Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, December 25, 1849, Image 4

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    To Boys and Girls.
Never tell a lie, or half or quarter of
a lie. Many boys who know well enough
what n sneaking dirty thing it is to lie,
will yet twist the truth, or.deceive a lit
tle bit. This is about as bad, and a
good deal more cowardly, than a plump
falsehood. If a boy does something
wrong, either through ignorance, care
lessness or accident, and then tells one
half truth and one half lie about it, he
might almost as well have told the full
untruth that he did'nt do it at all. Now
see how the spirited, manly, true-heart;
ed, clear-tongued boy will do, after
an error : he resolutely determines to
acknowledge it, without being afraid of
any body's anger—to tell it just
aa it was. I never in my life knew
any one to be injured by telling the
truth in this way'; but I have seen many
a boy, and man too, who was looked
upon with contempt, and thought poor
ly of, because he would tell sneaking
lies, or half lies. The worst sort of
untruths—those which are deliberately
made up—stories told about people, or
little stories magnified into big ones—
prove the teller of them to be a worth
less, impure and mean person.
The liar is indeed despicable both to
God and man. On the other hand,
nothing is more beautiful than a strict
ly truth telling young person—who nev- -
er varies from the truth—who is open,
candid and above deceit. To become
so, a boy should strive hard—should
determine to become so—and he will
become so, and remain so. Besides it
is so easy to speak the truth—mil so
very hard to arrange a plausible false
hood—which even then, will in all like:
lihood be found out nineteen times out
of twenty.
To take the least thing, the least trifle
(if it be worth only a cent, or even less,)
which does not belong to you, is a crime
not only to be punished by law, but
puts a black drop in the heart, and soon
er or later brings the doer to shame.
This is an act so wicked and disgrace
ful, however, that 1 do not think it like
ly to be committed by those who will
read these lines ; and I will say nothing
further than that if a boy in whom 1
felt an interest ever descended to the
wretched meanness of pilfering, or ta
king the smallest article which was not
his, it would go to my soul in many a
long deep stab—one of the sharpest and
bitterest in the world.—Brooklyn Eagle.
Signs of a Poor Farmer*
He grasses his mowing land late in the
spring. Some of his cow's are much
past their prime. He neglects to keep
the manure and ground from the sills of
his building. He sows and plants his
land till it is exhausted before he thinks
of manuring. He keeps too much stock
and many of them are unruly. He has
a place for nothing, and nothing in its
place. If he wants a chisel or a hammer
he cannot find it. He seldom does any
thing in stormy weather or in an eve•
ning. You will often hear of his being
in the bar-room talking of hard tiines.—
Although he has been on a piece of lartd
twenty years, ask him for grafted apples
and he will tell you he could not raise
them, for he never had any luck. His
indolence and carelessness subject him
to many accidents. He loses cider for
*ant of a hoop. His plough breaks in
his hurry to get in his seed in reason,
because it was not housed ; and in har
vest, when he is at work on a distant
part of the farm, the hogs break into the
garden for want of a small repair in his
fence. He always feels in a hurry, yet
in his busiest day be will stand and talk
till he has wearied your patience. He
is seldom neat in his person, and gener ,
ally late to -public worship. His chil
dren are late at school, arid their books
torn and dirty. He has no enterprise
and is sure to have no money; or if he
must have it, makes great sacrifices to
get it ; he is slack in his payments, deals
altogether on credit, and purchases every
thing at a dear rate. You will see the
smoke out of his chimney long after day
light in winter. His horse stable is not'
daily cleansed, nor his horse curried.—
Boards, shingles, and clapboards are to
be seen off' his buildings month after
month, without being replaced, and his
windo.t s are full of rags. He feeds his
hogs and horses with whole grain. If
the lambs die or the wool comes off the
sheep, he does not attribute it to want of
care and food. He is a great borrower,
and seldom returns the thing borrowed.
Ho is a poor husband, a poor father, a
poor neighbor, a poor citizen, and a poor
countryman asked Dr. Belknap, One day
if he really believed there was such a man
as Job. The Dr. took the Bible and made
him read.
"There was a man in the land of Uz
whose name was Job."
You see the Bible says so."
So it does," drawled out the man ;
"and I don't know anything to' the con
....Neither do 1," said Dr. Belkaap, and
thus ended the inquiry.
In a mixed company, hearing a per
son speak in a very fine manner against
the Christian religion, he asked.
