Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, March 17, 1847, Image 4

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From the Columbian Magazine.
Gay girls are wreathing
flowers in their hair,
Fond lips are breathing
The wish—the prayer.
Lonely—the laughter,
The revel I shun;
One stealeth after—
How welcome that one.
Far away gleaming,
The dancers flit by :
Here sit we dreaming—
Memory and 1.
Fair beads of amber,
She counteth the while,
In the still chamber,
With sigh and smile.
And as she telleth
Her rosary o'er,
Wild my heart dwelleth,
On hours of yore.
Some winged treasure,
That flew from my arms,
Some perished pleasure
Each bead embalms.
All hopes I cherished,
There find a tomb,
One by one perished,
In glory and bloom.
Sound harp and viol I
Spread the bright hours!
Life's sunny dial,
They count by flowers.
They—the light-hearted!
Ah! dearer to me,
One dream of the parted,
Than all their wild glee.
Still the past haunts me!
'Mid all hope can say,
Memory chants me
A lovelier lay.
One wintry evening a country store
keeper in the Green Mountain State was
about closing his doors for the night,
and while standing in the snow out side
putting up his window-shutters, he saw
through the glass a lounging, worthless
fellow within, grab a pound of fresh but
ter from the shelf and conceal it in his
The act was no sooner detected than
the revenge was hit upon, and a very
few minutes found the Green Mountain
store-keeper at once indulging his appe
tite for fun to the fullest extent, and pay
ing off the thief with a ferocious sort
of torture, for which he might have gain
ed a premium from the old inquisition.
"I • say, Seth !" said the store-keeper,
coming in and closing the door after him,
slapping his hands over his shoulders
and stamping the snow off his feet.
Seth had his hand on the door, his hat
upon his head, and the roll of butter in
his hat, and anxious to make his exit as
soon as possible.
" 1 say, Seth, sit down ; I reckon, on
such an e-ter-nal night as this, a leetle
somethin' wouldn't hurt a fellow."
Seth felt very uncertain ; he had the
butter, and was exceedingly anxious to
be off, but the temptation of something ,
warm sadly interfered with his repolu
tion to go. This hesitation, however,
was soon settled by the right owner of
the butter taking Seth by the shoulders
and planting him in a seat close to the
stove, where he was in such a manner
cornered in by the barrels and boxes,
that while the grocer set before him
there was no possibility of getting out,
and right in thisvery place sure enough
the storekeeper sat down.
"Seth, we'll have a little warm Santa
Cruz," said the Green Mountain grocer ;
so he opened the stove-door, and stuffed
in as many sticks as the space would
admit ; " without it you'd freeze such a
night as this."
Seth already felt the butter settling
down closer to his hair, and jumped up
declaring he must go.
"Not till you have had something
warm, Seth, Seth, come, I've got a story
to tell you too, sit down now ;" and
Seth was again pushed in his seat by
his cunning tormentor.
" Oh ! it's too darned hot here," said
the petty thief attempting to rise.
" Set down—don't be in such a plaguy
hurry," retorted the grocer, pushing
him back in his chair.
" But I've got the cows to fodder, and
some wood to split, and I must be goin,"
said the persecuted chap.
"But you musn't tear yourself away,
Seth, in this manner. Sit down; let
the cows take care of themselves, and
keep yourself cool; you appear to be
fidgetty," said the roguish grocer with
a wicked leer.
The next thing was the production of
two smoking glasses of hot ruin toddy,
the very sight of which, in Seth's pres
ent situation, would have made the hair
stand erect upon his head, had it not
been well oiled and kept down by the'
" Seth, I'll give you a toast now, and
you can butter it yourself," said the gro
cer with an air of such consummate
simplicity that poor Seth still believed
himself unsuspected, "Seth, here's—
here's a Christmas goose well roasted
and basted, eh T I tell you, it's the
greatest eating in creation. And Seth,
don't you never use hog's fat or com
mon cooking butter to baste with—come,
take your butter—l mean, Seth, take
your toddy."
