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IP (D IB jg &
Spurn not the Foor Man.
BV JOHN PARKER.
Spurn not the poor man, spurn him not,
Though horny he his hands;
Nor gold nor silver has ho jot,
Nor houses, no nor 'and.
Yet cast not thou that scornful glance
Upon his sunburnt face;
For though he's poor, his poverty
Can never thee disgrace.
His coat may of the coarses! be,
Made out of hodden gray,
And thine be of the best broadcloth,.
And trimmed so fine and gay.
Tiiy polished boots may brightly shine,
In fashion fiting neat;
And his poor clogs bo dingy brown,
And shapeless on his feel.
Yes, Lis exterior may be rude,
And no attractions show;
And his connections he amon"
The lowest of the low;
Cut in the casket rough to view
A gem may ba concealed,-
As bright a gem as ever yet
Was to the world revealed.
Full many a mine of priceless worth
Is bid within the breast
Of many a poor neglected one,
Cast down and sore oppressed;
Among the poorest of the poor,
Earth's noblest sons abound
The best, the purest, greatest, still
The cottage hearth surround.
Chapter on Misses.
The dear little Misses we meet wi'.h in life,
What hopes and what fears they awaken.
And when a man's taking a Miss for u Wife,
He is Miss-led as well as Miss-takex.
When I courted Miss Kidd and obtained the
I thought i.n the warmth of my passion,
That I'd make a great Hit in thus gaining a
But it was only a Miss calculation.
For so many Muses surround Miss Kidd,
With me and my love interfering,
A jealous Miss trust put it into her head,
That she ought not to give me a hcaiing.
There's a certain mischance that I met with
Almost sent my hopes to destruction.
And she felt a suspicion of all I migl say
All owing to one Miss construction.
Deceived by a Miss-information, I wrote,
The causo of her anger demanding-,
Miss-direction prevented her getting the note,
And introduced Miss-uxderstaxdix.
V I . . t . -
"m" lu aK er my wife I exuhingly wo.c
Miss belief made her doubt my intention.
And I nearly got wed to Miss-fortixe before
I could wean her from Misd-APPREiiExsiox.
Hut when she no longer wauld yield to Miss
Nor bo led by Miss-repkesextatio.v,
Ct.. I... .1 -.1 .
And to wed had no more hesitation.
But when at the church to be married we met,
Miss.take made the parson to linger,
And I got so annoyed at an awKwnrd MiFs-nr,
I could not get the ring on her finger.
Having been Miss-used, I now kept a strict
Though I still lived in fear of Mi33-cAaniACE.
And I found, when too late, an unlucky Miss
match llilU Willi A1IS.S.T.IK1.' t.i. ..:.. f 'I
Interfered with the joys of my marria
AIiss-rulb in my dwelling pi
M iss-man ag em ent here took her station,
Till my cash, like the lime I take singing my
Was all wasted by Miss Aiili
A Futny Iblng.
Our friends P and S one eve-
ning met at tho house of an acquaintunce,
same young ladies, for wbom both young gen
tlemen ontertaincd tender feelings. In aspirit
of frolic one of the young ladies blew out the
lamp, and our two friends thinking it a favor
able moment lo make known the stale of their
feelings to the fair object of their regard, mo
ved seats the same instant, placed thcmsc'vts
as thuy supposeJ by the lady's side; but she hnd
also moved, and the gentlemen were in reality
eaieu next lo each other. As our friends
could not whisper, without betraying there
whereabouts, they both gently took as thev
thought, the soft little hand oftho charmer, and
when after a while they ventured to give a
tender pressure, each was enraptured to find it
returned , with an unmistakable squeeze. It
may well be Imagined that the moments flew
rapidly in :their silent interchange of mutual
affection. But the rest wondering at tho uau
euai sncnce oi the gentlemen, onoofthem
noiselessly slipped out and eudJenly relumed
with a light there sat our friends P. and S.
most lovingly squeezing each other's hand
and supremo delight beaming in their eyes.
