Newspaper Page Text
e 3 kir( Isevffaitgelts.
a." , -
Tbc &astir pi . Chil~homl.
lovely- woman is an object irresis.
tibly'enchanting; and the austere grace
of manhood fills the
with, a proud
sense of the majesty of human' nature;
but there ie sotnethtng far less earthly
and more intimately allied to our holi
est Imaginings in the purity of n. child.
It satisfies the most delicate fancy,' and
the severest judgment. - Its happy and
affeetionite feelings are checked by one
guileful thoUght, or one told
Its little, beauteous • face -betrays each
emotion of its heart, and it as trans.
parent as -the siliery • cloud-veil of a
summer surf, that shows all the light
within. It is as , fearless and as inno
cent in its waking hours, as in its quibt
slumbers. It loves"every one, and
smiles on all ! I have sometimes gazed
upon-a beatitiful child with passion
only equalled in intensity-by that,of
youthful love. The heart atsucli a iitne
is nearly- stifled with,a mixed emotion
of tenderness, admiration, and delight.
It almost aches with affection. I can
fully sympathize in a mother's dCep
idolatry. I love all lovely children;
and have often yearned toimprim a ,
thousand, passionate kisses upon a
stranger's child, though met, perhaps;
but for a moment 'in: theatres or in
streets, and !passing from-annOilke a ca.,
diant shadow to be seett•no_moxe.
sudden appearance of a - eliiki"
ordinary beauty comes Up6f. - ltd , s - pirit
likela - flash of light. and ofienhreaks
Ap.it train of`melancholy thoughts, as a
SurititittsPacatters the- mik of morning.
The'ilianking looks and attitudes of
Childieti;''atforil a perpetual feast to eve
ry eyethat !lila true perception of grata
and beauty.—.Ricliardsmest Literary
CHEAP BOARDING.--A thousand and
one stories have been •told of the ex
treme cheapness of living in Far
West;" but as to - the'way it is occasion
ally done we wero•never fully aware
until-the matter was explained by Dan
You keep boarders here • madam,"
said an individual • addressing the land.
lady of a house upon the door of which
he saw 4 cheap boarding" painted.
We do," was the response.
•• Wllat do you charge a week ?"
"For board without lodging do you
mean ?" quetted , the landlady.
- Yea, madam."
" Three meals .a day sir ?"
" Yes, madam." •
"Fifty ceats is, our regular price,
. rejoined the inquirer,
14 , that's cheap enough at alt events.—
Po you give your boarders much of a
":Yes, sir, something , of a variety—
we•gi,ve them dried applei for breakfast,
warm water for dinner, and let 'em
swell for supper!"
IlsarTy.—Beauty has so many
_charms, one knows no; how to speak
'against it; and when it, happens. that a
'graceful figure is the habitation of a vir
tuous soul, when_ the beauty of the face
speaks out .the modesty and - humility
of the Mild, and the justness of The
proportion raises our thoughts up to
' the heart and wisdom of the great Crea
tor, something may he allowed it, and
- something to the embelisliment which
• sets it off; and yet, when the whole
- apology is read, it will be found at last,
'that beauty, like truth, never is. HO glo
- riOus as tvlieu it goes the plainest.--
Sternc's Seasons. .
man, in a furious pas
sion is, terrible'to his enemies, but a
woman in a passion is disgusting to,
her friends ; she loses the respect due
to her sex; en)l,she has not masculine
strength and cotitage , to enforce any, oth
er species of respect. These circum
_should , be well Iconsidered by
writers whciadvise that .no difference
should. be made in the education oithe
_We ,cannot —help 'thinking
that their happiness is of more conse
quence than their speculative righst ;
and, we' wish to educate women so tha
they , ; may be happy in the situations'
in which they • are more likely to be
placed. A ---
• ,1 True PANTALETT,EI3..A lashionabl •
young lady of New York, whose frock
did not hang any lower than it shouldi
and who wore 4angling . about her fee
a pair of half breeches, vulgarly carte
4. shin ,curtains," was recently on '
visit to`Some friends in New_ Jersey.;
where she was arrested and taken befor
a Senlible, plain Dutch magistrate, wh
fined her five dollars and coat, and r
the act prohibiting females from a
pearingin public with men's; cloth I
on. , . .
Ho;i TO CURE THE IlEfsssizs.—T;ll
,them, ' says the N. Y. Mercury , bt thy
'ought to be ashamed of theirselie,s - f?r
- molesting a body what' hasn't never dia
them no harm. If they have anyie4e
of modesty thermal retire immediate
iy.”- Perhaps sooner.