Poor Seth now began to smoke as well
as melt, and his mouth was hermetically
sealed up as though he had been born
dumb. Streak after streak of the but
ter came pouring from under his hat
and his handkerchief was already soak
ed with the greasy overflow. Talking
away, as if nothing was the matter, the
grocer kept stuffing the wood into the
stove while poor Seth sat bolt upright
with his back against the counter and
his knees almost touching the red hot
furnace before. _
"Plagued cold night this," said the
grocer. " hy, Seth, you seem to per
spire as if you were warm ! Why don't
you take your hat offl Here Jet me
put your hat away !"
" No!" exclaimed poor Seth with a
spasmodic effort to get his tongue loose,
clapping both his hands upon his hat—
" No, I must go ; let me out ; I ain't
well ; let me go !"
A greasy cataract was now pouring
down the poor fellow's face and neck
and soaking into his clothes, and trick
ling down his body into his very boots,
so that he was literally in a perfect bath
of oil.
" Well, good night, Seth," said the
harmonious Vermonter " if you will go!"
and adding as he left, " neighbor, I reck
on the fun I've had out of you is worth
nine pence, so I shant charge you with
that pound of butter !"
Some forty years ago, while Jerome
Bonaparte was travelling through New
England-, with a large suite, he stopped
over night at the tavern of an avaricious
old fellow in one of the beautiful villa
ges in western Massachusetts. The
landlord was an Englishman born, ultra
tory in his feelings; and when he heard
in the morning, that he was to have no
less a person than a brother of the great
Napoleon, with an extensive retinue, for
his guests at night, his joy knew no
bounds. Extra servants were employ
ed in all the rooms, clean sheets were
put upon the beds, Chickens and turkeys
were run down, and had their necks
rung—in short, every preparation was
made to give the prince a reception be
coming his high rank.
Night finally came, and with it came
Jerome Bonaparte, with some twenty
friends and servants. Here was a wind
fall for the old tavern-keeper--here was
business for him. Supper was soon
served ; the distinguished guests went
to bed at an early hour; next morning
breakfast was prepared, swallowed, and
soon after everything was arranged for
their departure. There was one very
important duty still to be performed by
the tavern-keeper—the making out the
bill. Such customers were scarce—Bo
naparte seldom visited that section of
the country—and Boniface was deter
mined to make the most of the present
visit. He got along remarkably well
with the bill until he had run up to $75.
This was not enough. The landlord
could not think of letting the brother of
the greatest man of the age off short of
$lOO. He " figured" it over again, ad
ded a little here, and put another 4‘ ex
tra"there,but it only amounted to $BO.
The bill !—the bill !" was shouted in
his ears, but the bill was "not right" as
he viewed it. All was bustle and con
fusion. The French servants were ,hat
tering and bustling about—the carriages
were ready to start, and nothing was
wanting but the bill.
"Why for you no make de billl" ask
ed the cashier of the party.
" In one minute," replied the landlord,
scratching his head.
" By ar, you make him quick, or me
no pay," continued the Frenchman.
" Yes, yes, I hear you," said the land
lord, his eye glancing from one charge
to another.
Suddenly a thought struck him. A
mid the unwonted clatter, jabber and
din about his ears, he reflected that he
should turn all the extra noise and con
fusion the visit had occasioned, to some
account. The " item" he had so long
sought to conjure up was at length found,
and he immediately finished the bill
. To making a d--d fuss generally,
The paymaster glanced at the amount
—paid the bill, and was off instanter.—
Whether Jerome Bonaparte ever found
out that he had paid $2O for making a
d—d fuss generally about a Yankee
tavern-keeper's house, is more than we
can say, but if ever Basil Hall, Fiddler,
or Mrs. Trollope should get hold of this
story, they may rely upon its authenti
How queerly does a lady feel,
A walking in the street,
NN hen she's aware her stocking heel,
Makes visible her feet.
She lifts her foot up awkwardly,
And puts it down again ;
And tries to pass that none may see,
But labor's all in vain.
Noisy geese destroy all peace,
When cackling loud and often ;
And so girls do, when more than two
About their beaux are talking.
