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[Writttil tor the . Bradford Porter,l
Essays on Geology.--No:' 8.
".liges'again with'siieni.revolutian, ;
Brought mornrandevenosoon s and night, withal!
The old aieisitrucies of Nature7s aspect
Rains in their season_fertilized the.ground, '
Winds &wed the seeds of every kind• of plant,
On its peculiar Soil; while suns matured
What winds h'ad poem, and rains in season
Providing nourishment for all that
On-the : formation of the Tertiary
rocks.—All natural , phenomena in
.material world .are but the results
the operations' of the immutable laws
of nature. It is the evers varied aspects
tinder which nature presents her pile- ,
netnena- to us to which we apply the
term - efiange..:_ CHAN GE is stamiled
by nature on- all we see around us.—
Everyday of our lives . we see Multi
plied instances ofits operation, and see
:the record of_those changes stamped.on
that %Odell was thesstilwet.of them.—'
We thus learn Id draw legitimaie infer
ences of naiure's operation's in limner
oug instances - where these operations
have-not been seen by us. Thus"w hen
' we-:see the - full grown oak, we-know
. 2 with certainty iu our minds thechaages
it has undergone, and Jegitiniately pre
. diet its - final decay. We know too,
that the-strong lion was once a helpless
whelp; and the marble statue a Shape- •
less block •of stone.
• The changes which these have un s
despite have been within the reach of
vision, and we 'ourselves have seen_
• theirdevelopinent. Where these chaps--
ee have been „the results ,of our own,
mechanical skill we calculate the
omit of exertion inis ; and the amount
ofsi e required - to produce them.—
Whe e they are the- 'effects of ; the laws
of nature acting on organie matters we
cay(caltiulate with some_ accuracy the
time required to produce them: We
thus learn to associate - time, and a.cause
with every 'visible change.
- , When we take larger _objects as the
subject of our contemplations, as the
earth on' which we live, we are at once
• etruck`.with the order that prevails amid
Its seeming confusion, but owing to our
mreunisertbed vision, and the limited
period of our observation, we too apt'
to.conclude that --Jts present appearance
was' stamped Sin it, at ttle time of its
creation or' at least-to, oVerlook those
- great c,hanges- Which a ,comprehensive
• view shows us have taked plate. We
are pleated . with the murmur of the
mountain's' rivulet, but forget that every
murmur . is working a change in its_
stony patli ; we :adinire the noble river
but forget that it beard in its waters the
minute fragmentS Of every rock tltst has
been 'touched by its tributary streams;
we contemplate the ocean with its flux
es .and its reflUxes, its gentle waves
and" its tempestnots , billows, as being
now axed by the hounds 010 creation
gave it, and fisrget that every wave
leaves its revord in. its sandy shores
and tharevery rebounding billow heais
in its bosom a portion of continent
that has. stayed its Course and has ,. .irs
to deposit it where deeper waters
in a more' peaceful bed.
Such causes as these with dn. seem- •
ingly trivial changes, have within the
,human period of our globe swept is- -
lands with theirro&ky bases into the deepk
hollows of.the sea, or transported them
to distant planes, and enlarged a conti
nent, or' -built an island, • Geology
teaches us that during the lengthened
periods that our earth has-existed, these
changeS have - caused the variety that We
"see in the rocks of our, thssiliferous
mountains, and that their
vation Was noteeused by the tVaters of
theogean diminishing,but by these moun
tains and continents being,plevated from
- their watery- bed' by the influence of
internal Causes, while other portions
have been submerged to maintain an
equilibrium in the pressure of the earth's
crust on the internal fluid of dui globe.,
It is not my _design in this essay to
iotice the repeated' oscillations That
the surface of our earth underwentjdu
`Xing the formation of the .fossiliferbil'-
, rocks, but to advert to changes ourpre
sent continents have undergone by this
change of eleVation since their first ex
istence as continents, and• the rocks
that have been, formed during these
There is a series of stratified rocks
that hake been ferm - cd since•the ele
vation of our continents from the bed
of the. ocean that are called the.Tertia
ty rocks.:. These are cOmposed of beds
of sand, - clay, limestone, and conglom
erates, that are sometimes indurated and
sometimes earthy in their texture, and
frequently containing, in them'she re
mains of plants. and animals orkesent
existing species, together with some , of
the more ancient species of. marine
shells. The tertiary formation, rarely`
occupies ver}L extensive tracts, .but is
usually found filling up basin 'shaped
areas of the older rocks. The points,
now occupied ,by the tertiary formation
seem to have been the sights of , Aueient
lakes or estuaries to' which • the 'sea at
times had excess, while at others they
were filled with flesh water..' This is
shown by the different strata containing
alternately marine and fresh water e6lls.
