Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, April 10, 1844, Image 4

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    The Band . of 'the Fony.§even,.
-After the first
_greetings were over,
the cavdie'r claimed the namesand con
dition of hishruesti, and bade men wel
come to his chatean.
They were .English merchants,"
,said, •i on
,their way - to Madrid,":--
In crossing frOrn the French frontier,
they had been assailed by an outlying
part 'of the bandliti, separated:from
their friends and attendants and fest in
the.depths of the forest."
The cavalier, upon this explanhtion,
invited both to 'asinine a place at his
hoard andthe overbearing style'of the
taller stranger called forthacautionand
reproof from the host before-the viands
were tasted.
"Sy St. George,"-said he, as soon
as he threw himself into 'the seat next
the: Lady Elvira; but
.I am agreeable
surprised here. Sir Ilidalgo., In seek.
a refuge within these thick ribbed
wa l l's, I thought We should be doomed
to the companionship of some , half a
dozen: old faced ancients, a captain of
. a detachment, and mayhap some four
Or five Companies of men,at arms ; here
however, have We Bumbled upon a
whole sisterhood;of_Garmelites ; for so
these veiled eisierri':appear to mine
eyes; and, did nUtikis heavenly ViSig_l2
by my side entirelfenthral my sense;
'fore heaven; but, cold and henry as
your mountain=fistnesses have render
ed us, I swear td ihee I should be alto
gether as ansiolktor the removal of
these envious veils I see before me,
ask() partake of 'the good' cheer your
hospitable boardlis liiden with."
time, ' In' good te," returned the haugh
ty Spaniard, "your wish shall be grat
fied, stranger. Meanwhile, perhaps I
' had better inform you, sihce you tfave
thrust yourself . upon my privacy, and
claim the hospitality and protection of
my roof; that, to offer interrUptioh to,
or in any way to seek the meaning of,
that which you (chance to think either
out of the common course of every
day occurrences; or —extraordnialy,
whilst you hohOr me by this visit, may
• be visited upon you by iny- stern dis 7
pleasure, and might result in the death
of him who presumes .to offer. such au
insult." I' •
' So saying, the cavalier Signed to the
lady , who api+red the principal of the
veiled votaries, to seat herself at the
table; the remainder, turning to- the
right about, went out of the apartment
soleninly as they had entered it. The
steward touched the dish with his white
wand, in signalko the serving men to
uncover, and the meal proceeded. The
reply of thestern loooking host to the
sally -of the traveller, was sufficiently
startling ;- but Oat which ,followed yet
more astonished the guests. As soon
as the steward' had, caused the dishes to
be uncovered, the host, in a stern voice,
desired the mourner, O who was seated
opposite to him, to unveil, and his
-guests beheld a face of such surpassing'
beauty that tlieit thoughts were alto
gether Withdrawn from the viands set
before them, and lost in its contempla
tion. -
Me i two strangers, glanced at each
other; thought that they " ne'er i had
sgen true beauty till that night,"--
Whilst Lady Elvira was: as much
touched by the deep. melancholy and
s pallid hue of ;their chisseled features as
astonished with their lovely expression.
The grim Spaniard, however, quickly
recalling them to the business of life,
commanded their atrentiOn to the good
cheer beforekhem, - and hiaiself set an
example. The English travellers, up
on this hintourned their attention , from
the lady to ari•olla podrilda of savory
flavor ; the Lady Elvira swallowed the
best part of i-good sized omelette ; and
the mysterious and. lovely mourner,
after picking up a few grains ofrice,and
masticating them as leisurely as Amine,
after she had feasted with the Gout,
resumed her rigid and motionless de=
meaner. 1 _
- The host, meanwhile;l calling for
wine pledged his guests,in the flowing
goblet; after which-, the steward; with
some little form, brought from the side
table a vessel of a somewhat curious and
horrid look being a human skull, the
orifices of ;which were covered with
silver. Taking it from the hands of
the steward, the host filled - it with
- sparkling Wine, rope from hi's seat, and
offered it td to lady of the 'limiting veil,
who with krembling hand accepted,
carried to h'er. lips; and drank from it ;
water was ;hen brought to her in a sil
ver ewer. lin which she washed .her
hands and Mouth, and after
to, the a st er of the house, without no
ticing the remainder of the party, she
turned and left the apartment by the
way she h'ad entered. _
This little episode was quite suffi
cient to disperse .the mirth, if mirth
there was; of any meeting. In the,
'present instanee it served to throw' the.
whole party "into most admired dis
4 , Can Such things, be 1" cried the
bigger of the two EnOishmen; starting
to hi s feet, •, Now, by my knightly
vow, I swear to thee, Sir Spaniard; that
• I hold thee a stain to . thy nation, to
treat that radiant and"incomparable fe:.