Have you found one that is better 1"
And the reply being in the negative, he
" When you do, let me know, and I
will join you in adopting it."—Life of
Dr. Belknap.
'toss found 15,000 feet west of Cape
Good Hope,Which is the height of Mt.
Blanc, and he sounded with the plummet
25,400 feet or 27,600 English feet, ivith
out touching bottom, west of St. Helena.
Dr. Young assigns to this Atlantic thd
depth of a league ; that is 13,400 feet ;
and to the Pacific Ocean a league and a
third, or about 18,000 feet.
Certain inland seas, like the Mediter- I
ranean and Caribbean, have greater
depths than would be expected from
their proximity to the land ; and seem
to be sunken basins, the form of which
is connected With the volcanic phenom
enon of which they are the seat. The,
narrowest part of the Strait of Gibraltar
is nut more than 960 feet below the sur
face; but a little further towards the east
the depth falls suddenly to 3000 feet ;
and at the south of the Coast of Spain
and of the Sierra Nevada, a depth of
5400 has been ascertained. The eastern
part of Mediterranean is of less depth.
Commercial of the 19th ult., gives the
following strange decision of the Court
of Boone county, Kentucky. Two per
sons named Robinson and House, each
had a horse. They looked exactly alike
—perfect matches. Robinson's was . lost
stolen ; or strayed, and he, for the first
time seeing House's animal, brought suit
for recovery. Numerous witnesses were
brought on the stand some of whom tes
tified that the animal was Robinson's,
and others that it was House's. The
patties agreed to submit the ease to the
judge ; who decided that the animal
should be sold,- and the money be equal
ly divided, and if another animal undis
tinguishabie from the one in question,
should be found, and be claimed by eith
er or both of the parties such animal
shall be sold, and the proceeds divided,
as in this ease.
lawyer was employed in an action against
the proprietors of the Rocki ugham Coach.
On the port of the defendant the coach
man was called. His examination in
chief being ended, he was subject to the
leader's cross examination. Having held
up the fore finger of his right hand to
the witness, and warned him to give a
precise answer to every question, and
not to talk about what he might think the
question meant, he proceeded thus :
"You drive the Rockingham coach 1"
"No, sir, Ido not."
" Why man, did you not tell my learn
ed friend so this moment V'
"No sir, I did not."
Now, sir, I put it to you—l put it to
you on your oath—do you not drive Eire
Rockingham Coach V'
"No, sir ; I drive the horses!"
ridiculous mistakes occur among for
eigners at times, owing to the different
meanings applied to the same word in
our language. During the absence of a
physician of our acquaintance the oth=
er day, a gentleman called to see him ;
and rang the bell at the door. The sum
mons was answered by a Dutch servant
girl, of whom he inquired if the Doctor
was in.
t , Was his lady in 1" .
6 , Vitas she engaged 1"
The grit looked at him a moment while
a curious expression settled on her fea
tures, as she replied,
~ Why, no, she is already married !"
The gentlemen sloped.
YANKEE MERCHANT.-A native born
down Easter, who is now 'out West'
selling dry-goods, advertises his stock
of prints as follows
, The largest and most extensive stock
of French, English, and American goods
ever west of Milwaukie. To save time
in describing this vast stock of prints,
we'll just cut the story short by giving
y ou the dimensions as measured by our
Civil Engincer--'Commencing at the
south east corner of said pile of prints,
running due north 24 feet ; thence at
right angles, 4 feet; thence south 24 feet;
and thence north 4 feet to the place of
beginning—being three cords, more or
less—it being understood that said pile
of prints is 4 feet high.'
That man will go ahead:
The Sabbath.
The sabbath is God's special present
to the working man, and one of its chief
objects is to prolong his life, and pre
serve efficient his working tone. In the
vital system it ants like a compensation
pound ; it replenishes the spirit, the elas
ticity and vigor, which the last six days
have drained away, and supplies the
force which is to fill the six days sue- ,
ceding ; and in the economy of existence
it answers the same purpose as, in econ
omy of income is answered by a saving
bank. The frugal man who puts aside a
pound to-day and another pound next
month and who in a quite way, is always'
putting up his stated pound from time,
to time, when he grows old and frail, gets
not only the same pounds back again, but
a good many pounds besides. And the
conscientious man who husbands one
day of existense every week—instead of
allowing the Sabbath to be trampled and
torn in the hurry and scramble of life
treasures it devotedly up—the Lord of
the Sabbath keep it for him and in length
of days and a hale old age; give it back
with usury. The savings bank of hu
man existence is the weekly Sabbath.