Their consternation and the extacy of the girls
may be imagined, 'but not described. Doth
gentlemen sloped, and P. was afterwards heard
to say that he thought all tho while S 's
hand foil hard. '
Juvenile PaEcociTr. A mother admonish
ing her son, a lad ol about seven years o f age
fold him he should never defer till to-morrow
what he could do to-day. The little urchin
replied, "then, mother, "let's eat the remainder
yfllic plum pudding to-night." .
From the American Uulon.
TEE DEAD SHOT.
A Story of rionecr Life. '
BV LtrCY LIXWOOD.
The crispy Autumnal air had begun to
color the foliage of the forests, and the
green leaves were but sparsely scattered
upon the boughs of the trees. A myriad
of gay hues decked the woods, but the at
mosphere was raw and chilly, except at
noon-day; and yet the lover of nature who
chanced to be abroad, might readily find
enough of the beautiful to" while away an
hour in raptures, in gazing at the fading,
but still gorgeous loveliness of the scene
where our sketch opens.
It was in the year 1810, before any
settlement of consequence had been made
in Ohio, that a family went from New
York State, to reside upon a branch of the
Great Miami; it consisted of the parents
and two children, a son and daughter
the eldest fifteen, the other numbering less
than half a score of years of age. The
land they selected, was a wild but lovely
spot in the Valley, and but a few weeks
elapsed after their arrival, ere a small but
comfortable log hut had been erected, be-
""JVt,e shadow of the forest's edge; and
Iwg'tP jy very soon 'cleared, a respect
able paicli"ubout him, which he had sown
with spring grain.
The region was a romantic vale, 'and
far down to the southward, the River flow
ed by in majestic silence. The spot had
bcciivell chosen by Roger for Agricultu
ral purposes, but the new-comers had been
there scarcely a week, ere they found that
the neighborhood was often visited by wild
beasts for several sheep had been des
troyed in the niht and the howl of the
wolf had been repeatedly heard at a dis
tance, in the lonely evenings. The near
est neighbor of the emigrant was one Far
mer Holland, an 'eastern man' also where
Grey's family had remained during the e
rcction of their cabin, and his house was
full a," mile distant, to the westward.
Mr. Holland had but one child a son,
some twenty years of age, who had been
brought up literallv 'in the woods,' but a bra
ver heartor a kinder disposition than th at of
voung Av allace, could not be found in the
State. His father was one of the original
''buckeye' pioneers, and "Wallace had seen
and encountered all the rude treatment and
e very-day hardships incident to a 20 years',
residence in the back woods.
I Jut his arm was a practised one, he
had met the wiley red man in hostility,
and conquered him he had grappled with
the licry wolf and the huge bear of that
region, and destroyed them he had been
accustemed to danger and peril, and toil,
from his infancy and he was well ac
quainted with the turmoils and troubles of
a life in the West. His old rifle and his
dog were his constant companions and
Wallace never ventured into the forest
without one or both of them. The stay
of Fanny Grey nt the cabin of his father,
though brief, had a queer effect upon Wal
lace, lie had very rarely met v. ilh ico
mcn, in that lonely eountrj-, and though
he couUI not account for it after the I.-ft
the humble dwelling which had sheltered
them, temporally, he had a strange and
lonjring desire to visit Aer fathers cabin.