;male aftel..yonder" hellish faSliion. Ae
a free born Englishinan I require of
thee sufficient reasone for your cruelty
to the unhappy wonian who has even
now left the apartment."
The countenance '6l the handsome
Spaniard giov livid with 'concentrated
rage. as looking from one to the tither
.of his English guests, be arose slOwly
faun his seat, - beckoned to . his : major ,
demo; , =and:
: •Whispered . . half a,
Words in his ear. ' _
The ybtiugerlid 'More 'dignified Of
the Engllshinin nlsb - arose, and • With
much grace, -addressed' the hbst.
is I cannot," Said , he, permit so
great•an outrage to be enacted, sir, up
on a defenceless wothin; without also
ptotesting against As _propriety., We
are your guests, here,?tis true ; but to
sit tamely by, and without comment,
witness the loathsome torture to which
you have this night subjected that lady,
were to proclaim ourselves either cow
ards or. participators, m the adt. - It is,
my plasure, sir, that you unfold. your
self, and proclaim the ineaMpg of the
scene "you have just now entertained us
with." . •
.•HOly - Saint'Agatha: and is it even
So ? !Your pleasure. quothh? I Really,
signiors." said the Spaniard,' with set
teeth and clutched hands, ? you_ do me
too much honor thus to interest Your
selves iv ith my poor household. N ow,
'by our blesSed lady."' he continued; as .
some Italia dozen halberdierS entered
the apartment', 4• thou shalt rue this un
measured insult, baie-bord Wanders ;
before the hour had passqd in which
you have'offered it. u .What he! there !
arrest these Stranfferi." .
... We are tbv guests,,Chuil," cried
the larger traveller. ?Thondarest not;
for very shame, lay handi upon us."
IT'm ceased to deserve the lospi 7
tality you -laim,''returnedthe Spaniard,
...wile:. you meddled in the household
affairs of Your host. Hadst thou not
sat at mAoard, I had poniarded ye on
the instant."
"The fig of Spain for your threats,"
cried the Englishman, suddenly leap
ing uport and seizing the- Spaniard in
his powerful grasp, at-the same mo
ment unheithing his dagger and hold
ink it high. in-the air. . " Make but one
motion, Sir Hidalgo,: by way of signal
to those men-it.-arms of thine, and .I
flood ihe.ap_artment with your blood.:
Disniiss the cut-throats from the, pros.
eneedrirrali, before worse befall
We have fallen into . evil company," he
continued to . his companion.' " Your
royal highness, ahem, your worship;
I would say, will do well to draw., and.
upon the defensive here This is some
robber's hole t we have got into." '. •
It was in vain that the Spaniard tried
to disengage himself from the gripe of
of his powerful assailant, whilst the
men-at-arms werefain to stand aloof,
lest.the strong fellow, on their attempt
ing to_aid their commander, should give
him the coup de grace in an instant, by
stabbing him to the t teart, The other
Englistinian also unsheathing his rapier;
opposed himself to the serving men and
The Hidalgo. therefore, quite_cotved,
and three parts throttled, was fain to
cry peccavi, and signed to his men-at
arms to leave the apartment: upon
which, the Englishman threw him from
him, and Irew:his rapier. The Span
iard also gathered himself up, -plucked
forth his toledo, and bidding the atten
dants not to interfere assailed his adver
sary with the - rage and fury of a tiger;
whilst the lesser traveller buiiied him
self in comforting the Lady El vira, and
watching the progress of the duel.
It, was of short duration. Thp hi
dalgo, matt with rage, 'rushed upon his
adversary with a thrust that had it piers . .
ed him, would, have pinned him to the
wainscciating: The Englishman how
ever, put it aside ; anctin order to save
himself from .being closed with, dealt
his enemy a downright, straight-hand
ed, good old English blow in the teeth,
the hilt of h 0 rapier coming with such
effect in his countenance, that he' in
stantly took'measure of his propoitions,
upon the well polished oaken flooring
of his ainpie hall. .