WHERE ARE THE PROFESSORS I
The`Bandon Punch publishes the ( 1 1
• lowing,'‘!+ Wanted by an aged' lady i o
very nervous temperament, a Profess°
who - will Undertake to mesmerize .1
,the organs ID:hor. iireet.: Salary - ,
much par MOW-
-, • (At a large mating' of the Detatierats
ilititint;fayorahle to the nomination of !Grille
-Vat( Boass as the deEocratie candidate • for
the Presidsney t assembled hi the old Cradle of
Liberty' on the evening. of the nit; Groner.
ascaorr, Ecq., viimIIDEIOCIDeCti by the reed
dent, and addremed the meeting .wilh . great
animation and power, in the followirg wordaii
' Friend's of Van Buren!, . (Great
cheeriug) I bid you welcome. Let es
rejoice that at last we are met together
in Boston, and - find ourselves to be
thousands. - Having never participated
in merely personal strifes, and being
resolved never to do so, having indulg
ed no feeling• of acritnciny towards any
one, and nexerallo we& myselfto hp the
channel for expressing that cif others, I
stand among' you fearlessly l , - to avow
my preference- and the g rounds of it.
'The office of Presitlnt of the United
States is one-in which the people justly
takes a strong : and an ever increasing
interest. Tdr whatntere exciting sub
ject thati to ask who Shall give union
and ". - consiatentry to the. principles of
democracy ? That principle is the
common property of us all, and is in
its own nature immortal ; yet here in
the land of its glory, but one' man can
be chosen to be from four years to four
the bearer of its concentrated light, the
exponent of its energy as it exists in
the mind of the people: It is not
strange that the triads of many midi- ,
dates,should urge their respective claims
to the peculiar and highest confidence
of the country. We respect them all.
Nlr.-Van Buren would never accept
power through the ruin of the reputa
. don of others. His friends cherish-the
just, good name of his com`petitors, as
they would hie own.
' The Baltimore National Convention.
-it is agreed,-shall make the selection of
mg candidate. Adhesion to the ulti
mate decision of -the Convention is -at
present the badge of party; till then, dif
ferences of opinion are not only to be
mutually tolerated, but the open expres-.
sign of them to be encouraged. In the
struggle of opinions we ask only for
The expression of a decided opinion
ori the Democracy of Boston is due to
it own honor.. It does net become the
friends of freedom' in a city 'where the
gevolution was cradled, to be with
out a.conviction of their own. - The
fathers of our liberties would from' up-
o us from these waifs, if they should
see ue so little interested in' public af
fairs as not, to have matured a judgment
on public measures - .and men. Con
cnalment of preferences-should belong
nlv to a party that deals treacherously
l t ith• the people; Democracy should
be open as the day, rejecting disguise,
having for its policy the -loudest an&
cilearest declarations of.its purpose's.
The expression is due to the Bald.
more Convention. Let not its members
get together like men with - Out shadows,
On whom not light enough has dawned
ko cast a distinct one, bearing no °pin
-1 tons of their own, and without direction _
rOlll the true oracle of Democraey, the
eople at home. it they should, they
would in the first place lose that moral
power-that arises front representing
opinion ; in the next place, an assembly
of men' uncomtnitted,weuld be too much
exposed io the danger of cabals. The
'delegates there should be but the echo
of the louder'and more weighty opinion
l ot the people. Their views are of less
I moment than the - views of the people;
their expression is, and should I be, no
more than as the last ripple on the
beach within the harbor, compared to
rthe dashing of' the ocean in its own on
limited freedom. Let us not then per
mit 'our,idelega . te. tr,never he may be,
to go tdithat
_Coniretition without the
moral forcelhat comes frondeclaratory
instruction; let Boston furnish not- its
-vote only but its quota of •opinion.—
_[Loud and long continued appluse.]
It is objected against the nomination
of Van Buren, that an nleCtion should
be put for one term. Without dtseuss
ing the question; Premark, thaktracti
catty it now Operates - to•-the advantage
of our favorite. ' Once re.elected, he
can by party usage never again be nom
It is objected that:he has been defeat
, ed; and so lve- must look loran availa
ble candidate. He' shares 'one defeat
with Jefferson and with Jackson ; he
is, in my belief; at this iinte; :the enly
.-available.candidate. S,onie States, In
deed, have -candidates for their own;
apart from those you will find less dif
ference, perviding the land -than_ his
been pretended] I believe you - will
find the gr eat sentiment:united on Van
Buren. ite the' waves in the South
Pacific, -where they have the whole
sweep of the globei roll in a long,-un
broken swell; scarcely; interrupted , by
' the islands that here and there dpt that
ocean, in,this great - Country of ours, the
movement - of °loon in favor of Van •Bu
ren swellft with uniformity and power.