Irj- "Look on me and weep," as the
onion said to the cook.
Retailers of Alferchandize.
Classification of Retailers of Merchan
dize in Huntingdon county, by the
Appraiser of Mercantile Taxes," for
the year commencing on the first day
of May, 1847:
Of License.
.41exandria borough.
Bucher & Porter, 12 $l2 50
Gemmill & Porter, 13 10 00
Moore & Swoope, 13 10 00
Henry C. Walker, 14 7 00
Michael Sissler, 14 7 00
James Clark, 13
- Blakely, 14
Barree Township.
James Maguire, 13
A.W.Grait &Co.(liquor)l3
Benjamin Hartman, 14
Couch, Read & Co., 14
Blair & Madden, 13
Tho. E. Orbison & Co., 13
A. J. Wigton & Bros., 14
Samuel Isett, 14.
Robert Speer,
James Henderson,
Benjamin Leas,
14 '7 00
A. C. Blair & Co., 13 10 00
John S. Isett, 14 7 00
Samuel Isett, 14 7 00
John Harnish, 14 7 00
David Stewart & Co., 12 12 50
Samuel Wigton, 13 10 00
Martin Gates, 14 7 00
John H. Shoenbereer, 12 12 50
James Entriken, (liquor) 12
A. & E. Plummer, 13
Milliken & Kessler, 12
Wm. Buchanan, 14
Irvin, M'Cahan & Co., 13
Huntingdon Borough.
John N. Prowell, 13
Wm. Stewart, (liquor) 13
Fisher & M'Murtrie, 12
Swoope & Africa, 13
B. E. &W. M'Murtrie, 13
William Dorris, 13
Thos. Read & Son, 13
Jonas & Simonton, 13
George A. Steel, 14
James Saxton, 12
Marks Goodman, 14
Johnston & Long, 14
George Hartley, 14.
Jackson Township.
Hall & Rawle, 13 10 00
S. S. Cummins, 14 7 00
A. Creswell & Co. (liq.) 13 15 00
D. S. Bell, (liquor) 13 15 00
William Couch, (liq•) 14 , 700
S. P. Wallace & Co. 13 10 00
George H. Steiner, 13 10 00
S. Hatfield & Son, 13 10 00
James Irvin & Co., 13 10 00
Shirleysburg Borough.
Allen 0. Brown, 13 10 00
John Long, 13 10 00
John Lutz, (liquor) 14 10 50
Henry Brewster, 13 10 00
David Fraker , 1-1. 7 00
Shirley lownship.
Samuel H. Bell, 13 10 00
Madden&Blair, 13 10 00
Tod. _ _ _
Reuben Trexler's heirs, 14 7 00
- Likely, 14 7 00
Jas. Campbell, (liquor) 13 15 00
Simon A i;e, 14 7 00
Given & Orlady, 13 10 00
Hunter & Co. Neff's Mill, 13 10 00
Hunter & Co. Petersb'g, 13 10 00
A. & N. Cresswell, 13 10 00
Benjamin F. Patton, 13 10 00
A. Stevens, 13 10 00
above named Dealers in Merchandize,
that I will attend at the Commissioners'
Office, in the borough of Huntingdon,
on Tuesday, the 13th day of April next,
for the purpose of hearing persons who
may desire to appeal from the above
classification, as to the amount of their
sales for the previous year.
1 hose of the 12th class are estimated
to sell to the amount of $lO,OOO and less
than $15,000 ; those of the 13th class,
to the amount of $5,000 and less than
$lO,OOO ; those of the nth class ti an
amount less than $5,000. When liquors
are sold, fifty per cent. in addition is
charged. W. S. AFRICA,
mlO-1w) Ap4sr. of Mercantile Taxes.
PENNSYLVANIA, Huntingdon County, ss:
T N the matter of the appeal, by William Entre
' kM from the decree of the Register for the Pro
bate of Wills and granting Letters of Administra
tion, in and for the county of Huntingdon, in ad
mitting to Probate an instrument of writing, pur
posing to be the Last Will and Testament of
James Entrekin, Erg., late of Hopewell township.
in said county of H untingdon,in the State of Penn
sylvania, deed.,
NOTICE is hereby given to all persona interest
ed in the Estate of the said James Entrekin. Eoq.,
deceased directly or indi ectly, that a Register'.