"That's the English method of set
tling a foreign noble's hash," stepping
up and putting his rapier to hie throat,.
"Yield thee, Sir Spaniard!` and pro—
mise release to the captive female you.
- -have immured in' these rocky moun
tains, of die the death ! Nay; I'll teach
thee to force ladies to pledge health out,
of a dead man's skull. Tush yifur
highness, these foreign Counts and
dal4os are a's plentiful as blackberries,
.an as insufferably proud, as -they are
beggarly' and: cruel hearted."
The L,adyElvira now rushed -foward
and throwing herself upon her knees,
besought the Englislman to`forbear all
further hostility; he therefore resigned
hiS opponent's sword, wliieb he had ,
mastered, and sheathing his own wea
pon, drew. back and permitted the .
Spaniard to arise;. The haughty Span.'
is chad. found his level ; his fiery spit
ir was tamed.
Yoti have the advaittage, .titranger,
said he rand albeit I might by sem
moning my people; sacrifice you to
my . revenge
,and resentment; ,yet as I
have even now heard you address *your,
companion - I:L:37'a title which shoWs, I
am , among men- of the higheit 'rack,
I will not pursue the ganef, but on
the coriyary, am willingso•fir
your request; as to -explain the circum
stance . which set, thii" quarrel
abroaoh: Thus it is In me, sir, you
beheld:he 'Mogi Miserable of mortal
Mem In happier days I owned the
name and title of. MarqUis de Castel ,
BlastaM. The lady'whose cause yOu
have atiVocted is my Wedded'
Uniwit ivo'* clock that *tick
that bout iii w . hicrishe became so 1-=.
That - she is heautifuV'paurselves have
wit - missed. that iheis of noble birth is
no less true,;.‘and.iliat I shall [be 'able
_vindicate myself from t h e' eharge of.
over seVeiity towards- - her, is [perhape
more dontrifal. Yourselves,shall judge
me;, This much hoitiever,l may Jiro
mise..4llat whatever miiery:l have in
flicted upon.her, it mustiall very §bort
of that -which her ill.conduct' causes
tie Wendy to suffer. In short then sig=
-mots, twelve happy moons bad. barely
wined, after I ,had gained ' her hand,
when returning_ -on be. wings - of
love, somewhat unexpectedly, : to my
home, after a hurried journey -to Ma=
drid, I beheld that• which turned my
heart to stone—my wife faithless !
the friend duly bosom a villian ! Don
Antonio de Cordova instantly fell,
pierced with a dozen stabs, the- least a
death to nature and asi was about to
sacrifice the traitotess, his paramour,
my wife ' she wiling-you conimisserate;
I. was • ,myielf begien to the earth,
and left for dead• by some of the atten
dants of my srinietime friend, who had
rustled to his assistance, on hearing the
tumult of our eneOunter. To be brief,
I gave , my wife the life shetegged ; but
my revenge conceived a punishment
for her, which, likethe misery she had
inflicted upon me, might be more insup
portable than death, to confine her in
an apartmentin,th . is chateau. I hung
up on its walls the, skeleton of her gal
lant; and:that she may be kept in per
perpetual remembrance of her crime, in
place of a cup 1 force her to drink from
the skull of the faithless friend she suf
fered-herself, to be seduced by. The
traitoress, t by this means,' sees two ob
jects at her meals which
. might to affect
her most-a hiring enemy and a deceit
ful friend, both the of her
own &it. • Such signior, is 'my story
with this further cireunistanee k that you
behold me here, cooped up arid Sur
rounded by savage foes; inasmuch as
both the friends. and .relations of him
who fell by my hand, seeking my life,
keep iny chatean in a' state of constant
siege: whilst the connections, also of
my wife, no less, hrive with gold pur
chased me the[additional annoyance of
being continually assailed by the horde
of miscreants infesting these mountains,
and from their numbei,known,by, name
of The Forty Seven. As yet I have
maintained my position, beat off, my_
assailants, and escaped being slaughter
ed. To-night, whilst myself playing
the spy upon ,the banditti, I was so for
tunate' as to rescue this lady from x fate
worse than death—and now, sirs, if it
is your wish to see arid speak with the
unhappy woman my wife,l will con.
duct you to her." '
The offer being accepted, the English
guests together with the Lady Elvira,
were forthwith, conducted by their ec
centric hod into an elegantly, furnish
ed chamber were they" found this
mourning bride," .surrounded by her
women. -
" If madam," said the taller stranger
addressing her, your resignation and
patience is equal to your punishment,
and your repentance form the product,
I look upon you. as the most extraordi
nary woman it has ever been my .for
'tune to encounter; and I most stren
uously advise that this worthy and in
jured nobleman should pity your suffer
ings, forgive your indiscretion, and
once more receive you to Mit bosom.
