rities of the body. It will be noticed that a thick cloudy mist issues from all parts of the surface, which indicates that the perspiration flows uninterrupt edly when in health, but ceases when we are sick. Life cannot be sustained without it. It is thrown off from the blood and other juices of the body, and disposes by this means of nearly all the impurities within us. The language of scripture, " in the blood is the life."— If it ever becomes impure it may be traced directly to the stoppage of the " insensible perspiration." 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 im purity instantly. Its own heat and vi tality are sufficient, without one particle of medicine, except to open the pores upon the surface.frhus we see the folly of taking so much internal remedies.— All practitioners, however, direct their efforts to restore the insensible perspira tion. The Thompsonian, for instance, steams; the Hydropathist shrouds in wet blankets ; the Homoeopathist deals out infintissimals ; the Ailopathist bleecrs and doses us with mercury, and the blustering Quack gorges us with pills. To give some idea of the amount of the Insensible Perspiration, we will state that the learned Dr. Lewenhock ascer tained 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 evacu ate 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 de mands should leave the body. It is by stopping the pores that over whelm mankind with coughs, colds and consumptions. Nine-tenths of the world die from diseases induced by a stoppage of the Insensible Perspiration. Let me ask, now, every candid mind, what course seems the most reasonable to pursue, to unstop the pores after they have been closed 1 Would you give a physic to unstop the pores I Or would you apply something that would do this upon the surface, where the clogging ac tually is 1 And yet I know of no phy sician who makes any external applica tion to effect it. Under these circum stances I present to physicians and all others, M'Allister's All-Healing Oint ment, or the World's Salve. It has pow er 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 verely. It lies power to cause all external sores, scrofulous humors, skin diseases, poison ous wounds, to discharge their putrid matters, and then heals them. It pre serves and defends the surface from all derangement of its functions. The sur face is the outlet of five-eights of the bile and used up matter within. It is pierced with millions of openings to re lieve the intestines. Stop up these pores and Death knocks at your door.— It is rightly termed all-healing, for there is scarcely a disease, external or inter nal, that it will not benefit. I have used it for the last fourteen years for all dis eases of the chest, consumption, liver, involving the utmost danger and respon sibility, and I declare before Heaven and man, that not in one single case has it failed to benefit when the patient was within the reach of moral means. I have had physicians, learned in the profession, I have had ministers of the Gospel, Judges of the Bench, Aldermen and Lawyers, gentlemen of the highest erudition, and multitudes of the poor, use it in every variety of way, and there has been but one voice—one united, universal voice--saying, " your Ointment is good." CHARLES S. BLACK, CONSUMPTION.-It can haidly be cred ited that a salve can have any effect upon the lungs, seated as they are with in the system. But if placed upon the chest, it penetrates 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 con tinually, although we are told that it is foolishness. I care not what is said, so long as I can cure several thousand per sons annually. HEADACHE.—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 FEET.—Consumption, Liver Com plaint, pains in the Side or Chest, falling off the hair, one or the other, always accompanies cold feet. It is a sure sign of disease in the system to have cold feet. The Salvo will cure every case in Scrofula, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum, Liver Complaint, Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Broken or Sore Breast, Piles, Chest Dis eases, such as Asthma, Oppression, Pains, also Sore Lips, Chapped Hands, Tumors, Cutaneous Eruptions, Nervous Diseases, and of the Spine there is no medicine known probably so good. BURNS.--it is the best thing in the world for Burns, (Read the directions around the box.) Pimps on the face, Masculine Skin, Gross Surface.—When there is grossness or dull repulsive surface, it begins to soften until the skin becomes as smooth and delicate as a child's. Woßms.—lf parents knew how fatal most medicines were to children taken inwardly, they would be slow to resort to them. Especially mercurial lozen ges,' called medicated lozenges,' 6 ver mifuges," pills,' &c: The truth is, no one can tell, invariably, when worms are present. Nov let me say to parents, that this salve will always tell if a child has worms. It will drive every vestige 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 expul- sion of worms. OLD SORES.—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 Perspiration. If such sores are healed up, the impurities must have some other outlet, or it will endanger life. This salve will always provide for such emer gency. RHEUMATISM.—AImost every case cu red with this ointment. FEVERS.—In all cases of fever, the difficulty lies in the pores being locked up so that the heat and perspiration can not pass off. if the least moisture could be started, the crisis has passed and the danger is over. The all-healing oint ment will in all cases of fevers almost instantly unlock the skin and brings forth the perspiration. We have cured cases of Scald Head that I defied every thing known, as well as the ability of fifteen or twenty doctors.