There was daily somethi'ug he could
do for old Mr. Grey, some advice he could
give, some handy work he could perform,
some help he could render to the novice
in the woods, which he deemed would be
acceptable to her father; and at almost anv
time, for weeks, you might have found
Wallace at Mr Greys' settlement. He
met Fanny there, he showed" her a thou
sand novelties which she never dreamed
of in the vicinity, he played with her broth
er Frank whom she dearly loved in
short, he found occasion to pass a preat
deal of time at Mr. Grey's where he per
formed many a good ofiicj for the father,
while he enjoyed a rapturous pleasure in
the society of his pretty and affectionate
On a bright afternoon, it had been their
custom oftentimes to wander away togeth
er in th3 woods, or to the ma gin pf the
River. Fanny was a dear lover of the
Picturesque, and in the towering forests
by the rim of the gentle stream abroad
upon lue hillocks she constantly found
some new feature, same brighter spot in
nature than she had hitherto seen, to re
ward her search, and gratify he fondness
for the sublime or beautiful, until at last,
iamihar with the neigborhood, she could
...... .u "viiv 9 j l AAA VAilJ jAilJr Uill
with her little brother though she had
been cautioned never to leave the cabin
out of sight, in her ramblings.
Rat autumn came. Eight months had
elapsed since Roer Gre- came to reside
I m the spot whore he had row located him
self, and as the day was line, Fanny ven
tured forth rather later in theafternoonihan
was her wont, and with her brother cling
ing upon her arm, she trotted away toward
a small hill, some quarter of a mile dis
tant, a favorite haunt of hers, latterly, and
quite within the bound of her parent's re
strictions for from its summit, which she
frequently climbed, die could always see
the smoke which curled from the chmney
of her father's hut. . With a light step and
merry heart, she hastened to the wood
close by, and in a few minutes die children
were out of sight.
Scarcely had they disapeared when
Wallace made his appearance, rifle in
hand, before the entrance to Grev's dwel
ling. . - - . V
'Come in,', said Roger kindly.
Not now, please ycuA : - :. :
. 'Why not?'
'Nothing. Where is Miss Fanny?'
'She has just gone flower hunting.'
'I only wanted to say. she had better a-
void the mound, yonder where she loves
to sits so often,'- "
'Wliat's the matter, Wallace?, 1
Not much,' continued the youth. I
passed there yesterday evening, and at
the east side pf the hill, you remember,
there is a narrow cleft between the two
rocks which form the bluff.
Yes, I recollect' a sort of cave.'
'So it seems, though I never knew it
Well, what of the cleft, Wallace?'
Nothing sir, particular. That is, you
see I've been through these grounds, a
good many years, and Iknoio a panther
when I see him?'
A what?' exclaimed Grey, starting to
'A panther, sir. I can tell him, even
thougn I see nothing but-his tail.'"
'Well, Wallace!' continued Grey anx
iously. ; ,
Well, then; coming home last evening,
I saw a panther's tail the pointed end of
it projecting from tlie: crevice of that
cleft, and I've come to caution Miss Fan
ny to stay at home this afternoon while I
go and get a shot at him if I can quiet
Uelch!' continued Wallace, turning to the
fine prairie dog that had accompanied his
master along but whose quick ear had
detected a noise in the distance, which
neither Koger Grey or Wallace had
'Down! I say Belch,' continued. Wt
lac-c, us uik i rairie uog cgain set tortii a
'My God! what is that?' exclaimed
Roger Grey, an. instant afterwards, turn
ing deadly pale, and springing. to the door
way., ljut Wallace had heard it too
and without uttering a syllable, he dashed
madly towards the forest followed by
JJclcher close at his heels. The terror
stricken fatner was instantly upon his trail,
tor the wild shriek' they heard came from
his daughter's lips.
'Help father! Wallace, help!1 scream
ed tne girl at the top pi .her lungs, and
'sister Fanny, help,' yelled the boy as he
clung in desperate fright to her dress for,
as they approached the . favorite spot on
which the gentle girbhad deligh tell to rest,
there emerged from the crevice of the rock,
a huge animal of the panther "species,
which nimbly mounted the little hill-side,
witiiinin tnirty yards of tne wanderers, and
crouching upon its belly, lay prepared to
spring from the ascent upon the defenceless
The monster lashed the sod -ith his
tail, and growled fiercely, as it gazed upon
the horror-struck girl, who dared not turn
to flee, well knowing that such a course
would be fatal; and in her mad des
pair, she could only shriek for succor,
which she had no thought however was
near her. Rut there was a quick rustling
in the undergrowth behind her, though
she heard it not, and an instant after, old
Belcher passed them in hot haste.? -
'Down Fannv down!' shouted the
brave "Wallace, who had come up; at "t!i43
same moment, and saw her peril, but could
not fire to advantage. Belcher mounted
up the side of the bluff, sprung upon the
beast, but in a moment, was disabled by
the fierce clutch of the now nrugfui uiul
disappointed panther, who for' an instant
stood over the prostrate dog, in triumph.