• 1
His companion, who from delicacy,
had forborne addressing the lady, upon
this ventured to approaeh, and second
the motion.,
" One sole motive," Said he, `"in
wishing to intrude upon her sorro w s,
was to endeavor to procurd i a re6oncil
• And who - then, gentlemen," said
the Spaniard, are you' Who thus in
terest yourselves with my family mat
ters, and advise me to such a mea.ure?"
I will confine 'to you ,my secret,"
said •the younger Englishirian, now for
the first time, assuming the lead of the
conviisation: let it be hoWever, upon
honor, since I myself am to seek' a wife
from among your Spanish darrisels.—
Dismiss the attendants. 1 am Prince .
Charles of England." ll
‘• And this rough signior ?" - •
Duke of ,Buckinghani,"
returned the other. ..F'aeole d'honneur, •
let the athienture, go no further, for your
own Sake. I had you down and might
have ended ,yet!: Do you grant our
request, Marquis-AS Castel Blastarn ?"
.61 . do," returned the . Spaniara.--r
" We'll to Madrid together." .
Then bury Your fskeleton; l and
make anautoda-fe ofyoui drinkingetii.
Tush, man! Tor thrust 'With my rapier,
or a buffet,lwith my first, I am as muck
unscrupulous as most men, but to fOrce
one's wife to swallow sour wine out of
her inamorata's Ehmin-pan 1 tough ! it ,
makes-me sick
,tti thintcon't I"
It wou'ld exceed the limits of this pa
per to wind up a tale. . Suffice it.- the
lady of the veil had been too great a
sufrSrer mind to profit . by the• inter
ference (if English travellers;
The life all her :blood was touched
cotTuptitity.. She_died that night.
It is impossible here to dilate at, full;
upon the future career of the' Lady El
visa, de Castro whether - or not, she -be
came the Marchigness of Castel Bias
tam,'and withobt having the' feie
goblet constantly before her'
eyes allowed. her,,preleiver Irojk, the,
Forty-seven to take. her for his second,
we Menet say. We may howeverft
presume sitich was the ease, wit lum
been honied down tea Particialat friend
'of oar by lie great Oureatather a soot
the Marquia and Marchioness; de Cae
01 Blastami dineed , imtheesaine set with
Prince Charles and the infant. of Spain,
at Madrid that very ' seirri.
,I. Toperss:Addrtiss to, hisioi Comitplotibt.
Topers ; drunkards, med. swaggerers !
bearme, for-your-lown sakes,: , andlaY
aside, your tankards, the you may hear;
beheve m 4 for your ,vOlfare, and have
respect to Your , welfare; that you may
i ,
'believe;. censure exte
,iii our- sober- Eno
ments, and be sober, th t you May the
_betterjudge, If there: be any around I
'this table; any dear lov3r-ordident spir. I
its; to hicui I say; ,thatingo's We', of I
ardent sprits ' was pci th an his.—
If,'then, that lover demand Why Stingo
rose against ardent spirits, .this is 'my
answer ; not that I loved ardent spirits
' less, bttt that I loved health and 'a sound ,
constitution. Had ypu rather that ar
dent spirits were ruling, and die all rpm
burnt knaves, .than that ardent spirits
i emnea, to ;p m
were cont stout, hardy,
honest yeomen I As ; ardent spirits
were pleasant, I tasted' them ; ae they
were exhilirating, I Sipped them; as
they recruitedmy spirits. I drank them ;
but, as. they ;were • ruinous, I spurned
them. There are tastes for their pleas
aniness, saps for their eichiliration, drams
for their recruiting PoWer, "but banish
ment and detestation for their ruinous
tendency. Who is here so brutal as
would be a drunkard i If any, gulp—
hickup7Lreel—ior Mtn have! offended.