In estuaries, this, might be accounted
for-by finiving of rivers and the flowing
of the-tides, but there are many' inland
'areas-now. agptipiedhy.. Iltii.forrnattop,
is , here this mode would be entirely
precldded.•• PeologistAaacrifie'AbP; pro
duction of Ala formation - to the repcitted
elettatipti and p'obtp4rging of portions of
opt, cOntineute; whereby portions of
thein-liave been: alternately suhje,;t 10.
the inlittenceOflw.rial'.,anif- subaqueous
raises. This foimatitm
the rocks that lip'aboit:the_chalit :and:
the diluvionts.. 4rarely occupies very
elevated position, although neat. Naples
it : is found at, an 'elevation pf ne - ar four
iliOpsanti feet. Paris stands ooer one of
these basins that is now filled with-ter
tiary roCke.. London also occupies a
tertiary tract. In the United States it .
,is found occupying the valleys of 'the
Hudson 'and the CorineCticut rivers,
and much of the sea coaatf front Maine 1
to Louisiana. We havel wiles of the
same formation in the vaey, showing
that it was formed before bur continent
had assumed its present stability. The I
ttiniary formation of our valley., seems
to be destitue of fossils, antLl ant not
aware that they are found ahandant itt
any part of this formation in the United
'States. That of the Paris basin. how- 1
ever, is the great repository from, which
Cuvier drew that chain 'of aninial pro
gressioa that, connects the animal exis-'1
tettce of our own period of the 011ie, I
with those distant epochs whose periods I
were peopled with earth with an exis
tence esSentially its own and dependent I
on, and 'soiled 'to the condition under
which it existed. •
, TUE MOTHER.—WII(I is it MOUIdS ,
. the character of cur boys, for The first
ten or twelve *arra their life ? Not
their_ father—ftir such 'are .his engage
[taints, or such the reserke or 'stateliness
of his manners, that sons' but rarely
come. In contact with
,him. No—it is .
in the gentle and attractive secteiy of
the mother; it is' inMer affectionate bo
som and 'her lap, that the blossoms of
the heart and mind begin their bloom. ;
it is she who bends the twig, and tips
decides the character of the tree. How,
then, ought she to be accomplished for
this important, office ! How wide and'
diversified her, eading and information !
How n'utnerous the histgric models of
great men with which her memory
shouliptie stored Bow grand and no
ble the tone of her Character !
bovsand girls in our common .schools,
—the standing army. These soldiers:
are citadels which, l rise up around us!
the noblest, bulwarks, against ignorance;
that worst enemy of the human race.—.
Whoever , ' ,builds a school house, or. a
'teaches good school. is erecting the
'strongest tmmument to freedom. If
the time shall ever come when this
great government shall , totter, when
this geacon: now the sign and wonder
of the world, shall wax dim, the cause
will be found in the ignorance of the
people, And the people perish for the
lack of knowledge."
eqNFIDENCE 7ti GOODNESS.---The
is something very winnin,g and entionr
in'g.in eoniirlenee. Who"
away the life of a bird
to his bosom from the pounce of the
hatirk ? Or Wlm-enuld take advantage'
of having JAM in his hand, to deprive
the lode trelithle . reven of his liberty ?