Court will be held at the Court House of the coun
ty of Huntingdon, in the State of Pennsylvania, on
the second Monday and 12th d ay of April. 1847,
for the purpose of hearing the appeal of the said
William Entrekin from the decree of the Register,
admitting the nforeaaid will of James Enlrekin.
Esq.. to Probate, at which time and place all per
sons interested in the estate of the said James En
trekin, Esq., decd., are notified and required to at
tend, to hear the judgment find decree of the Re
gister's Court in the premises.
feh2-81, - .1A( . 011 mri.T.nß, Register.
idaßl i o r itMOMs
VOR the cure of Pulmonary Consump
tion, Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Influen
za, Bronchitis, Pleurisy, Difficulty of
Breathing, Pain in the Breast or Side,
Spitting of Blood, Croup, Nervous Tre
moors, Hooping Cough, Sc..
Proof follows upon proof of the virtues of
Read the following New Certificates
MILFORD, Perry co., Pa., Oct. 1, 1846,
Messrs. Robinson, Collins & ('o:—Sirs: This
is to inform you that I was afflicted for 20 years
with a violent pain in my breast, so much ao that
I could hardly lay in bed at night. Cough attended.
followed by emaciation and olive decided aymp
toms of consumption. I applied toNeveral eminent
physicians, and took a grea deal of medicine with
outi any relief whatever. was otivised to try Dr.
Davies t. ompound Byrn' of Wild Cherry and
Tar, of which I took two boitles,lkhich entirely're
lieved me of my complaint; therefore I can with
confidence recommend it to all who are in a like
Mb n er afflicted, as a most valiable Medicine.
JOIIS Toomcv.
10 00
7 00
10 00
15 00
7 00
7 00
10 00
10 00
7 00
7 00
The authenticity of the. above statement is
vouched la by Mr. IsarievMurphy, a merchant of
Milford, who knows Mr. Toomey, and the circum
stances of his case. Mr. T. is now sixty years of
7 00
7 00
Price, $1 per bottle.
Robison, Collins, & Co., Phila'd., gen
eral agents.
For sale by THOS. READ & SON,
Huntingdon ; P. Shoenberger, at all his
Furnaces ; Royers, at all their Furnaces;
Patton & Tussey, Arch Springs; B. F.
Bell, Laurel Run Mills, and Spencer &
Flood, Williamsburg.
Feb. 10, 1847-6 m.
g%Th, \)\'('' - „,..-. 9 .57. c ---7:5" .- ;;,/ ,. .
- : Jil.....4 44111IIHt11111 1 111i111110111i110111i1111111111 ( 1 11 4 ',' , '
,;.L___.__ _ ______- ; ., 1 ...
'...,•,*- ------ = ....:::
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18 75
10 00
12 50
7 00
10 00
Market Street, Huntingdon, Pa.
fPHE subscriber would respectfully inform Iris
I friends and the public generally, thet he con
tinues to carry on the 1 A DINET MAKING busi
ness in all its various branches at his old stand in
Market street directly opposite the Post Office,
whe e he is prepared to make to order any article
in his line; such as Sideboards, Sofas, Secretaries,
Bureaus, Centre, Pier, Hall, Card Dining and
Work Tables, Washstands, High Field French
and Low Post Bedsteads: All work done by the
subscriber warranted to be of the best materials and
workmanship. and at the luwest prices.
. . . . _
Collins made and funerals attended either in
town or coun ry. at the shortest notice. He keeps
a splendid Hearse for the accommodation of his
Persons wanting any article in his line of busi
ness, are requested to give him a call, as he imends
keeping a handsome assortment constantly on hand.