'Down!' shouted the young marksman
again, and Fanny Grey, exhausted with
the fright and excitement sank upon the
ground. A sharp ring echoed through the
forest, and the savage beast reeled for
ward and plunged head long to the bluff,
pierced through the brain by a bullet from
young Holland's unerring rifle!
The father heard the report he sprang
wildly to the spot and in another mo
ment, pressed her frantically to his heart.
They were safe unharmed!
Three years subsequently to this adven
ture, I chanced to be traveling down the
Ohio river. ' On its brink, there stood a
neat little dwelling, a humble spot, tenant
ed I)- a youthful couple, who had been
but recently married, and from their lipsl
gathered the cbove facts. The occupants
ol that pretty dwelling v.-ere J I allace and
Fanny now Mr. anil Mrs. Holxand!
At Montreal, as a telegraphic despatch
says, the Government presented the draft
of anew tariff on Saturday, but met with
much opposition. Probably a higher
scale will be adopted for agricultural pro
ducts and manufactures. I he chiet argu
ment of the opposition was thediigh "duties
in the United States. The Ministerial
scheme was to impose ten per cent, upon
almost every article but groceries; grains
to be free. The Protectionists desire no
change in present rates on grains and ani
mals, and 25 per cent, on manufactures,
and 2i per cent, on raw material". I h:
tSeignoral te:iure is also proposed to be u
It Won't D.
It is curious how many thousand things there
are which'it won't do to do upon this cozy plan
et of ours, whereon we cat, sleep and get our
dinners. For instance
It won't do to plunge into a law suit, rely
ing wholly upon the justice of your cause,
and not equipped before hand with a brimming
It won't do, when snow drifts are piled up
mountain high, and sleighs are eternally upset.
ting, as this wider, to ride out with a beauti
ful, lively, and fascinating girl, and not expect
to get smashed with her.
It won't do for a man when a horse , kicks
him, to kick back in return.
It won't do to crack jokes on old maids in
tho presence of unmarried ladies, who have
passed the age of forty.
It won't do to imagine a Legislature, fed at
the public crib, will sit but six weeks when
one-half of the members have not tho capacity
to earn a decent living1 at home.
It won't do for a man to bump his head against
a stone post, unless he conscientiously believes
that his head is the hardest.
It wont do when a musquito bites your face
in the night, to beat your own cranium in pieces
with your fist, under an impression that you are
killing the musquito.
Itwon'tdo for a chap to imagine a girl is
indifferent to him, because . she studiously
avoids him in company.
It won't do for a man to fancy a lady is in
love with him, because she treats him civilly,
or that she has virtually engaged her3clfto
hiai because she has always endured his com
pany. It won't do to be desperately enamored of a
pretty face until you have seen it at the break
It won't do to be so devoted to a tender heart
ed wife, as to comply implicitly with her re
quest when she asks you, "now tumble over
the cradle and break y our neck, my dear won't
It won't do for a politician to imagine him
self elected to the gubernatorial cha ir, while
"the hack counties remain to be heard from.,,
It won't do lo pop the question more than a
dozen of times after tho lady has said "No!"
Itwon'tdo to extol Ihe beauty" x) a lady's
hair before you know that it did not once be.
long to. another ladyVfiead. '
It tvon't do lo talk of cabbage when tailors
are standing by, nor of wooden nutmegs and
white oak hams when there are any Connecti
cut Yankees about.