1 EA Pplausea
It is objected against Mr. Van- Bu
ren, that he is a northern•man, and that
therefore he cannot beelected. Against
such" in argument I *maid not array
northern feelirig. DemeeraCy- is the
' same every _where ; it has but one voice
in Georgia orAlissouri. or New - York.
The north has never failed. - to ;give
votes for the candidate from the south',
'l4lasirachusette ..itself gatti) 10( iota - at
leastfor Jefferson. - Let us then ,hope
that geographical jealousieit . may 'still
Cataluna to be without iattintice,
a northern candidate, tir:acknowiedr
ed favorite, of the democracy of Maine
and Now Hampshire, of; Connecticit. l
and New York, be named as a midi
- date. ' '
Van Buren is our preferenae, because
it seems right that he who who fell :a
victim to his fidelity, and was defeated
by unfairness - and misre - presencatiOn r
should meet with 'the same justide that
was awarded to Jeffers'on . and Jackson:
[Applause.].: But Venture!'most
of all our first ahoice,because his falai-,
ity - to principle is so exemplary. itist
his triumph .will be most emPhatically .
its victory. His 're-election has 'ever
appeared toils as the surest -means of
renewing the vigor of democracy, and
re-establishing it on,a permanent -foun
dation in Strength and purity:
The policy of Van Buren in recur
ring to the hard money doctrine of the
Crisitution, is, now almost universally
e'd to have been'right in - principle.
"In the great public opinion of the world
the character of that, policy is establish
ed.- It was manly, and in its influence
bens4cent ; at once daring and wise.—
ThSt policy is the only safeguard of
the credit of the . Union, and of the cre
dit of the States. .When you cheek the
issues of paper, you check the tenden
cy of the States and of the nation -to
incur debt. In New York,tlie Swelling
of the pernicious flood has been stayed
by the policy; .and by the friends, of
Mr. Van Buren.' Here in Massachu-
setts.. we may round up with -pride, and
contend for the sanctity of every obli
gation which a State incurs. The de
mocracy of Massachusetts, in -the short
period of their power. have restored the
+Mine of the , promises of the State, and
have, by their acts, shown their hatred
of repudiation. •
We prefer Van Buren,. because his
policy befriends the laborer. Nevei
did a public man make so few profes
sions to them in words; and never one
rendered them such .benefits in deeds.
The currency an affair that enters
into the very home of the laborer, and
affects his cdmfort and security. To
tell the many ways in which the bard
money policy of the Constitution, en
forced by Mr. Vail Buren, benefits the
laborer,'would fill the hours,. so that
morning would still find us considering
them ;, they were largely dwelt upon
in 184'0; they deserve special consi
eration , again. But without entering
to-night upon that extensive discUssion,
I must add, that_ Van Buren, first
among the Presidente,idopted the Ten
Hour System,; tliX,'-iltowing that he
fully recognized-the - right of the_ labor
erlo lejsure, - doMestic-Onjoyment, and
the opportunities - of intellectual culture.
[A pplau se.] Friends of hunianity Ido
.not forget that Van Buren, whbm those
unacquainted with him charge with
coldness, first among our statesman car?
..ried into action the'great idea that lies
at the foundation of the Ten Hour
We prefer Van Buren for his views
on the Tariff. They are expressed in
his leter to the Indiana Committee, and
they seem to us wise and praciial, libe
ral, and suited to the circumstance of the
country. The tendency of civilization is
to bring' nations nearer and nearer to
.gether; to approach more and more close
ly to the benefits of a free interchange of
the products of industry. At the same
time, our workshops have grown up
under the imperfect and partial theories
of former days.' Van Buren sees the"
true doctrine, and advances it, yet at
the same time has an eye to what actu
ally exists. He reminds me of the
mariner, who, in order to get the obser
ration by which he will, learn how to
steer the ship, needs at one glance to see
the sun -at its meridian height, and the
horizon. Thoroughly acquainted with
existing interests, Van Buren looks for
his direction to the instruction given by
civilization. I rejoice to find so many
men of the middling: interest, sound,
auhstantial businffits-men, independent
manufactures, though so few of those.
interested in the largest establishments,
heartily advocating the nomination of.