— One man told us he had spent $5OO on his children without any benefit, when a few boxes of the ointment cured them. CORNS.—Occasional use of the oint ment will always keep corns from grow ing. People need never be troubled with them if they will use it. As a family medicine, no man can measure its value. JAMES M'ALLISTER & Co., Sole proprietor of the above Medicine. Price 25 cts. per box. CAUTION.—As the All-Healing Oint ment has been greatly counterfeited, we have given this caution to the public that no ointment will be genuine unless the name of James M'Allister or James M'Allister & Co. are written with a pen I upon every label.' AGENT—JAMES SAXTON, Jr., Hun tingdon. I july29-46. CHEAP GOODS! THE store of “Stevens, Snyder & Co." will be kept open for a few days, and the stock, consis ting of almost every article of merchandize brought to the country, will, during that time, be retailed at cost prices. The goods must and will be gold ; and those who wish to purchase will make money by giving the establishment an immediate call. GEO. TAYLOR, ? . DAVID BLACK, 5 .""igne". sept3o-t r. Oakridge Female Seminary: This is a Family School into which only about 12 boarders, and with one or two exceptions, no day scholars, are admitted; a peculiar feature which offers unusual facilities for the cultivation of proper religious sentiments, as well as for mutual improve ment. The assistant teachers are from the Pittsfield and Mount Holyoke Female Seminaries of Massa chusetts. The location of the school is elevated, beautiful, healthful, and half a mile from Gettysburg. 'fhe course of studies is as extensive as at any other In stitution, and the terms as low. The next session will commence Nov. 2. Parents who are seeking a suitable school for their daughters, can obtain further information by appli cation by letter or otherwise to the Principal, Professor H. HAUP'r, sept 23 Gettysburg, Adana county, Pa, Jro 71 C E . LI. persons indebted to C. Snyder & Go., Ste n. yens, Snyder & Co., or to C. Snyder, contin uing the business of the latter firm since its dissolu tion, are hereby notified that unless payment be made to, and discharges or receipts obtained from the undersigned, or one of them, before the Ist day of November next, their several accounts will be left with a Justice of the Peace for collection. The books &c.. are in the possession of George Taylor, with whom persons wishing to make pap - meet, may call. GEO. TAYLOR, DAVID BLACK, Assignees of C. Snyder & Co., Stevens, Snyder & Co. &e. sept.9o-tf. George Taylor, .. . ATTORNEY A f LAW—Attends to practice , in the Orphans' Court, stating administrators' accounts, Scrivening, &c. Otfice in the diamond, three doors east of the " Exchange Hotel." feb28244 JUSTICE'S blanks of all kinds for sale at this office. S. Sewell Stewart, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Huntingdon, Pa.— Office in Mein street, five dour west of Mr. Buoy'. jewelry establishment. Diseases of the Lungs and Breast ANOTHER ASTONISHING CURE. WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CHERRY, AL WAYS TRIUMPHANT! CURE FOLLOWS CURE! IN ITS ONWARD VICTORIOUS CA REERS _ _ DAYTON, Feb. 11, '45, Mr. J. W. Whitomore:—Dear' Sir:— As you are the regular authorized agent in Dayton, for the sale of "Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry," I take this method of makinr , 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 Invaluable Bal sam. Language fails to describe the salutary effect it produced and the great benefit I derived from its use. The citizens of Dayton and vicinity, well recollect, that on the Bth of August last, I received serious injury from the explosion of a cannon. A portion of its contents entered my right side and breast, and in all probability, some frag ments or splinters of the ram-rod passed through the plura' and pierced the lungs. After the lapse of six weeks, I was attacked with a distressing cough and violent pain in my right side. Some ten days after this, when in a paroxysm of coughing, suddenly an ulcer broke, and a large quantity of offensive matter, mixed with blood, was discharged, most of which found passage through the opening of the wound : from this open ing there frequently passed a quantity of air, supposed 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 could not reach the seat of distress, after the lungs had be come affected. I was visited during this time by at least twenty physicians. It was now reduced to a certainty, that inflammation of the lungs was rap idly taking place, and that this would terminate my life in a short time, was in the highest degree probable. At this critical state, a messenger was dispatched to Cincinnati, and a celebra ted physician of that place was consult ed. When he was made acquainted with my situation, he remarked that nothing could be done by medical aid, if the constitution itself was not suffi cient to throw off the disease. My friends now despaired of my re covery, and had no earthly ground of hope to survive many days. k ortunate ly at this juncture I saw ono of Dr. Wistar's pamphlets, entitled "Family Medical Gazette" or treaties on Con sumption of the lungs, and had often heard of dying men "catching at straws;" I felt like doing so myself. By the con sent of my physicians, I sent to you for a bottle of medicine described, viz : " Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry," which relieved me almost immediately. After I had used some 5 or 6 bottles, I so far recovered 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 pow erful medical virtues of Wistar's Bal sam. Yours truly, CHARLES R. SMITH [ID - Read the following from Dr. Jacob Hoffman, a physician of extensive prac tice in Huntingdon county : Dear Sir :--I 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 Asth ma 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, &e. JACOB HOFFMAN, M. D. Dec. 23, 1841. The true and genuine Wistar's Bal sam of Wild Cherry' is sold at estab lished agencies in all parts of the 'Uni ted States. Price $l.OO per bottle. Sold by SANFORD & PARK, Cincinnati, Ohio. Also, by Thomas Read & Son, Hun tingdon; Mrs. Mary Orr, Hollidaysburg ; Gemmill & Porter, Alexandria. T. W. BUFFINGTON'S Cheap Grocery and Queens ware Store, No. 20 North Second at., Ilarrientrg, Pa. THE subscriber offers for sale, at the low est cash prices, a well selected stock of GROCERILS, Among which are the following: Green and Black Peas; Rin, .hva, and St. Domingo Cof • fee; Loaf, Lump, Crushed, Pulverized, and Brown Sugars; Syrup, Sugar House and N. Orleans Molasses, Sperm, Whale and Fish Oil; Prunes in Jars, Chocolate, Cocoa, Hams, Dried Beef, Mackerel and Shad, Herring, &c. ALSO, for sale, a general assortment of CHINA, GLASS AND QUEENSWARE, hgether with a great variety of articles in his line of business, all of which he is deter mined at the lowest prices. T. N. Cromer, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 11UNTINGDON, ALEXANDRIA FOUNDRY. I. 4- H. Grafius, nb.) ESP ECT FULL Y inform the citizens _ , A) a Huntingdon county, and the public generally, that they continue to carry on the _ _ Copper, Tin and Sheet-Iron Business, in all its branches, in AI, xandria, where they manufacture and constar tly keep on hand every description of ware in thei t line; such as New and Splii4lld Wood Stoves 22, 24, 26, 28 and 30 inches long. IMDIATOR STOVES, sizEs COAL STOVES FOR PARLORS, NEW AND SPLENDID PARLOR STOVES FOR WOOD--THREE SIZES EGG STOVES—Moo, IRON RAILING far front of Houses-- CAST GRATES for cellar win dows--SELF SHARPENING PLOUGHS, right and left handed--NEW BULL PLOUGH ,with cast and iron shear, and the LIVINGS roN PLOUGH--DOUBLE SHOVEL PLOUGHS for corn and seeding in fall grain—COPPER PUMPS, for wells any length, and Tin inside and nut-- FORGE HAMMERS, from 5 to 16 cut. New Cooking Stoves of'allkinds,and Also four sizes of Coal Stoves, ALSO STOVE-PIPE, AND STOVES FINISHED A II kinds of castings done, for Forges, Saw mills and Threshing-machines. AISOWAG ON BOXES, MILL GUDGEONS, AND HOLLOW WARE.; all of which is done in a workman like manner. Also, Copper, Dye, Wash, Fuller, Pro se rvi ng, and Tea Kettles, for sale, wholesale and retail. Persons favoring this establishment with their custcm may depend on 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, May 20, 1846. QUEEN OF Tfl WERT" (26. - cm)11.0 zt fA3 cc) vrap a Fur sale by I. B. H. GRAFI US, Alex andria, Huntingdon county,Pa., cheap lor caA or country produce at the market price. The "Queen of th . e 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 rel quired 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. May 20, 1846. To Purchasers—Guarantee. 'Fez undersigned agent of the Pattentee, of the Stove, " The Queen of the West," unlerstanding 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 " GUILD 3 PATENT CoOKINC STOVE —The Queen of the West." Now this is to inform all and every person who sisal purchase and use said Stove that he will inl demnify them from all costsor damage, from any and all suits, brought by tiler Paten -1 tees, or their agents, for any infrmgment of their patents. lie 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 Yl , eat, but of the East. ISRAEL GRAFIUS. May 20,1846. Dissolution of: Partnership. The subscribers doing business under th• firm of I. Grafius 8c Son, in Alexandria, Huntingdon county, 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 &SON Alexandria, May 20. 1846. COME THIS WAY! 1 zgazi - _ - TeßLputalzyemzrAwsala Carriage Manufactory. FIENRIF SMITE 9 - OST RESPECTFULLY informs the 4Mcitizens of the borough and county of Huntingdon, and the public generally, el.d his old blends 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 • .4.41 Coaches, Carriages, . j fc,, 4 2.1. Buz, ,, ies, Sleighs and licarborn's, which he will SELL LOW FOR CASH or COUNTRY PRODUCE. He would also inform the public that h• manutactures and keeps constantly on hand all kinds ut Cll.llllB, made and finished iu the most durable and improved sty le, by experienced workmen. The public are respectfully invited to cal and judge fur themselves. _ .., HENRY SMITH Huntingdon, Nov. 5, 1845—tf. LAST NOTIOM. rp H E undersigned, having finally determined to I leave this town, would by this lazl notice respect fully inform thereof all person■ who are indebted to him for medicine and medical attendance, and request them to call without delay and settle their accounts. J. B. LUDEN. Huntingdon, Sept. 2, 1848, P. 8. All accounts which remain unealled et the end of next November Court, will be left in the hands of a Justice of the Peace, for collection, J. B. L. A. W. Benedict, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Huntingdon, Pa.—.• Office at his old residence in Main creel,* few doors west of the old Court House. He will attend to any business entrusted to him in the sev eral Courts of Huntingdon and adjoining counties.