Nothing is sever lost by trusting in the
ingenious, attl noble minded: they al
wsys feet a i:esponsibility to repay the
trust reposed them. What, then
may we not exiket-from the God (If all
ADVERSITV.--A , black ailed makes
the traveller mend his pace an mind
his' home ;—whereas a fair day and a
pleasant way waste his time. What
ever others may think or it—yet I take
it as aitnercv that new and them some
cloudg i come hetWeeil me and the sun ;
and 111111 V times some troubles do con
my comforts for I perceive if I
should find too !mid) friendship in my
inn, in my pilgriMage -I should soon
forgetibuy father's hotrsc, and my heri
LOCilt Hens !—lf you've anything to
(Ipso rod do it! • tiere's nothing so
abominable as a. loafer, an idle drone,
who has no business, .of his own but to
go from store to tatrn. and front office
to ofliee—lounging counters
and ehair,s, dealing out scandal and
talking about the girls. if you have
anything to do, go.,:and thi it; and if
you ltaviet anything to do, wily find
some hiitg. , •
G v YOUR: SON A TrLsbt.—Solon
enac ed that children who - did not main
tain 1.1 - leirparents in old ane, when in
wan}, should he branded with infamy,
and lose the privilege of citizens ;_ he,
how`iever, .excepted from - the rule those
children whom their parents had taught
no t ade, nor provided with other means
of p oviding a livelihood.
JA Wo - WILL:—.. Ilow-is Mrs.
IV., your ellen!, this morning ?" said
one of the rnembers..of.the bar to atio.
the \ r., I. think," said The person ad
tfreSsetl, She is dying : I drew her
will yesle,tday." :64 Then I think." re
plied thearst speaker, ‘i-she will reco
ver; for every one knows a'woman is
ally s better for baying her wilt!"
DEATR.There'Ls a solemnity in the
thoight of %a recent death, which will
associate itself with the\v,ery. walls from
whence we are conscioua \ that a soul
has just taken its flight' toeterntty.
!' • Redeem :Time ...Study ? ,
:.The busiest - workmpricalkspares.mne
mcnnents: If You Meari. s .tii s gei WiSdrim
you must.,learti the value of" moments.,
Great 'attairimeW _have - -keen made Lin
these' little :snatches. . bSther..you
work . or'ilay i s.ilo it in 6 . 604; but tte
Ver fie otte'mployetl ail instant;acfn!tta
ble and indolent people
life iTthinking,,what they shall-do bait:
Alw s 'have a .book withinrreae4. to
catch your oddmoments. is
incredible, until trial has been made,
how mush real kuowledge '. .
acquired inTthese broken seraPs, of time.'
Resolve to edgeinia little reading.every
day, if but a single senteace.. The
man who pursues thin mothOcl
fallibly become learned. Take k little
time foe reading from each end of your
night's - rest. If you can_gitin fifteen
minutes a dos'', it wilt make; itself felt
at the close of the year. I have-some
times thought that the, mindsacts with
double vigor when forced ini!o the brief
periods - of application.. Hy degrees
you. will learn to save moments from
work.. AA in the long , vititer even
ingg, you will certainly be iriexcusable,
if you do. no,t devote an hour or two
THE WIFE.—It is not infrequent a
,wile mourns over the alienated niftie r .
tions of her husband, when she has
made- no effort herself to strengthen and
increase his attachment. She. thinks.
'because, he once loved her, he ought
-always to. love her and she- neg;ectthose:
attentions which gained his heart. Ma..
fly a wile,,is thus the cause:cif her own
neglect and sorrow. - The Woman de.
serves not a.. •kand's love who will
inot greet hin with smiles when he re
turns frouNbe labors of the day ; who
r ite -s
will not eh am bun to his liiime by the
sweet enchantment of a cheerful heart.
There is no` one in a thousand so un
feeling as to 'withstand such influence'
ant! brvaT from such a home.
Goon ADVI ;!-- 7 --- Girip are somewhat
deceiving in t eir apperances. Most of
-them wear false smiles, false color, false
bosoms, and ' false hips, false retrospec-•
I—tive . projections, vulgarly called 'hustles.'