Mr. Tan Buren. •
4gain. We prefer Mr. Van Buren
because we accord with him in the
manner in which he blends the love of
Union with attachment to State Rights,,
and it recognition oT individual freedom.
He is alike..opposecl, to consolidation
and to thatektreme independencewhich
would crumble the Union into separate
sovereignties. His policy, has always
been union gn34 the power 9i the people,
In this connection, we particularly re
gret that he wait no longer in the Pres
itleniial. clink., at 'the time when the
disturbances in Rhode Island began.
W e know' frown somewhat analagous,
casein Pennsylvania, how . he , would
have turned aside every request !beetle
n nconstitu tionalsi nterference of the Gen
eral Governmentin the affairs of Rhode
[Great. appl.suse.] 'The MC
ample given by. Mr. Van Buren .show
ed how strife. and the dangers 'of civil
disturbance could be-turned aside ; and
hid he been re-elected, there is reason
to believe our neighboring State' would
have peiteefullY and almost without op-'
Pesition; 'obtained a truly popular Con
lii f,freigh sifairs - thevisdoth Of, Van
Bireir'W9 B :To .
the emir) , and unwarrantable,. views of
- England • onAblifraii:otthe ;Caroline,
for , POate-,and-.3 .- 11 1 0 :104, int zioral
gent the' aglieliaio itcf,be :in aitfil'
held-it to ie an tict,which,te ,
ineonlawful; exposed thosewbew
,p - .
ticipated . in'it 4-the - tribunals that hart.
-the cognizance'ef crime, , denying_ any
ground for. executive ieterference, till.l
after cobvintion there iniglit °be an ap
peat te executive lenity. - and mercy.--,
This is the .true literal - view of the tree.' i
Lion.' The time has gono•by, when
authcnity -may sanction its vassals in
the coMmission of deeds of crime ; the
'reason of modern titnettholds each
gifted; ivith elimscience and intelligence,
to be answerable for his actions. Van
Buren assumed the'ground most favor&
ble to' ' peace ' 'and most sure to inciease
the sense of personal responsibility.
Onl the right of, 'search Van Buren
tolersted no. compromise. The flag of
'an.A.therican vessel was, in his eyes, its
protection. It covered the Mew that
sailed undei its, folds; it protected and
it gaip security to the ship with its car
go. Never let an ,American statesman
forget, that the doctrine of the freedom
of the seas lies at the heart of our his
tory that an American ship on the
ocean is as if it were an American is-
land 4 safe from every foreign jurisdic
tion 'that the_goods it bears in its hold.
should-as little be molested, as tho Ugh
they were 'sheltered in' a store on our
soil; thatnot only the American but-the
stranger, should be as safe there.as the
fugitive would be iii our houies. Van
Buren was true to the doctrine of Amer
Again, I must prefer Van Buren for
his assertion of our rights on the North-
Eagent frontier. Not a shade of doubt
ever crossed my mind of our right to,
our claim, in its utmost latitude. The
award of the King of the Netherlands,
which our opponents were the special
means of rejecting, was better than the
late arrangement, and could have been
accepted with honor. Since that was
rejected, I, who ever held with Galla
tin ail unwavering conviction of the
justice of our claim, regret with Galla
tin, that the subject was not finally set
tled iitstricteonformity with the original
agreement, to • give an example to the
world of the sanetity of treaties.
Shall I add, that I prefer Van Buren
because he is the friend of Ireland ?—I
will not appeal to the Irish as though
the friends of Van Buren 'were alone
their friends. In the days of our revo
lution, Ireland was with. us to a man;
and now, there is not a citizen among
us with an - American heart who is not
cordially the friend of Ireland.
If Van Buren receives the nomination
at Baltimore,' his,eleetien will be advo
cated with a powerful and wide-spread
eetiasiasin. In his defeat, the demo-
Crane principle was defied, insulted and
trampled upon ; that ptindiple demands
to avenge itself ; not as an affair of hu 7 .