- Who is here so foolish as would be a
swaggerer ? If any,' brawl, for him
have I Offended. Who Is here so mad
as will not mind his. `!health? If any,
let fever speak his hurning rage--fort
him hae I offended.' I 'pause for a
reiily. None ? Then hone have I ;of
fended. I have done no more to ardent
spirits, than you shOhld do to Stingo.
The act of their banishment is recorded
on the Private pageslofStingo's journal
their usefulness not extenuated, Where
in they) were worthy; nor the injuiVons
tendency •enforced for which:they were
banished. .0 , -
• ,• fare Water tlie best Drill * L •
'Th'e're is no axiom of health more
just th l an that " men never have a true
appetite till they car; eat with relish any
ordinal:) , food." It is told of Joan Bailes,
who hied to the bpi of 128, that his food
for the most part consisted of brown
bread and cheese, and his drink water
and milk. He had buried the whole
town Of NorthamptcM twenty times fiver,
excepting three or four, and said strong
drink killed theni ali. Water manifestly
is the natural beverage of all animals
whole ; nations, asPlahometans, and Hifi
doos, use it'alone a'beverage, and un
like other drink, it doe's not stale the ap
petite; but the confrary ;• - indeed, it,was
observed by Hippocrates, above ; two
thousand years ago,, that water drinkers
have generally" keen appetites. It is a
fluid that requires no digestion; far it is
not necessaay that it should undergo any
changes,; it is the natural menstrum
whichholds in solUtion both what is es
sential for the-nut4ion andhealtby rune
tions of the body, , and what has become
refuse after having serv e d its;destined of
ficer.,and intention in- animal economy.—
Water, therefore, (thin its congenial qual
ties can nexei inucji disturb the system;
and when it does, f it is speedily expelled
by its,natural outlets, the skin and kid
neys. It is told of Lord Heathfield, so
well known for his hardy habits Of mili
tary: discipline . and watchfulness, that
" his food was vegetables, and his drink
watir, never indulging hiniself iu animal
food for wine ;"and Sir. John Sinclair, in
his work. on longevity, says in the ac
counlof Mary Campbell, then aged IQS;
that She.preferred pure water 'to any oth
er think. • -
• ,
The pleckinie • r
*at class of ime%are more useful
than the mechanics ? To them we are
indebted for many of the ' necessaries,
and ;nearly all th U luxuries and comforts
of life. -They are,,generally well inform
ed ;I because, as 'the evening is, with ,
many them a leisure time, they have
opportunities of reading and conversing
on scientific subjects, andattius 'lay up
stores of itilorTation, and accustom
theinielves to reasoning and investiga
tian. They are i .also hardy and strong
by the Salutary exercise • of their em.
ployment. the war of- the revolu-
tion, and in the lost war, many of the
most distinguished officers had been
mechanics. And, for love of freedom
and - for , love of eountry, -they hayc al
ways been conSpicuous. A tempera
tire, industrions,,and frugal body of
mechanics, is the mainspring of a city's
•, , -
LAW ELOQVEkCE jig labrroeur.—The
'colidwinNpowerful, elegant and classic,
appeal,waU made in a . court of justice
somewhere in Kentucky by one of the
.9eained head 4" of the bar. "Gentle-
men of thnjuiyi do you think My client'
who lives in the pleasant valley of Ken-,
tueliyi , where tlie lands is rich end the..
soil a r e fertile, l ie?ophl he giiiitY of steal
ing eleving little *loins or corti n ?..,
think not, I:reFekoii`not, I cite:lll4e not.
And I guess; geutleraari of-the)trY, that
you bad. betterli bring .uiY \ client in not
Jilty,ohn for iflott
li6k the iihole O coUviet hitu, , h f e and
Maxtia —Reitember 'that 'time ia
money, but that' it 'does' not; tollovi,thic
a t charfia , a capitalist !ha his:great.
quantity, ariton•iiia hada.
':::_litirtON --- lINGSBUY
HAS JtIkilicilEPEIVED from NeMiTork
City; a liuie • era well wieeted *won
luern'of'FALL a+r• WINTER GOODS which
are offered for islo at his old stand; Ws stock
'consists in riort - Cf
- &c. &c.