Huntingdon, Feb. 3, 1847—tf
'sale of Vala:sble Ilea! Eslale.
rrti E subscr fibers offer for sale that valuable Real
I Estate, 'l'wo tracts of land situate on the Banks
of the Little Juniata river, one mile below Birming
ham; One tra,•t situate in 1 , 1 arrioramark town
ship Huntingdon county, theother tract situate in
l'yrone township, Blair county, the River being the
line between the two tracts, and also the line be
tween Huntingdon and Blair counties, well known
as the property of Andrew Robeson, of Warriors
mark township, now deceased.
The manstcn tract in Warriorsmark township,
contains 200 acres of excellent limestone land,
about 100 ueres cleared and in a good state or 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 eon 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 fur Forges
or Furnaces, petite!s the best sites in the State.—
There is a number of springs on the two tracts of
never failing water that keep the river free from leo
for more than a mile.
This last tract of land is allwooJland and well
covered with timber.
One thin' of the purchase money to be paid on
hand, the residue in two annual payments, there
Any person wishing to purchase one or both
tracts will please cell on Danit Robeson in Pleasant
Valley, or Jocob Von Trier in Warriorsmark.
sept3o4. Executors.
Hollidaysburg Register. inset t the above, till for.
bid, and charge Executors.
THE undersigned would respectfully inform the
citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity, that he
the manufacture of
at his New Stand, in
Hill street, three doors above Gen. Wilson's office,
where he will be happy to accommodate all who
wish to be fitted at astonishing low prices, for
CASH. Come on, then ; he has a superior new
stock of leather, selected with a view to the wants
of all—men. women or children. He therefore re
specifully solicits the patronage of his old friends
and the public generally.
THE sub,. iber would respe,tfully but earnestly
I inform all those who are indebted to bite, Out
ho must have money, and hopes that they
will come forward at once, and pay up their bills.
All those who do not attend to this matter previous
to the first of April next, will find their accounts
placed in the hands of the proper officer for collec
Huntingdon, Feb. 17, 1/347-6t]
ORNV oit K of all description; neatly executedtat the Journal office.
T. H. Cremer,
I. 4. H. Grqfitts,
I)ESPECTFULLY inform the citizens
of Huntingdon county, and the pub
lie generally, that they continue to carry on the
Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron Business,
in all its branches, in Alexandria, where they man
ufacture and constantly keep on hand every des
cription of ware in their line, such as
'21,_26, 28, and 30 inches long
Radiator Stoves, 2 sizes Coal Stoves for Parlors,
new and splendid Parlor Stoves for Wood, 3 sizes
Egg Stoves ; also, Iron Railing, for fronts of houses;
Cast Grates, for cellar windows; Self-Sharpening
Ploughs, right and left-handed; new Hull' Plough
with cast and iron shear, and the 'Livingston'
Plough; Double Shovel Ploughs, for corn and
seeding in fall grain; Copper Pumps, for Wells
any depth, with Tin inside and out; Forge Ham
mers, from 5 to Mew'. _ _
New Cooking Stoves, of all kinds;
also, 4 sizes of Coal Stoves,
also Stove-pipe and Stoves
All kinds of castings done for Forger. Saw
mills and Threshing-machines, Waggon Boxes,
Mill Guligeons, and Hollow Ware, all of which is
done in a workmanlike manner. Also,
Copper, Dye, Wash, Fuller, Preserv
ing, and Tea Kettles, for sale,
wholesale and retail.
Persons favoring this establishment with their
custom may depend on having their orders execu
ted with fidelity and despatch.
Old metal, copper, b ass and pewter taken in ex
change. Also, wheat, rye, corn and oats taken
at market price.
CM cm, (DU:laza
For sale by 1. & 1-1. GRAFIUS, Alex
andria, Huntingdon county,
Pa., cheap for cash or
country produce, at
market price.
_ .
T !Queen of the West is an improvement on
Hathaway's celeh uteri Hot Air Stave. There has
never yet appeared any plan of a Cooking Stove
that possesses the advantages that this one has. A
much less quantity of fuel is required for any am't
of cooking or baking by Ulla stove than by any
Persons are requested to call and see before they
purchase elsewhere.