man passion or personal ambition. No
—it is a movement from the highest
sphere of truth and right ; and it is the
law of the moral world, that truth and
moral right cannot with impunity he
outraged. The demtieratic principle,
having for a time beeneverwhelmed by
arts and misrepresentations, has gather
ed energy to throw off the weight that
bore it down; it will rise once mote in
majesty to be the guiding light of our
nation and the hope, of hemanity.—
For myself; I have - , never made dis
claimers or . apologieS.- To advocate"
Democracy in Massachusetts, is no
holiday pastime, is never embraced by
those who have no craving beyond rest
and pleasant dreams. a Our course is
not too often enlivened by success ; we
are wounded. sometimes even by our
friends. - We tread a thorny path,
but it leads upwards] to the home of
freedom, of justice, of truth. A. him
assertion of our principles in' the hour
Of defeat is honorable, and brings its
own reward... : Yet; should we become
triumphant in the State and in the na
hen, none more cheerfully than I Would
eburt retirement and silence. -As far
as I cherish a hope of huilding up - an
licinorable name, it .is, in another career
than that of, political life, though in a
career essentially popular, as it-makes
appeals also to the'unbiassedjudgment
of the Whole
_public. So thuch is this
my Sethed preference, that. impettant
as I esteemed our meeting. to-night: 1
so grudged my time as to come reluc
tantly ;- for as the months and years
swiftly hurry by me, I seem to bear the
chiding voices of those departing met,-
sengers,warning rite of that the night-fall
which , coming so" fast may and my
task ndone. Yeti would not "lie de
terred from.meeting - with you tri-night.
I rejoice - that we , have assembled in
• I thank you for 'ine
heard m' e with patience. - So long as I
live I will enjoy these highest privileg
es of ithelligent existence, the right of
thinking freely, and of free utterance:
PnEsnx.r Uncetvrts.-4 j gentleman
who • had presented alcomplished
young lady with gold pcncil, received
in reply: ..e sir; if Meant ico please
me with your very taseful aud agreea.
ble present, you haV,e sueceeded to the
extent of your wish - . 7.-ifyoii,ineant to
,offend me , by prese9tints,omithiug
most•too valuable fr humility to accept, 1 shalt fe difficulty in
ebip wales thl
. A LATIY . id
XidAtTX ! A
----- WOOOD -
..,,_ ...........,-,....,==.„.t.,.,:-..v. , ..,.,..-::
linirAS JPST,BECEIVP)_ front New York
JUL . City, sr large gall well selected. asgort
went of FALL 4 1111477'ER GOODS which
are offered for sale at , his old , stand.. His stock
coraddts id part of
DRY GOODS, CUTLERY,
GROCERIES, LEATHER, ... -.
HARDWARE,,". BOOTS, SHOES.•
CROCKERY., EATS & CAPS,
&,C. &C. &C. , ••_ . .
Which will be gold on the most reasonable
terms for cash or country produce. -His old
custutneis and the public generally are mines
- ted to call and examine qualitlea and prices. .
- Towanda, Nov. 11th. 1843.' . • -.
THE LATEST NEWS!
co, 04 a 41 . St 3 el4aito 32 T
H.Avt just received and aro now opening,
at • the store lately occupied by. V• E.
hollet, in Wysox, an extensive and well se
lected assortment of
Fall Wilder Goods :
consisting of almost every variety of Dry Goods,
Groceries, Crockery, t/neensware; Hardware,
floote• and Shoes, &c., &c., whidh they offer to
the public on the most favbrable terms 'for cash
or ready pay. Having:purchased for ready pay
at exceedingly lOw prices, and confidently be-
Roving that their terms and pric,es offer equal if
not greater inducements to the purchaser than
can be found elsewhere; they respectfully solicit
the patronage of the community.
Lumber and prodlice taken in payment.
Wysox, Yov. 6, 1843.
te t StN
- • 42-1.31.
A RE NOW RECEIVING from . New York
AIL, a large "and choice selection of GOODS
of every description, to which they call the atten
tion of the public, and which will be sold for
cash; produce of all kinds, and Lumber, at ex
ceedingly low prices, Call anctexaminepikes
-November 7, 1843
WOHE LARGET STOCK EVER OF- •
4AB: FERED IN THIS AIARKET,,is now
opening at Montanyc'B, which they will sell at
wholesale or retail-at such•priceeae 'NM-ensure
a liberal share of pablic patronage. .Tbeir stock
consists of . •
BUY GOODS I CROCgaIE&.IIARDWAREt_ _
Boots id Shoes, 'Lirclies* Bonnets,
Gentleinens' hats,: Caps,
• Buffalo Robes. 4-c..
and all the. etceteras necessary for tLe comfort
of a cold winter;,which appears to be rapidly
' J. D. & E: D. MONTA'N YE.
Towanda, November 8, 1843.