Young 1 i men who think . of committing
matrimony, should be careful- and never
get-taken in by fasteiiincc their affections
upon any of .the female tribe, who are
made up wholly of
. falsities ; for, like
whippoorwills 'when you come to strip
theleathers off there is nothing left of
A SHOWER OP Puri_PiEST.,- ; --A Paris pa
per states that tiiiS ino'rnitio„the 9th Sep
tent*, 1843, a shower O p. /puppies , fell.
from the heavens in an or lard of the pa
rish of Saint Cites de Livit. Punch has
since aseertained that th r rsaid ptippies,
'for bad behavior, had been kicked out of
The dog star, and .that pots of bear's
grease may every day be expected from
... . .._,.
...,, A TIIE LATEST YANKr.E INVENTIOIT..—
;;4 \ old maxim, " it is .irSpossilile to
: .. ' cif •, triti6:le.of a pig% tail," has heen
laOs i t k-i ;;) — a \ t oi:sco, \Nilo procured
4 ,,,e,4' , ,-ni.(l oil' . ih e ski n ' , dricd it, and
liavin, a'ttiolith piece, 'mix , discour
ses most .v10(111611 inusie upon it. 'Phe
11CX(thillg will' he to aCC!Ouiplit;li that oat
r.r proverbial iiiipo's:4hility, to inake'a
Silk: - purse 'oat of a'sow*e-, ear."
D03 . 1E!771C, TRANCEDENTALISM.—FdikS
(IOW!, al) I!) Led now7a-days—they retire.
Nobody /eats their thin - ter—people take
somerefiestnnent. Nobody goes to
church—but people attend divine seriice.
There is no So inlay—it ix Sabbath. No
one got his tijoth pulled-he has itex
LEFT [IAN DE D .-A gentleman obser
ving an Irish . servant girl whowas ;left
handed, placing the knives and forks
in a similar positiOn onj the. dinner ta
ble, remarked to her that she was lay
ina them let handed. " 0.1). iridac e,".
said sh so 1 have-r-he phased, sir,
to help me-turn the table around."
DoWßy.—The best dowry to advance
the marriage of a •young lady. 'is; When
she has in her countenanco- milAnpss ;
in her speech wisdom ; in her behavior
modesty ; in her hfe virtue. These
are more valuable than money.
NINE tirsnAtcns.—At Birdbrae; was
buried in May, 1081, Marthn
who was the wife of nine husbands sue
cessiyely. The text at her luberial ser
mon(was—tt Last of all the winna4 diet!
POINTED REPLY.---" Yob have played
the duvet! 'With mart," .retnarlted a
gentleman to a young littly/tvit? vois
pifrtner in a g,atne of whist.' - , J3erane
you played the linave;'' repkat4e lady
NATURE ' S SEASON - ELSIHRRIRT, may
be called the poetry of nature---.%jotutnn
her blank verse—Winter her Prose—
and'Sprina the first blossomines of a
y.outhful bard, emulous of exeellenee
THE NE iv Boors.--A n Irishnian who
had blistered - his. fingers by 'endeavor
to draw on a pair of bopts,,es
aimed, Faith-, I believe I shall never
.get their' on until I wear theni a day or
REFORlll.—Attempts at raforrn, when
they fail. stiengthen despoiiin—as he
that strugglei tightens those Cords he
does not slimed in breakint:
Is.unques4onably aria of the best and
triest.eceaomical. means of• pteserv_ing
fertility`i.end',:of increasing.the profitsof
the - farni;:: Alt , cropii--exhatisr the4Qll,
more or!lesS, the_general'elements
though all - do not exhaust
'alike of certato_specifie properties.- It
ie.believed - that every. plant- requires a
:specific 'food; which other - families: ad,
not . st.andin . :nee;d - of,and which they do
inor take This is eFinced,hy ;the I
,!fact,.. that . wheat cannot be profitably!