It won't do to go bafefopt in winter to get
rid of trouble from corns.
It won't do lo take every man to do that yi
would like to, even if so lo do would bo to do
We advise all young people lo acquire in
early life the halat of using good language,
both in speaking and writing, and to abandon
as early as possible the use of slang world's and
phrases. Tho longer they live the more diffi
cult the acquisition of sucli languaga will be;
and if the golden age of youth the proper sea
son for the acquisition of language be passed,
in its abuse, the unfortunate victim of neglect
ed education is very probably doomed to talk
Llanjfor life. Money is not necessary to pro
cure this education. Every man has, it in his
power. lie has merely to use the lannia"-e
which he reads instead of the slang which he
hears; to form his taste from the best speakers
and writers of the country; lo treasure up
choice phrases in his memory, and habituate
himself to their use avoiding at ihe same lime
that pedantic precision and bombast which be
speak rather the weakness of the vain ambition !
than the polish of an educated mind. There is
no man, however low in rank, who may not
materially : bcncfii his financial conditiou by
following thi s advice, and cultivating at the
same time such morals and manners as corres
pond in character with good words.
Fast. The word 'fast is as great a contra
diction as ve have in the language. The Del
aware was fust, because tho ice was immovea
ble; and then the ice disappeared very fust, for
the contrary reason it was looso. Uul a man
tseaid to stand fast wiicn lie Is desired to re
main stationary; p cople fait when they have
nothing to eat, and eat fast when opportunity
MA RKET STREET,
rf 'The cheapest anil
ments of Gold and
Gol3 Levers, full jewelled, 18 cant
case, S30 and over
Silver- " 81G and over
" Lepines 11 and over
T Qnartiers, StolO
Gold rencils, - 1,50
Silver "Tea Spoo ns, equal to coin, $4,50
Gold pensj silver holder and pencil, 1,00
With - a . !6il fd nssortmc nt of all kinds of
WaUtrSSTW-Tld and silver; Rich Jewelry,
Sec , c 7 (lo1 cftti i a of the best manufactures,
and in foSVf ring in the watch and jew
elry Hndxit rnfjCii less prices than can be bought
in this city ojgfeere, Tlease save this ad.
vertiscinenlautt call at either
.-'-" " -i" LEWIS LADOMUS,
No. -J 13 Market slre.eff -above eleventh, north
sideor at JACOB LADOMUS,
2 1G Market street, first-store below eighth,
south side. 0Wo have gold and silver le
vers slid cheaper than the above prices a lib
eral discount made lo the trade.
Sept. '28, 1813,--Gin.
Remaining in the Post Office ct Ebens
burg, April 1st 1819.
Duvid Ij rawly
Thos, T. Jones
William Log-an . . ,
J"' noa McMullen
Rev. S. Moreland
J: E. Montgomery
Mrs. M. A. Sitman
Geo. XV. Rhoads
Thomas IIuhes, Esq. David Wright
Thomas Hollin Silas G. Wareham
Hugh Hughes Jacob Wyroch
Geo. Ilarucame William Weekly
John C. Wisegarm
List for Minister.
F. Dradley Elin Fost
Felix Ilanlin Samuel Drady
REES J. LLOYD, P. M.
fnnlIE undersigned having removed to the
Jj. Store Room formerly accupied by Win.
Kittell, begs leave lo inform his friends and
the public generally that he keeps cons tantly
on hand alarge and splendid assortment of
whioh he is determined to sell as low if not a
little loicer than they can be purchased at any
establishment in the county. As his slock of
Goods has been selected with great caie, he
feels confident that he can supply his customers
with articles of a quality superior to those
usually sold elsewhere, and at prices to suit
the tims. The following are among the many
articles which he has on hant.