To P rehasers.— G eta ran ee
The undersigned, agent of the patentee of the
Stove, 'The Queen of the West.' understanding
that the owners, or those concerned for them, of
other and dfferent patent Cooking Stoves, hate
threatened to bring suit against all who purchase
and use any of Guild's Patent Cooking Stove—
The Queen of the West'—this is to inform all and
every person who Shall purchase and unsaid Stove
that he will indemnify then, Iron) all costs or dam
age from any and all suits, brought by other pa
tentees, or their agents, for any infringement of their
p 'tents. He gives this notice no that persons need
not be under any fears bee use they have, white
consulting their own interests and convenience, in •
cured the superior advantages of this 'Queen,' not
only of the West, but of the East.
Dissolution of Partnership
T. subscribers, doing business under the firm
of I. Grafius and Son, in Alexandria, Huntingdon
county, dissolved partnership by mutual consent on
the 3d day of April last. All persons having ac
counts with said firm will settle the same with I.
Grafius, op t i the above date.
Alexandria, May 20, 1846-1 y
IA just received, and now o ff ers to the pub
.llic, at his old stand in Main street, directly
opposite the residence of Mrs. Allison, as largo a
stock of
as has ever been offered to the public in this place,
and at cheaper prices than any other store in the
His assortment iscomplete—having almost every
article in the line of business, among which are
Cheap Cloths, C assinetts, Flannels, Blan
kets, Coatings, Cloakings, Cash
meres, 4.c. cq. , at prices that
cannot fizil to please.
crj- The attention of the ladies is particularly
invited to a large and beautiful selection of OCILICnab23,
which have been purchased with an eye single to
their taste. Call and examine, and judge for
yourselves, and if we cannot please, we will be
pleased to see you.
ALSO—A general assortment of Gro
ceries, Queensware, Hardware,
Boots and Shoes, Hats,
Caps, &c. &c.
The highestprice paid for Country
Dr. S. would most respectf ully tender his thanks
to his former customers, and hopes by prompt at
tention to business, and by selling a LITTLE CHEAP
ER than others, to secure an increase of public
patronage. [Huntingdon, Nov. 4-tf
7'OR Y,
Opposite the Presbyterian Church, Iluntingden.
subscrthers respect fully inform the public,
I that they ore at all times prepared to execute
any orders in their line of business, at the shortest
notice and on the most reasonable terms.
Carriages, Buggies, Wag
ons, Sleighs, Dearborns,
Fa) and Carts,
made to order, of the best materials, and al rea
sonable prices.
Repairing of all kinds of vehicles, done on the
ihoriest notice.
ajThose wanting neat, cheap and durable ar•
tides in our lino of business, are respectfully or.
quested to give us a call.
dee:lo:46-Iy. ADAMS & BOAT.
Lewistown Money taken at Par!
rialiE subscriber has on hand Tho rushing Ma
chines, which he warrants to be good, and
offers them for sale very cheap. He will also re
pair Thrashing Machine., 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 11:s friends and the public gene
rally. flint he still carries on the coach and wagon
making lousiness in all its branches.
August lA. MI6 -it'
Diseases of the Luny), AV.
SPRINGFIELD, Ky., May 14, 1845.
Messrs. Sanford ,Sr Park—Gents :—I
take this opportunity of informing you
of a most remarkable cure performed
upon me by the use of Dr. Wistar's
Balsam of Wild Cherry.
In the year of 1840, I was taken with
an inflammation of the bowels, which I
labored under for six weeks, when I gra
dually recovered. In the fall of 1841, I
was attacked with a severe cold, which
seated on my lungs; and for the space'
of three years I was confined to my bed.
I tried all kinds of medicines, and every
variety of medical aid, without benefit ;
and thus I wearied along until the win
ter of 1844, when I heard of "Wistar's
Balsam of Wild Cherry."
My friends persuaded me to give it a
trial, though I had given up all hopes of
recovery, and had prepared myself for
the change of another world. Through
their solicitations I was induced to make
use of the genuine NI istar's Balsam of
Wild Cherry. The effect was truly as
tonishing. After five years' offliction,
pain and suffering, and after having
spent four or five hundred dollars to no
purpose, and the best and most respect
able physicians had proved unavailing,
I was soon restored to entire health by
the blessing of God and the use of Dr.
Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry.
I am now enjoying good health, and
such is my altered appearance that 1
am no longer known when I meet my
old acquaintances.
I have gained rapidly in weight, and
my flesh is firm and solid. I can now
eat as much as any person, and my food
seems to agree with me. I have eaten
more during the last six months than 1
had eaten in five years before.
Considering my cure almost a mira
cle, I deem it necessary for the good of
the afflicted, and a duty I owe to the
proprietors and my fellow men (who
should know where relief may be hat')
to make the statement public.
May the blessings of God rest upon
the proprietors of so valuable a medi
cine as Wistar's Balsam of Wild Che
ry. Yours respectfully,
All orders for Wistar's Balsam of
Wild Cherry should be addressed io
Sanford & Park, corner of Fourth and
Walnut streets, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Price $1 per bottle.
AGENTS—Read 4- Son, Huntingdon ;
Gemmill & Porter, Alexandria ;
cer & Flood, Williamsburg ; Mrs. Mary
Orr, Hollidaysburg. [m3
Thompson's Compound Syrup of Tar. a il
Wood Xaplltha:
INFLAMNIA PION of the mucous membranes
is the resu:t of some impression made upon
them by cold or other causes; hence Chronic, C. 4
tarrh, Spitting of Blood, Bronchitis, Asthma, re
salting in Consumption, Gastritis, diseased Liver
and Kidneys, Palpitation of the Heart, roc. From
incontestible evidence. it is tarred that Thompt on a
Compound Syrup of Tar and Wood Naphtha is a
specific in these complaints—alloying irritation,
promoting healthy secretions. and removing the
existing cause of disease. Thousands have nerd
it, and can bear testimony to its efficacy.
Philadelphia, March Ist, 1846.-1 hereby certify,
that in consequence of repeated and neglect
Ed colds, my lungs became seriously af
fected, and for a long time I have
suffered with violent pain in
the bi east. obstinate cough
and difficult expecto
ration, the sy mp
toms daily
increasing in vi
olence. I had re
course to various reme
dies, with no avail, until I used
:SYRUP OF TAB. which efrecied a
permanent cue before I had taken three hot
thee. E. EVAN'. Fayette street, below Ault.
Principal office, N. E. corner of Fifth and Spru re
Sold by Simonton & Jones, 'Huntingdon! J
M. Lindsey, Hollidaysburg. Price 50 etc per I .•1-
tle, or $3 per dozen. [der .%-ffin
Sarsaparilla or Blood Pills.
TT ANCE'S Sarsaparilla or Blood
ll_ pills in a box. The cheapest and beat swill
eine in existence. Every person u, ho is subject to
bilious fever, should purify their blood and system
by using a box of the Sarsaparilla or Blood Pills.
Persons afflicted with costiveness should try Hasee's
Sarsaparilla or blood pills. Young ladies and gen
tlemen troubled with pimples on the face, should
try the Sarsaparilla or blood pills. Singing in the
ears relieved by Hance's Sarsaparilla or bloo.l pills.
Headache and giddiness cured by using the Sarsa
parilla or blood pills. Drowsiness and general de
bility cured by Hance's Sarsaparilla or blood pills.
Dyspepsia can be cured by using the Sarsaparilla or
blood pills. Persons who have taken considerable
portions of mercury, and in consequence have pains
in the bones, should liar freely Hance's Sarsaparilla
or blood pills.
Persons in want of a pill that is purely vegeta
ble, and is warranted not to contain a particle of
mercury, should use the SARSAPARILLA OR
0:). The genuine for able by SETH 8. HA NCE.
108 Baltimore attest, and corner of Charlie. and
Pratt street., Baltimore.
AGENTS—T. Read & Son, Huntingdon;
Moore & Swoope, Alexandria ; Spencer
& Flood, Williamsburg • W. W. Buell. ,
anon, Mill Creek ; A. 0. Browne, Shir•