;grown on ordinary land; ip two succes ! l
leive years, upon the same fieldd - without]
a great falling' off iti•the product.. And';
;it is now laid dow,n.aS atyaxiom in good
ihtiSbandry, that two crops of any small,
. ..neior . taken . .froni the
same field in successive. years, because
they draw too 'largely upon the same,
613'61.460*mA. But after an interval of
four Or five years, in which grass •and
roots-intervene, the specific food of the
wheat crop has so accumulated , in
that this grain may then - . he
again profitably grown upon C. So
with all other crops, not even ex-eept
intthe grasses. .The law of nature's,
chancre in the prodte r ta of - a soil is
that in Flanders and H . olland4
where flax is one of the profitable sta
pies, they do not think of cultivating
this crop upon the same ground oftene
than once in'ten or twelve year:,. Our
; farmers, some of them, seem to apprel,
ciate these truths in reference to till.*
crops, without duly reflecting that they
apply as well to grain.' Meadows. too
deteriorate in a few years the finer
grasses_ run out, because the soil be l .'
comes exhausted of the particular food
which affords them nourishment; coarse'
or innutricious plants take their place,
and the herbage becomes .inferior ,in
quality. and greatly diminished in qua
Upon an average,. old estaidishe
meadows would yield dOuble their prs.
sent crops, if judiciously alternate.
with grain and root crops. The term,,
Suitably divided. into meadow., ploug h
and pasture lands,' which are generaly
employed tojecommend farms on sale,
are an indication of bad husbandry, mid
very often betray the secret which coil-
pets the owner to sell. Excepting l in
every acre of land which
' produce good
grasses, may by being "rendered. dry
and rich, be made to produce good gram
and roots.. In the convertible system
of. husbandry, permanent meadow /or
plough lands 'are
______ _______ ,
every field produces m turn, cropsi-of
grliii, grass and roots. - i 1 '
There are three classes of crpps'
which. alternate beneficially with each
other; viz :-Ist. Grain or corn; oridry
crops, which mature their seed and most
exhaust the fertility Of the soil.' I2d.
Grose - crops ; • and 3d. Root or green
crops. emhvicing turneps, potatoes.
beets, clover; &c. In old meadows and
pastures, nit only the !better grSsses
disappear, and coarser herbage andpins
! ses come in, but the soil becoliteS too
compact and hard to admit the free ex
tension-of the roots, and the ge.ni4l in
fineriee of—the sun, dew, - and atmos.
phere, which are primary_ agents in the
r e process of i c : ; I,llle nu:F:1(104. T l illage
eorieels these evils. It cleais-th . soil
of weeds, and converts them into sour-'
ces of fertility i it •breaks and pult l erises
the soil and fits it for the return
l of -the
gr'ass crop at' the close of the rot i atiou ;
while the vegetidde matters ofLhe swird
contribute to augment the .grain r rol l
crop which is to follow. • All green
,crops are more or less:fertiliiing when
buried in the soil ; but cloVer iS to. be
preferred, as wetron account of its . en
properties to the soil, a that it
also affords hay and pasture.! The
practice of sowing clover. send 'with
grain crops is adopted by some I farrriers
,every year. Judge Bnel folloWed this
plan; but he ploughed his-field the fol
lowing year. The food which this cloy
ver affords t 6 th'e coming crop richly
compenses for the cost of the s ed and
sowing, to say nothing of the, pasture
it gives in autumn. Hence, tillage' is
admirably calculated to fit •andi prepare
the ground for grass—while grass, in
return, directly hr_ indirectly, furnishes
an abundance of food for grain)or roots.
The fertility of a soil depends essen
tially upon its power to absorb water
by cohesive • attraction, and this power
dependS in :a great measure, Upon the
state of diVisiOn of its parts—the more
divided they are, the greater is theirab;-
sorhent power. , ) The crop upon a hard
compact soil. 'will suffer Worn draught; •
but if this soil: is finely pulverised and
broken. it Will suffer
,much ldss. The
first may he' compared to the - Lock,
,moisture upon its sot-
face-only, the latter to its whole maps,
and-which retains k for a lorgi time.--••r.
Pis . catoilui3 Ftirmer.
wrote to a friend in London+“Butron,
the •great,naturalist. has jest' fast his
wife. He would' be ineont)lable. for
event. Weielt - not for the p ensure he
nntieti+tes in dissecting her.'. - •
A rani Levy.—She lookS ''as - if she
were 4ed with; a quill ;. andl When she
opens. her. mouth to yawn, On would
fancy she was going to Whist e.