Blue black and other Cloths ol superior finish;
Blue. Mack, and Fancy Cassimeres; Extra
heavy Pantaloon SttJ'sx Blue Drillings,
York Gamlroons, new style Coitonade ,
strived Shirtings, Woolen Tvceeds,
I'lain and Striped Satinets, Ken.
tacky Jeanes, Alpaccas, Muslin
de Lains, Calicoes, very low
Domestic and other Ging
hams, Plain and Fancy
Striped Silk, Satin and
Velvet V e s t i n g s,
Linens, Suspenders, Linen, Silk and Cotton
Handkerchiefs, Gingham and Silk Cravats'
Ladies Paris shaped Floicnce, Braid and
Straw Bonnets, Ribbonsx Gimp, Laces,
EJgimgs and Insertings. Together
with a large assortment of Boots
and Shoes, Beaeer, Fur, Silk and
Wool Hats, Cloth and Silk
. Oil cloth Caps, China, Glass
and Queensware, Groceries
Hardicat e, Cutlery,
Nails, F i s h. Salt.
J-c, tj-c-, cj-c, J-c.,
All of which he-will dispose of on the most
reasonable terms. The public are respectfully
invited to call and examine his block of
Guod before purchasing elsewhere.
April 12, 18-19. 27-tf.
V" I Mill Mil AiliUJ t UI1IVU IA V.1IUII V A J A
MURRAY & Mil
Have just received from Philadelphia, a
large and splendid assortment of'
Pell selected, and bought at the very Lowest
Crices, which will enable us ti sell Goods
heap, for we are satisfied with small profits
laudquick returns. Amongst which, the ful.
owing articles comprise a part:
Superior JFcol Cloths, Blue-black and
Fancy Cassimeres, Fancy Summer
Goods, Bed 'Picking and Apron
Checks, Cottonades of every de
script ion, Ginghams, Blcaclied
and Brown Bomeslics, Man
chester and Scots Ging
hams, Uambazines, Al
paccas, and Baivns,
Hosiery of all kinds, listings of all
kinds, London and American Calicoes,
Tweeds and Kentucky Jeans, La
ces, Edgings and Insertings, Ar
tificials, Ribbons and many
other articles. Aho, Boots
and Shoes, of every de
scription, Hals, Caps
and Bonnets. To
gether with a large
rr- and splendid as
Hardware, queensware, Cutlery, Gro
ceries of all kinds, Books, -c, -c,
An'd in fact, every other article usually kept
for sale which we are doterniinod to sell ut
low .prices: and a 11 those desirous of jrctting
their Goods Cheap would do well lo call and
examine before purchasing elsewhere.
Gentlemen are respectfully invited to call
and give oui assortment an examination, even
if they do not buj', as our motto is tkCheap
Goods" and wo won't be leat,inJ that. And
to(thc Ladies we say come, one and all, and
we will fairly make your heads swim in the
way of pretty Goods and low prior s.
Nov. 12, 1S49, 27-tf
THE GRA XD P VR GA TI VE.
Dr Clickeiiets Sugar Coated Vegetable Ex.
tract Pills. These celebrated Tills have ob.
tained an enviable notoiiely in the United
States as a curative for giddiness, dyspepsia,
sour stomach, headache fevers, pile, costive
ness, coughs, hea:t-burn, liver complaint, scur.
vy sore throat, inward weakness, palpitation
of ihe heart, indigestion, and a variety of oth.
er diseases to which the llesh is heir to, as a
medicine for the million. In all seasons of the
year spring, summer, fall and winter, and un
der all circumstances, they can be taken with
perfect safety and success. As a Vermifuge
and general medicine for children they are un
rivalled. Fein coaled with pure white sugar,
children will easily lake them; they neither
gripe nor r.r.ui-eale; are gentle but thorough in
their operation. F'or adults by increasing the
dose, they are equally buueficial. As n Anti.