JDY virtue of Sundry writs of Lev, Fa.
and Vend. Ex, now in my hands, 1
will sell at the Court House, in the bor
ough of Huntingdon, on Monday the 14th
day of January next, atlo o'clock, P.M.,
at Public Vendue or outcry, the follow
ing described Real Estate, viz :
All of the defendant's right, title, and interest
in and to a certain tract of land, situate in Jack
son township, Huntingdon county, adjoining
lands of Henry Lee, Thomas Walmer,
Haley, and others, known as the Blacklick
tract, containing about 334 acres, having there
on erected a two story log house, two out-hou
ses, cabin barn, about 70 acres cleared.
Taken in execution and to be sold as the pro
perty of Joseph Vance.
- • - •
All the right, title and interest of defendant
in and to all that certain tract of land, situate in
Tod township, Huntingdon county, containing
about 13.1 acres, more or less, adjoining lands
of James Steel, Esq., Adam Houck, Benjamin
Baker, having thereon erected a two story log
dwelling house and log barn, about 80 acres
cleared, a large apple orchard, and in good con
Taken in execstion and to be sold as the fito
perty of John Ake
All that certain tract of land, mid all the de
fendant's right, title and interest in and to said
land, situkte iriTell township, Huntingdon coun
ty, containing about 80 acres, more or less, ad
joining lands of George Gooshorn, Esq., Sam
uel Book, and others, having thereon erected at
two story log house and cabin barn, about 60
acres cleared, with a good limestone spring
Taken in execution and to be sold as the pro
perty of Nicholas Gooshorn.
• • • -
A certain lot of ground situate in Jackson
township, Huntingdon county, containing about
2 acres and 142 perches; adjoining lands of John
Campbell and Samuel Stewart, having thereon
erected a two and a half story frame house,
frame stable, and a milk house, with a well of
water and some fruit trees, all cleared and in
Taken in execution and to sold as the proper
ty of David Mitchell.
- -
A certain piece or parcel of ground containing
two lots in the town of Watersville, in the
foWnship of Blair, in Blair county, havingthere
on erected a two story frame house, belonging
to the defendant.
Taken in execution and to be sold as the pro•
perty of John R. Martin.
A certain piece, parcel or tract of land, situ
ate in the township of Jackson, Huntingdon
county, (being part of a tract surveyed on war
rant to Thomas Edwards, dated 9th June, A.
D. 17740 bounded and described as follows .
beginning at a white oak, thence south forty-five
degrees sixteen and two-tenth perches to a post,
thence South twenty-one degrees east thirty-six
and a half perches to a gum, thence south two
and a half degrees east one hundred and one and
one-tenth perches to a post, thencesouth eleven
and a half degrees east one hundred and one and
one-tenth perches to a post, thence north fifty
eight and one-quarter degrees eastforty-six per
ches to stones, thence north forty-six degrees
east sixty-six perches to a white oak, thence
north forty-seven and a half degrees west one
hundred and sixty perches to the place of be
ginning, containing fifty-eight acres and twenty
six perches and allowance, together with all and
singular the buildings, rights and liberties there
to belonging.
Taken in execution and to be sold as the pro
perty of William Burchfield, John Irvin, George
Boat, Samuel Edminston and George W. John
ston, partners now or lately trading under the
firm of Birchfield, Irvin & Co.
M. CROWNOVER, Sheriff.
Huntingdon, Dec. 18, 1849. 1.
License Petition.
To the Honorable Judges of the Court of
Quarter Sessions, 4-c. of Huntingdon
TUE Petition of Zechariah Pheasant, of Union
township in said county, respectfuily represents :
. .
That he is well provided with house room,
stabling' and other conveniences fot keeping a
public house of entertainment for the accommo
dation of strangers and travellers, where he now
resides, on the road leading from the public
Works to Chilcoattown, or Cassville, in said
township. He therefore prays your Honors to
grant him a license to keep an Inn or tavern in
said house, and he will pray,
Dec. 18, 1819..
We the undersigned, citizens of Union town
ship, do certify that we are well acquainted with
Zechariah Pheasant, the above petitioner, that
he is a man of good repute for honesty and tem
perance; that the Inn or tavern proposed to be
kept by him is necessary to accommodate the
public, and entertain strangers and travellers ;
and that he, the said petitioner, is well provided
with house room and conveniences for the ac
commodation of strangers and travellers.