Gitust 1114%—N0 great
in vain. The history of th,
but the biography of greatirri
Not . Ban..---Joci Smith's
Bank notes, have the appio
ette of a shepherd sdearihg
i l eo fe i ~ s g ae lN in tlliltgit . i;:tdariL;
taverr'houij, owned by N. Tuttle„' where -
saciiber dees:ncieheshate to say that hi ihas
itist;reeeiVetirfroni,the.State of -New:Yorli, the
BEST article of. b'II)V.E 'ever brought: into
Crossee's ptim. Coo4.ing Stores, elevated we
An assortment of Parlor
Diping• EnomCooking, t‘ - •
Cylinder Cook - ' (shapes.
LA quantay of Six Plates,nfdiffeient sizes and
Which are now for sale,as low as any other ea
tabliahment in Towanda, or etsewhare; for ready
pay. Wheat and-oats received in part pay for
dos:above named stoves, and in addition to the
above bill, customers will a;v:flys find Stove
Pipe and Elbows. of all siva on hand, with an
. Assortment of - Copper, 'fin and Sheet Iron
kolesale and retail. Eave-trough conductors;
sheet iron drutns, t with all other kind of job
4,ork; made and fated up on short unties, and
M. a workmanlike manner. • .
"The undersigned tcuuld reMlet Ids most sin
cere thanks to the public for previous patronage,
and tespectly solicits a share of the Same for
the future. . • D. 1. HALL.
Towanda, Oct. 23, /843. • 21-6 m
Watch and Chick Repairing,
. EI:SPE:GTE t;EL Y
forms his friepds and. the
public, that he contio
t ' C.'i: - '619 tics to carry on the above
el t w
Lusiness at his old stand,
I - ono door south of Thomas
Elliott's store, and nearly
opposite the Hay &ales.
'Watch and Clark Repairing,
will be done on short notice, and warranted to
be well done. 'From a long experience in the
business, he believes that he will be able to ten.:
der perfect satisfaction- to all who may favor
him with their patronage.
CLOCKS.—A uss-ortment, just receiv
ed s d for sale very low for cash.
'owantla,. September, 1843. - -
SADDLE; HARNESS & - •
• \4ll4l'l'Pr.-\* H 44\ 1 07 ;
nin 11E- SUBSCRIBER S fesiiectfully,inform
Aeirold friends and the public g e nerally
that they are earring on. the - aboie business
in all its various branches, in the north part of
the building occupied by 13.Thornas, as a Hat
sh6p; ea Main street, nearly opposite Mercur's
stole, where they will be happy,to actofnodate
old and new customers. .
SADDLES, - - CARPETBAGS
BRIDLES,. VALI cgs,
MA RTINGALS; TRUNKS, -
HARNESS, -. COLLARS, .
,5. , .
WHIPS, .0 , "(IX: 2 .
of the laieit fashion' and best materials
made to order on moderate terms for ready, pay.
Most kinda.of conntry produce will be taken
in exchange for work.:
Nov. 13, 1.843
Corner of 3fain,,,* Tott.anda
EEPS constantly on hand, all kinds of
Furniture, in,lde of the host materials
and of the latest fashion, which he will 'oil
4etter teiwq for cash than can he Laoila any
other_establiAment in the a nr • •
Towl,6tida, Oct. 10 , i th, 1613
NEW • BLACKSMITH ING
E.,•••IU, I ;I': . TIVI7CSMILUZ elj o
THE SUBSCRIBER bps taken thC. Black
stnithing Shop on .the west side Of Main
street, in the south part of the Boroughl, where
he is prepared to execute all orders in his line
such as 1 - 101:.§.11S110EING; CABIIIACE4.
COACH and .EDG2I . TOOLS.—
Baying learned his trade thoroughly, and had
considerable experience in the business, he is
- able to say that his work will bear comparison
with that o:any: man in the country or city.