Which wilt be odd •on .the 'most tiaminable
ierins for wirer country produce. HIS Ain old
custement.oial the public generally are requee
ted'iO call and examine qualities and prices.
Towanda; Nov. lithllB43:
Do 04 a 0% Zan OAIigEPTEIT
f ikl ; AVE just received and are now opening,
11., of . the: store lately occupied ; by -v. E.
?toilet, in WySos; an extensive and well se
lected assortment of
FOlt Lk Winter Goods :
'consisting of almost every, variety of Dry Goods,
Groceries, Crockery, Queensware, Hardware;
BOots and Shoes, &c., &c., +Which- they offer to
the public on the most fitvorable terms for cash
or, ready pay.' Having purchased for ready pay.
it exceedingly low prices, and confidently, be
lieving that their terms and prices offer equal if
not greater itiducements to the purchaser than
can be found elsewhere, they respectfully solicit
the patronage of the community.
Lumber and produce taken in payment.
Wysox, Nov. 6, 1843.
AL a large and choice ecledion of GOODS
of every description, to which they call the atten
tion of the public; aml which wilt be sold for
cash, produce °Pall kinds, and Lumber, at ex
ceedingly low prices. Call and fxcermineprices
and qualifies.
Novembei 7, 1843
opening at lifontatiye's, which they will sell at
wholesale or retail at such prices as will ensure
a liberal shate of pablic patronage. Their Stock
consists of
Boots and Shoes,' Ladies' Bonnets,
Gentlemeae, Hats Caps,
Buffalo -Robes. Ake.
and all the etceteras necessary for the. comfort
of a cold winter, which appears to be rapidly
approaching. •
;Towanda, November 8, 1893..
HE Subscribers have just received at their
• tstore in Monroeton, a large and well se
lected assortment or FALL AND WINTER
f.OODB, comprisin g almost, every variety of .
Dry Ceods,l Hardware,
Groceries, 1 Creeper'', ete.
which they now offer to the public - at very low ;
prices for ready. pay.
The citizens of Monroe - and the surrounding
country-are respectfully invited to call and ex
amine our stock, as we are confident we can give
them as good bargains is they can find at •any
other establishment in the county.
. Cr Lumber and Produce taken in payment.
D. C. & 0. N. SALSBURY.
Monroeton, Nov. 8,1843.
gmw speDo3
.IT O. 111. aIIitLETTI Se
October 1:3, 1943.
D.. Vandercook--Cabinei Maker.
- '4 1 3 rF'.-- -- t•
• fp ;0;
4 - =
Corner, of Main At :State streets, Towanda Pa.
KEEPS constantly on hand, all kinds . of
rumituree made of the' best' materials
and of the latest fashion, which he will 'sell on
better terms for cash than can be had at any
other establishment in the world: '
Towintla; Oct. 10th, 1843.
Watch and Clock' Repairing:.
'his friends arid the
that he still contin
carry on the above
sat his old stand,
south of Thomas's store, and' nearly
opposite the Hay §atles.
I .lfatch and Clock, Repairing, .
will be Arise on short notice, 'and warranted to
be well done. Frorn a long e x perience in the
besinesa„ he believes that he will be able to ren
dl• krfect satisfaction to .all Who pay favor
'hp with their. patronage.
N.B. Watches warranted to inn well one
year, &the m o ney refunded; and a Written
.agreementto,thrit effect given to all that desire
CLOCKS;..A large assortment jusenMeie
ed, foal for sale vary low for cash.
Towands,,Janntug 29, 1.844. , _
IllOrkTS-4t:qAF'S, a 'good atFortiarit for
• • J.P.MgANS it CO:
'llll/IrERINOt, Alpaccas, Mous. Do •Laines.