W. S. Hampson, William Eastep,
Charles Geisinger, Jordan H. Wright,
Wm. Geisinger, Michael Boden,
Levi Wright, Ethen Chilcote,
Thomas Irwin, Samuel Dean,
G. W. Hampson, Enoch Chilcote,
B Franklin Glasgow Levi Smith,
Simeon Wright, , Jacob Walls,.
JlEntriken Glasgow, W. F. Campbell
Jas. Dean.
Register's Notice.
NOTICE is hereby given to all per
sons concerned, that the following
named persons have settled their ac
counts in the Register's Office at Hunt
ingdon, and that the snid accounts will
be presented for confirtnation and al
lowance, at the Orphans' Court, to be
held at Huntingdon, in and for the coun
ty of Huntingdon, on Wednesday, the
16th day of January next, to wit:
1. Solomon Taylor and Samuel C. Charlton,
Administrators of George Taylor, late of Spring
field township, deceased.
2'. Samuel Drake,Executor of the last Will
and Testament of amuel Drake, late of Hen
derson township,dec'd.
3. Nancy Ball, administratrix of Josiah Ball,
late of Jackson township, deed.
4. Jacob Longenecker and Thomas F. Stew
art, Administrators of Jacob Longenecker, late
of West township, tree&
5. Moses Swoops, Administrator of Cassan
dra Leech, late of Union township, dec'd.
M. F. CAMPBELL, Register.
Register's Office,
Huntingdon, Dec. 14, 1849.
Axela. Springs, &e.
TUST received and for sale a new lot of Axels,
Springs, &c., at the Shop of ROBERT
GRAFIUS, Alexandria.
Dec. 18, 1849.
•.ng public, that to iuc.,
has established a ne N line of MAIL STAGES, be.
tween Jackstown, Huntingdon county, and
Chambersburg, Pa. The Coach leaves Jacks
town at 4 o'clock, A. M., on Monday, Wednes
day and Friday of each week, and Chambers
burg at the same hour on Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday. It reaches its destination at Li
o'clock, P. M., on the same days.
THE ROUTE through which the line pass
es, over a good road, is celebrated for the beau
ty and picturesque character of the country.
Leaving Chambersburg, the coaches stop for a
short time at Strasburg, Fannettsburg, Burnt
Cabins, Shade Gap (the seat of Milnicood Acad
emy, under the direction of Messrs. McGinnis)
Orbisonia, Shirleysburg, Mt. Union—where it
intersect'. the Pennsylvania canal—to Jackstown.
At the last, named place it connects with the
Picket and Stage Lines between Philadelphia
and Pittsburg.
At Chambersburg, it connects with Daily
Lines to Philadelphia, Baltimore, Pittsburg, Ha
gerstown, Mercersburg, and intermediate pla
The wants of the people at the extremes ofthe
rood and throughout its whole length have indu
ced the subscriber to embark in this enterprise,
and as the Fare has been fixed extremely low,
and every arrangement made to insure the safe
ty and convenience of passengers, he trusts to
be liberally patronized.
Oct. 18, 1819.
Z3CENn.r 2...R'n111 4 =ll 2 2
HAVE this morning received, at the old
stand of H. K. NEFF & 800., an entire
new stock of
Clocks and Watches,
4 .‘ Jewelry, Cutlery, Stationary,
Perfumery Soaps, 4-c.,
\. which is positively the largest, best
" and most fashionable, and cheapest
assortment ever offered for sale in the place.
Having in their employ one of the best work
men in the State, they can most confidently en
gage to repair Clocks and Watches as cheap and
as well as it can be done in any of the Eastern
The public are politely requested to call and
test the truth of our declarations. The proof
is in trying.
N. B. The highest prices given for old gold
and silver.
Remember No. 1001 Market Square, Hun•
tingdon, Pa.
October 30, 1810.
41 & 43
Would respectfully inform his friends and the
travelling public generally, that he has teased
the above large and well known Hotel. The
location is one of the very best for business
men in Philadelphia, and he flatters himself that
by giving it his entire attention, that he will be
able to render perfect satisfaction to all who
may favor him with their custom.
He returns thanks for the very liberal sup
port already extended to him by his friends of
Huntingdon and the neighboring counties, and
begs leave to assure them that he will spare no
pains or expense to render the errit HOTEL
worthy of their continued support.