Billious p-.il they will be found without a supe
riar; ask any one among the thousands who!
used Ihem, and an unqualified approval will be j
ihe certain result. j
Remember Dr. C. V. Clickner is the original
inventor of Sugar coated Pills, and that noth
ing of the sort was ever heard of until he
introduced Ihcm in June, 1843. Purchasers
should, therefore, always ask for Clickner's
Sugar Coated Vegetable Pills, and take no oth
er, or they will be make the victims of fraud.
Price 25 cents per box.
Dr. Cliekner's principal office for the sale of
Pills, is GG Vesey street New York.
WM. JACKSON, 89 Liberty st., head of
Wood St., Pittsburg Pa.. General Agent for
Pennsylvania, Northern Ohio, and the river
counties of Virginia.
Tho following arc the duly.appointed agents:
Litzinger and Todd Ehensburg; A. Durban i.
Co., Monster; G.L.Lloyd Jefferson; R. Don
caster Stmnu't; E. J. Pershing Johnstown;
O'Neill & Rhey Plane No. 4.
TAKE NO VICE: Litzinger & Tod J have
been appointed general and supplying agents
for the Cliekner's Sugar Coaled Pills.in Cain-
bria county. Agents requiring further supply,
and persons wishing to be made agents will
pleaso apply to ttiem.
Aprill 12 1649 27-iy. .
; A General assortment
I of every description for sale at reduced prices
ibv MURRAY ZAIIM.
AMERICAN OIL, procure i
. Kentucky. 135 fll in
the earth a certain and
inf,li;iJ -" ef
Sprains, Strains. Cuts, Bruise, ru?"?
letter, Erysipelas, Scald Head n ni
Whooping Cough, Inflammatory So Si0
Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Flatulence in1
Fever Sopes, and DCe' Ulci,
which yields to its effects in a surprising man
It has never yet failed when used
to directions. Rend the following vturu"S
Manchester, Allegheny'co pa
ft- , -r 'Nvemb"13 13 1G. '(
This is to certifv, that my wife Mr-
of seven years standing, by which she wa, .1
lame as lobe obliged to use crutches. Iu
week she n as cured by using tho America
Oil, and could walk about as usual without
The following' is communicated by vm
Nash, Mr. Jackson agent for Stubenville, fj"
A grntlemcn near Stubenville, who had not
been able to put either of his feet to the ground
for twelv years in consequence of lamenesg
by the use of one bottle was enabled to wa'
two miles lo a township election. It ia ie
wise a sovereign remedy for
CONTRACTION OF THE MUSCLES
The following is communicated by Wm.
Nash Mr. Jackson's agent for Stubenville, O.
A lady residing in Stubenville, the finger cf
whose hand was so contracted as lo deprivo
her of the use of it for ihirty.five years, was
entirely cure J by the use of one bottle of tbe
Oil, so that she now has the perfect use nf
her hand fully equal to the other which had
never been affected. It has also been found to
be a safe and invincible agent in the peedy
and certain cure of
in all cases not organically incurable.
A lady residing in Allegheny city was e5ec
tually cured of obstinate deafness, of yearn con.
tinuance, by the use of less than one bot la of
the Oil so that she said she herad Letter than
she had ever done before.
A gentleman well known in Pittsburg, waj
cured of deafness of nine years standing ly
the use of a small quantity of tha Oil. The
names and residences of the lady and g'enlleniin
will be given to those who desire it, at the
office of the advertiser.
Its properties are highly developed in lh
certain and surprisingly speedy cure of all
CIJOLIC, CRAMP, AND SPASMS.
Several casfs cf the Cramp Cholic have
been effectually cured by one dose of the Oi',
in the short space of ha If an hour, when the
parties have been agonized whh pain. Its
curative properties have been remarkably mani
fested in the radical cure of
DESEASE OF THE SPINE.