He would refer to G.-ll..Dralze:f)r . whoin he
has made the iron work for carriages for the latt
ONO years. The patrimage of the public is so
• N.B..Country Produce received in payment
fori.work. ITENIZY' ESENIAVINE.
Towanda, May 30, 1643.
_v-Eg 1 .
way-fitring man a pasizage in
. that Ettagi. I'm alt)gcther a worl;ipg,
,man, and prefer riding ; here, take this shinplas-
The sutiscril>ers are noW running the fol
lowing Stages, and look to a liberal public for
. - .
To .elthene every Tuesday , Thimiday , and Sat
urday, in fund for Owego stagcs6ame,days.
• FaXs "75.
l'o' Tunkhannoek every Monday, VWdriek.day,
agd Friday, and arrive (next morning in time
to reach Williesbarre same day by 2 ikclorli
- . ) Fare, $2.25.
ElmiraiverY Zaturiay, Tuesday it Thurs
day and arrive early in the afternoon Same
days. .• Fare; $1,75.
To Covington every , Tuesday, .Thursday and
Saturday—arrive in time ip take the Wells,
bon?' stages same days. ' Fare,ls2,oo
For Beata apply at Raynatoas Rot , *
Q~ Relict ' 'coma and shinplaatem.alwl
ken, but credit like Dan'l Webater'sbani
Lion, akoteratege. '
e world is
- WM. TROUT, g!ir,OTH
• P.The Williantsf.9.lfst,Vi niso
the above place every' Tuesday, TNarad:
'Saturday at .4 et:,,ciock A. M. ; via. Relate
ARNOUT & GULP
..., T ..;....._____.
..,.....,..„......,...._ . ...„„_,.._,_:,.
, •C. Hnifaveic k k,..
...„ 4 ,,,,_
, HEALTH - ,REsToR AT 7, -•
• wE4E it ,4 for th e Irondet if
possessed ttlk l i s irieeluo, (I
the - prop ri etor would feel som e L
commending it Mille attention oldi e i i
ks:6 ! many worthless, and indeed d..,,P t1 .
tririna have been brought forwark,„k`.
parade, of false certificates lied 4
praise,, that even the most valuable
I are received witlidistrust The ~r,„. . ..:
t h e Health Restorative, however, r. ! •et e `Q .
fiance uf in the superior powers o',' hi, aE.
founds*. ts . On experienc e of it's ap • '
be no n e i, - sects, confidently reccduz„,,l'
in cases of Coughs, Colds, Li ck , c 1
raising of blood ? pain in the aide so t ht .
purifying the blood,ertuica,iogenapficel:
skin, and all other' complaints ari,d ll , 4 r „,. -
want oi" tone in the stomach. Th e "" 4
not only - pleasant to the "taste, .but rs i •
•,. i tin
unuSu l 'at attention to diet, DOT ta wer e 4 ,
ger to l l be apprehended from ep„ uret4 L
fromidttending to usual avocations. ,
plte -t .
merous certificates in testimony of its ex,
nary) efficacy, the foliowing are sylectid. •
!:" ' • Letter from Samuel not . .
r.C.Brinckertiff—Sir.: Raving 4,,
filet d with 4 disease of the lungs,an,,,,,te
a sevece cough and great chfliculfy of It •
a ad !compelled at itmes•to give up my , c . ! ...
I• - , , led many niedleines, taut foetal fates
rere!,; owl be,c, lo g o f your H ealth itt.i
I p, cured two bottles of Sabin iletch,,,r
roe - Susquehanna county, and 161 am!,
Lion fn 0a 1 .. -ing-• that I have not enjartd.
health 'o some years, and I think Eta
Coll, ;. h:' , het n the means of prol d4 i, i
life, and mcct cheerfully ratomit:cid it i t
public e- if vatualilo'meilinne.
You .s. ~c,,! „ , • SAMUEL NES,
Skinner's Eddy, Wyom ing Co ,1 i
l • December 10 12. -
Lefler front C. W. bton.