Philadelphia, Oct. 30, 1810-Iy.
111 E Proprietor of this large and well known
I Hotel, would respectfully inform the public
that it has recently been enlarged, repainted in
side and outside, newly papered, and thoroughly
renovated throughout. This has been done at a
very large expense, and with the view of keeping
pace with the improving taste and spirit of the
ago. He now flatters himself that he can ac
commodate his friends in a style beyond the abil
ity of any other landlord at the'Seat of Govern
ment, He has in his employ attentive and Orli ,
gingservants, Cooks of long experionce, and he
is determined to spare no expense to furnish his
table with the very best that can be procured in
the market. It is with groat confidence in his
ability to render entire satisfaction, that he in
vites members of the Legislature and others to
make his house their stopping place while in
He would beg leave to return his sincere
thanks to his friends on.the Juniata, for the very
liveral support heretofore extended to his house,
and respectfully solicit a continuance of their pa
tronage. W. COVERLY.
Ha;risburg, Oct. 30,1849-3 m.
m HE subsciiber respectfully announces to the
I public that ho is prepared to do work of all
kinds connected with the Foundry business, in
the best manner, and on the moat reasonable
He has constantly on hand wagon boxes,
',toughs and plough castings, hollow ware, and
stoves of various kinds and sizes. The cooking
stoves which he manufactures are inferior to noue
in the country, and aro warranted to perform
the various operations of cooking and baking in
a manner equal to any, and superior to most.—
He has these stoves calculated for eithor wood
or coal. He has lately procured patterns for
wood and parlor stove:., which for beauty and
excellence cannot be excelled. Also, stoves for
offices, strops, &c., such as egg stoves, cannon
stoves, and others. Ho invites persons desirous
of purchasing to give him a call, as he is deter-
mined to sell as good an article and at as low
prices as can be obtained at any other place._
WILUAbt GRArinus,
May 8,1848-Iy,
FOR the Intellectual and Moral training of
young persona and children of both Bete.,
kept by J. A. HALL, in the now Academy
building, Huntingdon, Pa.
The fall seesion will commence on MONDAT
ticulare apply to the Teacher,
Rev. John Peebles, James Steel, Esq., Dr. A
M. Henderson, Mr. James Maguire, Maj. W
B. Zeigler, Hon. John Kerr, Maj. D. McMur•
trie, lion. George Taylor, and James Clark.
VIN EGA R, of the best kind, for 'ale at
Nov. 27,1849 w CUNNINGHAM'S,.
7 S hot now very generally espeoletLatitlgteat
ewitement has recently been produced In
Huntingdon by the arrival of a must splrotliJ
assortment of
Fall and Winter Good s,
at the old and popular stand of
Model 4 4 19tia00, Huntingdon,
His stock comprises Dry Goods, Groceries,
Queensware, eutlery,Caps, Shoes, Boots, Mulls
Umbrellas, Bonnets, &c. He has n splendid as
sortment of French, English and American
_ .
Cassinets and Jeans in groat variety. Also,
Ready-made Clotking i of all kinds,
A carefully selected variety of Silks, Merinos,
Alpacces, Cashmeres, Detain., Prints,
Ribbons, Laces, &c.
as well as every variety of
Ladies Dress and 'frintmin'g GOOds :
All of which will be Bold et p vices to compete
with anything in the place, as he is determined
that no one can or shall undersell him for cash
or approved country produce.
Those desiring good goods and fine styles, at
low prices, are respectfully invited to call soon
at his store where they will find the above fully
verified. GEO. GWIN.
Huntingdon, October 9, 1849.
T H o E the l r funar
Grandia Hungarians
attack n
o s n atzgi e ed .l !
OYSTER HOUSE! ! Thousands are slain
nightly ! ! The Excitement still Increasing,
notwithstanding the Agent's great efforts to
allay their thirst for Blood ! ! Hundreds
are attracted to the scene of action to see this
brilliant establishment, and all have come away
satisfied that it is the finest Oyster Saloon in the
world ; and in addition, Agent's Oysters are of
the most superior quality. He has just received
this day an entire stock of Confectionary, to
which the attention of the Public is invited.—
Thankful for past lavers he still hopes for a con
If you want to know where this fine establish
ment is, just step down into Railroad Street, ono
door above William Stewart's Store, you there
will see the sign of the Red Curtain—That is
the place, HENRY AFRICA.
Huntingdon, November 6,1849.