IVA - . Fibre! Orpansjegtuur, Nino] Vel-
Tetokeibeautifill pa!terns for the Ladies' for
sale 1 • ,H. MIX & SON.
c. - BRiercitei t y•
tEREIng - T it .not for the n end ,,,,,
, v
medby thininiaelb-pZ
the proprietor would feel some henkti,"'
commending it to the
so many, Worth/kW and albsim...7
tipms have been hymen fonteni7witt74
parade of fiihia L mnifenles god
are r,
t y:t a i see , that even the meet saleable
received with distrust The
the Health Resturative,howecers,4l
Haim upon the superior powers of hi s „"
rOtthded upon an experience of its
beneficial effects, vortfideatty recomm
ghs, Colds; Liver
raising of blood,, pain 4 1 the sideo3t,
*id ,
.purifying the blood,eraint. itingem
shin, and all other, tome ptio.t;'
riats en s t v
want of tone in the stomach. T v l e
not only. pleasont tothe taste, 11W
Unusual attention to' diet, -nor ir,(447 .
gee to be ipprehended from etporeret,
from attending to u su olavecation e , p 44
merous certificates in testimony
nary efficacy; the following azereketw,
Lefler from &mud Ned.
.Brinckerhoff--Sir r
m i nt eted with a disease of the lunge; t a nk
severe cough .and great &Scully oftd
and compelled, at times to give up ny
I tried' many medi cines , but kelt:lotta
rel i ef, -map heattag-of your Health R e ,.
I procured two bottles of Satin Ha c k
rose, Susquehanna county; and
Lion gnyin g that I hare not etijoyt,u
health in some years, and I .
God, it has . been .the means of p r „t .
life, and most; cheerfully rerox*4
public as a valuable medicate.
Yours; dtc SAAi
- -
Letter ;from C. IV. Du n i
. Mt .C.Brinckerhoff: Dear 8ir...1
troubled for a length of time with r
and have tried many medicines al
commended to me, but found na
,was induced to'try 'a bottle of yet
storative, which has cured me t
it-is from the knowledge I hire
of this medicine dol . so cordia•
it to others; believing shat say
severe cough, will by the use el
storative experience the tame ha
Yours Respectfully,
' C. W. DON,
121 Ns
Ldter from Daidel 11. flab.
Mr. C.Brinckerhoff: Dear Sir-1
with a severe cold about the middle
which kept increasing, and seated,
and threw me into a violent cough,
vere pain in the side, so that I wr
any kind of bus'iness for about
I had within that time taken all kin
cine which I thought could be der
to me, but still I grew worse, not'
tially obtained your Health Reston
use of only two bottles of which I
to.perfect health. Yours,
Silver Lake, Sus. Co:, Pa. 2
October 14, 1642.
• Letter- from Sabin Halci.
Mr. C. Britickerhoff: Dearfiit-1
ly afflicted with an affection of their
in the left side and tweed,' attends
alarming cotjgh. I was in New iv
friends there advised me to try yea
storative. I procgred two bottles,
'had used one of them I found my
rially improired, and after using lb
tle I enjoyed as good health as
any time within five or six years.
I speak of being in New York, my I
paired of my ever reaching my home:
other medicine, and can attribute ,
ment in health to nothing, underb
medicine here spoken of, and snide
every one similarly afflicted would got
Montrose, Pa., August 6, 1842.
Letter from Waller Frild.
Mr. C. BritackerhoffiaDear
company with Sabin Hatch, at
speaks of being in New York. I
almost or quite beyond the pirsibi
very, and in fact did not think he ,
-etch borne. Ido not know of
other medicine than yOur
and in a few weeks he appeandi
as he had done for along time•
with Mr. Hatch, that under 6c
to the use of your medicine fo:O .
health he now enjoys. I amid&
medicine, and , recommend anyone
an affection of the lungs or ti t er,
trial. IF: F 1
The following is an extrerd 'of a le
Han. Stephen Strong, of
Dear Sir :—Your Health Worn..
far Proved . .3 most invaluable mahat
you please send me, in the same Als
tho other, five . bottles more.
Yours Truly,
0. R. TI'LER,D
For Sale
Two dcrliars ani
site of postage.
within the year
!ranee, ONE DOLL.
Subscribers at
'hue; by paying
serted for fifty
tion twenty-five ,
to yearly adverb
Twelve lines
. P w rinting.
expeditiously ex
o:netters on
face, must come
receive subdcript
and to receipt fel
J. Cooraisro)
Col. W.- E. BAY
E. Assists - sap
P. 0;
D. .
A. M. Cos, .. ........
Skifiner's Eddy, Wyoming 0 0 .,
Decembei. 1 . 0, 1842,
Sherilrof Seapeh
Ilt r, S
a Fql32'
: c ripma
nevi and/
retiniDS 1
stage, to'
?men e"
for the B ra '" °
, men t s thelVOr