Alt.C.Brinckerhotf: Dear tare
troubled for a length of time with 3 4rete,
and have tried many medicines r.bidtaet
cornmerided to me, but foundno relic; 35 ,
was Wooed to try a bottle of your lifiT t
storativ:e, which has cured me efreclOr ;
.from knowledge I hars'of tier.
of this medicine that 1 so cordially rein
it to others; believing that any one who .
severe cough, will , by the use of the
storative experience the same happyruel.
- • Yours - Respectfully,
C. W. DUNN',
Let 5 i1.1 .0
from Daniel H. littler.
Mr. C. Brin kerhoff: Dear Sir—l co s
*with a severe ld about the middle of Ili
which kept in rearing, and seated on my I
and threw me into a violent rough, csi;i
vere pain in e side, so that I was Vitil
nay kind of .usiness for about three re,
I bad within tat.time taken all kinds
cine which I th. • .uld be of soy adi.
tome; but al .rse, uni;l I pr D
tially obtain - ed your Health riestorafle
use of only t to bottles of Wh%ch 1 sasr,
to perfect health: Yours, etc.,
DANIEL IL; KEELEI
Silver Lake, Bus. Co., Pa. - 1 :
October 14, 1842.
Letter Ain .s . tl6+n Hag..
Mr. C. Brim kerhoff: Dear Sir—l •
ly afflicted. With an affection of the lungs
in the leftt= side and breast, uttenk
alatming cough. .1 was in New Yorkist
friends there - ativised me tmtry your !leak.'
itorative. I procured two hattk.,, •, ; „o :t t
had used one of them I found my hen!th
rially . improved, and after ming the-..and
tie I enjoyed as good health-as I lead :fa
any time within five or six years. Al
i speak of being in New York, tny
paired of my ever reack.ing,my home. Ira
other medicine, and can-attribute
mem in health to rotliiin:;, God.%
inrdicine here sp.,ken of. mit gal.:li,i.ng
every one similarly atllit;ietl 'ta
Montroe, Pa., Augugt
Lel' 11- from it"4::', rl' 4'.. : . 1
Mr. C. Brim - litdr:on Dear Sit-1 al
conpaily with Sal.in li:;t,h, at t`..? Pa
sr ooks of being in. New York. I thoz,ii
almost or 'quite beyond , the ims:itiiitt) of
very, and in fact did,not think he v.011.).[1u
reach home. Ido not know of l.i Dm;
other medicine than your Health Fk, , 17.
and in a few weeks'he appeared in esfTx= B
ache had done for a long time. And Ile?
with Mr. Hatch, that under God. he is i , .i,
to the use of yoni medicine far the detli
health he now enjoys. I consider its ala
medicine; and recommend any one afiatv
an affection of the lungs or liver. tom
trial. W. FOLLET.
Sheriff of 'usquebanna
77:e Allowing is an c.rtract of c kkn
Hun. Stephen Strong, of On go- 1 .
November 7, Lig:
Dear Sir : our Dealt!) Restorative WI
far proved a most involuaLle meJicine.
you please send me, in the same WaY
the other, 'fie"bottles more.
For Sale by 0. R. TILER. Tow
BE E. 9..COODRICEI SO5.
922,3 - 22 -
Two dollars and fifty cents per mom
§lve" of postage. Fifty cents (Wand ill
the year ; and for cash actegyn ,
Vance; oNx non..,th will be deduted.
iim s e 7 b b y s . c p ri a b y - e i r i s ig a a t rr l t l a lce a r g ts cs t . o
.Lli,contle Le el
Advertisements, not exceeding a sc'
serted for fifty cents; epl ., t , i'"' ;
tion twenty-111 e'cents. .A Uncial di,iet,Dl:
to yearly advertisers. • '
Twelve lines or less 'mak,/ a square'
Job Printing, of every desreitnes
expeditiously executed.. on newand fagl
The. following g.cntletnes "
receive subscriptions far the 13nuiforti
and to receipt for s pay ['wins therefor:
C. M. .... .....
J. it: COOLIISUOII, ......... ..
COL W.'E. 13.111ZZON, ... : ...
E. ASPENiVALL, ........
.... . ...
B. COOLDArOO, ......
C.IWA n,... •
A. M. Cos,.
.. i ,•