Estate of Daniel hurfnian, &c.
NOTICE is hereby given to the Hetre and
legal representatives of Daniel Kul rum, dee'd„
late of Union tp. Huntingdon co.,and to all others
interested, that by virtue of a writ of Partition
and Valuation, issued out of the Orphans' Court
of said county and to me directed, an Inquest was
held to port and divide or value and appraise, all
that certain tract, piece or parcel of land, situate
in Cass township. Huntingdon county, adjoining
lands of Lewis Stever, Philip Kurfman, Conrad
Kurfman and Peter Kurfman. and Shirley , .
Knob, containing about two hundred and sixty
acres or thereabouts, being the farm upon which
the said Daniel Kurfman resided at the time of
his death—and that at the November term of said
court a Rule was granted on sail heirs, &c., to
appear at the January term of raid court, on the
second Monday (14th day,) and to show cause
if any they have, why the Heal Estate of said
deceased should not bo sold.
Nov. 27, 1849-6 t.
A Boarding School for Young Min,
Shade Gap Huntingdon county, Pa.
REV. J. Y. TeGINNES, A. AND J. it. W. :11'.
THE Winter Session will commence on the
first Wednesday of November, and continue five
months. The ci urso of instruction embraces all
the branches necessary to prepare young men
either for the higher classes in College, or for
the studies of a profession and the active busi
ness of life. The Academy building is new,
commodious. and in every way adapted to the
accommodation of a large number of boarders,
The location is distinguished for its healthful
ness and religious character of the surrounding
community. It is easy of access, being on the
stage route connecting Chambeisburg with the
Central Railroad at Drake's Ferry.
TERMS PER SESSION. -For Orthography,
Reading and writing, $5; Arithmetic, Geogra
phy, Grammar, Composition, Natural Philoso
phy, Astronomy, l'hisiology, Chemistry, &e. $8;
Mathematics, Greek and Latin Language., $l2 ;
French and German, each $5. Boarding, exclu
sive of fuel & light, $1,25 per week. For reference
or further particulars
s ndd res.
Shade Gap, Oct. 30,1849.
CO'Blair . aounty Whig please copy 4f.
Chair and Furniture
Up Stazrs above Peter Swoope's Store
and Sheriff Crownover's office, and three
doors east of McKinney's Hotel.
THE undersigned has again com
e menced the above business in all its
"6 117
I various branches, and is now pro
, ..:..., pared to accommodate all who may
/ ( favor him with their custom on the
most reasonable terms.
He intends keeping on hand all kinds of
CHAIRS and FURNITURE, from common to
the most fashionable style, and made in the most
durable manlier, which he will sell low for cash
or country produce.
_ _
All kind; of Lumber taken in exchange for
chairs or furniture.
COFFINS willall timos be kept on hand',
and funerals attended in town, and shortly in
town and country, as he is getting a splendid
hearse made for the accommodation of the public.
HOOSE AND SIGs PAINTING attended to as
usual. THO. ADAMS.
Huntingdon, October 11:r, 1849'.
A GOOD assortment of well finished Saddles
now on hand and for sale at the Saddle and
Harness Manufactory of Wm, Glasgow, oppo
site the Poet Office, Huntingdon.
Huntingdon, August 7, 1849.
COLD PENS, with diamond points and oil
ver handles, can be had at Father 'rime's
office for the small sum of 75 cents. Who'd a
thank it 7 NEFF & MILLER.
FOR sa!o at the Cheep Store of
Oct 16, '49.] GEO GWIN
6ilt/s S
This medicine la en excellent tonic. It im
parts health and vigor to the digestive organs and
thus strengthens the whole system. Hence it ie
instill° thing for Hitting, when so many need
something strengthening. Let every one read
' the following cases, and if you have one or more
symptoms like those mentioned, don't fail to try
this invaluable medicine.
Severe Case ofDyspepsin.
From R. P. STOW, Esq., .asst. Clerk
U. S. House Representatives.
Warta' :votes, D. C.,June 15,18415.