A lady, the wife of a planter in Kentucky,
was cured effectually of one of the worst ciscs
of diseased Spina, which had confined her to
her bed for a considerable lime, in which she
could not turn herself. It is also a sure remo-ty
and perfect cure for pains in the small oi the
back, and fv
INFLAMMATION OF THE KID
NEYS. Read the following:
Pittsburg, Dec. IS. 1817.
This is to certify that I was afflicted with
great pain in the smalt of my back and kidneys,
which affected me so much that I could not
stand upright By rubbing externally, and using
half a teaspoonful internally, night and morn,
ing, I was entirely cured. V
near Warren Araintrd. &
A gentleman of Pittsburg, afflicted"" '.rftZ:"
violent inflammation of the kidneys the
pain of which caused him to' faint was com.
pletcly cured in three davs, by the use of tie
American Oil. The qualities of this
NATURES OWN REMEDY
is extremely penetrating and anli-inflamma-lory,
consequently is confidently recommen
ded as a sovereign remedy wherever inflanix
tion exists,. either external , or internal. L'sal
immediately ; after a cut bruise or wouuj, it
will cure &. prevent
GANGRENE & MORTIFICATION
xi- nas in addition,- been found a salutar
unpleasant and i riconve -i3nt diseases
GRAVEL AND URINARY COMPLAINTS.
EJ" Price 50 cents per buttle. :
Caution lie on Your Guard.
The surprising excellence and growing popn.
hirity of the American Oil, has induced some
dishonest persons to palm upon the p ubiic. rr.if.
.-rauiu imitations ol tfns truly valuable medi
cine, lor the purpose of deceiving the
and defrauding the Proprietor.
in ordtir tu be sure of obtaining the
uine, observe the following focr. things-
st See that the name of Wn. Jackson, 89
Liberty t., head of Wood st.. is printed en
the label of the wrapper of each bottle, to im.
mitate which is felony.
2d Tha: each bottle is inclosed in a pam
phlet containing full directions for use; and
also containing the name and full address of
Wm. Jackson General Agent for the proprhj.
tors, likewise, the name and address of the
proprietors D. Hail Co.. Kentucky.
3d Purchase only of the advertised Agenta
all of whom have a show bill, to which is
printed tho names of the propriilur. and Gen
eral Agents thus: D. Hail & Co., Tioprietors
Kentucky. Win. Jackson Pittsburg, pa.. Gen
eral Agent for Western Pennsylvania, and
part of Ohio and Western Virginia; and the '
printer's names M'Millin &. Slirvock, Pitts
burg printed at the bottom of said show bill.
4lh Observe the fonuine American Oil ia
ff a dark green color, without any sediment,
and its specific gravity lighter than water The
counterfeits are mostly of a black color; some
Seneca oil others a mixture of common oils;
and one of various colors sometimes a close
imitation of the genuiue purporting to come
from Iho Pittsburg & Allegheny Disponsary
Co. None of -these counterfeits possess either
tJ.,C. V' or lLe Power of t"e true AMERI.
0Sold wholesald &, retail by WMJACK
SON General and sole agent for the Proprietor
in W estern Pennsylvania Western Virginia and
Northern Ohio; and by the following duly ap.
rm-'C?, ?fCOls n Cai"bria Co. Pa. "Litzinger
&. 1 odd Lbcnsburg; A. Durbin & Co Minister;
G. L- Lloyti, Jefferson;. Richard Doncaster.
Summit; LVJ. Pershing, Johnstown: O'Neill
&.Rhey, Plane No. 4.
Take Notice: Litzinger &. Todd has bea
appointed general and supplying agent for the
American Oil in Cambria co.. Pa. Agents re
quiring further, supplys and persons wishing to
be made agents will please apply to him.
Sept. 23 181S 12-ly.
A Large lot of Bleached
lins, just received and
and Drown Mus.
for sale very low
at the store of
MURRAY & Z-41LM.
of Paints and Oils , Neatly and . expeditiously CXeCU
te at reduced mice " . . 4 . J
tea at this Ullice.