Dn. Gao. B. Gaxars:—Dear Sit—l feel it nos'
only a pleasure, but a duty, to make known to'
you and to the public, (if you desire it,) the stn ,
prising effects of the " Oxygenated Bitters," id
relieving me froth that most discouraging disoi
der, Dyspepsia. I have been afflicted for about•
seventeen years with the usual attendant symp
toms, viz: constipation of the bowels, headaehei
pain in the chest, flatulence, acidity of the atom:
ach, and severe nausea; and for months at a time
not the least particle of moisture would appear
on the surface of the chest or limbs, and moat
of the time I was extremely bilious. I have used
various remedies, have been strict in my diet,.
have been dosed with calomel and emetics day
after day by physicians, but all to no guct/ pur
pose. Hearing of the wonderful effects of the
"Oxygenated Bitters," in the cure of Dyspepsia;
I procured some as a last resort , have used four
bottles of the medich e, and find the bad symp
toms all removed, and myself once more in the
enjoyment of health. None but the Dyspeptic
eulThrer, who has felt all the horrors of the dis
ease, can at all appreciate the value of the medi
cine. I most sincerely hope that all will make'
trial of the medicine, and with me be able to re
joice in the return of health.
Lady Cured of Neora lain.
From Rev. 7HO✓4IJIS KIDDER, of
Winuson, Vt.,A ug. 8,1846.
Desn Sin:—lt gives me great pleasure to in you that the " Oxygenated Bitters," with
which you furnished my wife, has wrought a'
cure in her case. About two years since, my
wife was violently attacked with neuralgia in'
the face, through the chest, in the wrists and•
ankles. So violent was the disease, added to a
general derangement of the female system, that
her strength was completely prostrated, her flesh
wasted, and she rendered miserable indeed. 1'
feel grateful for the restoration of her health, and
in duty bound to give pullicity to the above
facts, that others similarly afflicted may know
where to seek for cure. Truly your friend,
of Mass.
"For some twenty years I had sulTered severe.
ly from humoral Asthma. I was compelled to
sit up one-third of the night, and the rest of the
time my sleep was interrupted by violent fits of
coughing and great diffici Ity of breathing. Ire
all my attendance upon our courts I never went
to bed in Northampton in twenty years but twice,
and then was compelled to get up. Now I lie
in bed without diflieulty, and sleep soundly.
took tho Oxygenated Bitters," according to
directions. The violent symptoms immediately
abated, and perseverance in the use of the rem
edy has removed all its troublesome consegnen ,
Phe value of such a remedy is incalculable.
and I hope its virtues may be widely diffused and ,
its beneficent agency extensively employed."
Gates & FLErcuxn, General Agents, No. 26,
South Sixth St, Philadelphia.
Sold wholesale and retail by THOMAS Rosa 8c
Sox Huntingdon Pa.
Price—sl.oo per bottle: six bottlog
for $5.00.
May 8, 1849.
Venetian Blind Manufaeturer,
Sign of the Golden Eagle, No. 139 413
143 South 2d Street, below Dock St.,
KEEPS always on hand a large and fashion ,
able assortment of WIDE and NARROW
SLA/ WINDOW Biases, Manufactured in the
best manner, of the best materials, and at the
lowest cash prices.
Having refitted andenlarged his establishment,
he is prepared tee complete orders to any amount
at the shortest notice,
Constantly on hand an assortment of
gotattogang ffitynitutt
of every variety, manufactured expressly for his
oWn sales, and purchasers may therefore rely on
a good article.
g Open in the evening.
Orders from a distance packed carefully, and
sent free of porterage, to any part of the city.
Philadelphia, Aug. 2'l, 1840..—1 y.
Commission Merchants,
lina3lllAll 17,11110 a
Teas, Segars, •Ve.
No. 11 Wawa Street,
ca . Conaignmenla of Western and Southern ,
Produce solicited.,C9
June 12, 1899
:anufactory of Pocket Dookklc7
No. 52h Chesnut St., above&._ •,"
4' •
THE subscribes respectfully solicit: public a$
tention to his superior and tasteful stock efr
Pocket Books, Pocket Knives,
Banker's Cases, and other fine cutlery.
Bill Books, Gold Pens and . Pencils,.
Dressing Cases, Seger cases,
Card easels, Chess Men,
Port Monaice, Back Gammon Boardi e
Purses, Dominoes, &o.
His assortment consists of the most fashions.-
Me and modern style., of the finest quality arta
excellent workmanship embracing every desira
ble fancy patern, which he will at all times bs
prepared to exhibit and furnish wholesale or re ,
tail on the most pleasing terms.
07• Purchasers who desire to furnish them
selves with articles of the best quality wilt consult
their own interests by calling at this establish.
Pocket Book Manufacturer,
Aug.2B, 1849.-Bm. b2i Choonut fit