THE subscribers have just received at their
store in Monrocton, a huge and well se
lected assortment of FALL AND WINTER
4.00D5, comprising almost every variety of
Dry Good's, Illardware.
Groceries, 0. I Croy:a - erg, 4c.
which they view offer to the public at very low
prices for ready pay.
The citizens of Monroe and tliesunounilirig
country are respectfully invited, to call and ex
amine ourstock, as we are confident we can give
them as good bargains as they can find at any
other establishment in the county.
Cr Lumber and Produce taken in payment.
• D. C. & Q. N. SALBBCRY.
Monroeton, Nov. 8, 1843.. •
.1L O. D. D.IitTIJETTIS.
October 23, 1843.
SADDLE, HARNESS &116 L _
- lAykt ,
Mint SUBSbRIBERS respectfully infOrm
their old Mends anti the public generally
that they are carrying on the shore business
in all its various brgtches, in the north part of
the building occupied by B.Themas, as a Hat
shop, on Main street, nearly opposite Mercur's
store, nhere they will be happy to accomodate,
old .and new 'customers. ,
SADDLES, • CARPE T BAGS
BRIDLES . , ITAL)CES,
of the latest fashion and best materiels will be
made to order on moderate terms for ready pay.
• Most kinds of country produce will be taken
in exchange for pork.
Nov. 13, 1.843.
Chairs and Bedsteads.
THE -subscribers still
ninue -to manufacture
' keep on band at their
statul, all kinds of
lairs. Settees of
alaus kinds, and Bed
!ads of every deseriptibn
oich we wilt sell low for
TURNING don to order.
ATKINS. & MAKINSON:
_Towanda, November 10th. 1843.
Corner if -quit
. Avanda Pa.
EEPS coititantly- on hand, all' kinds- pf
Fttrniture, toade of the best ' mate riels
and 'of the latest fashicin s which - he will sell on
bdter ann. for Cob thari can be hod at'any
other tastabli4nent in the world.
' ' Towanda, Oct. 10th' 1843. • -
I ! IIW ALAu r 3E"MMMUboII
'exehange for'Gooda—Connnon, Panel*
„ tlo2rclC : and 28 incli,Shin
8108‘ • - ' MEANS & •
'WHIPS ZcC., &C.
AIi.NOUT & CULP
‘II7ERE it not - for the. wondeziovo„
. Iry - possessed by this invaluabl e e tott ''',
the proprietor would feel 'tome hellt at i o rq
commending it to the attention of tha p u tt
it many wortblees, and indeed dsogetsoT!,
trains have been brought forward, wi l t,
parade of false certificates and rcar, d r
praise, that even the roost valuable
are received with distrust. • The.pz s po n - 7 1
the Health Restorative, however, with g oo ,1 1
fiance uOa the superior powered his ne t i4
founded upon an:experience of its s ta t e „..,
beneficial effects, confidently recomsses6.7l
i n cases of Coughs, Colds, Liter tw&
taising of blood, paih in the side ant4 l 7Z i
purifying the blood, eradicaningeroptioos
skin, and all other complaintsihlts;,. 4,7
want of tone in the stomach. Th e
not only pleasant to the taste, but requi t i t
'unusual attention tci diet, nor is there ,
ger to be apprehended from expo t o
from attending to usualavocation
meros certificates in testimony of its ez
nary llicacy, the following are %elem..
..... Letter" from Samuel A*ol,
Mr. Q. Brinckerlaoff—Si r • H •
• an ti i,„„„
(noted 'with a diseaie - of the lungs, at i a 47,'
a severe cough mild greaificulty o fb r 6,Z .
and compelled a; times uirt n y „77
I 'tried man medicines,t found litUe i fti ,
relief,, until hearing of your Health lb. • -
I procured two bottles of ,Sabin Mid,
rose; Susquehanna county, and I fret,
don in saying that I have not raja
health in some years, and I think.
God, it has been the means of Piclori
life, and most cheerfully reconondi
public as a valuable medicine.
Yours, &c. SAMITHL A
Skinner's Eddy, Wyoming CAL, N.
December 10, 1842.
Lclftv• from C. W. Dunn.
C. Brincherhotr: Dear Sir-1
troubled for a length of time with akel
and have tried
commended to me, but found no rel
WSW induced to try a bottle of your
storative, which has cured me effr
it is from the knowledge I have of
of this medicine that I so cordially
it to others; believing that any one
severe.cough, will by the use of the
stomtikie experience the same happy mat
C. W. DUNK,,
Lefler from Daniel H. Eed
C -Brin - clierhoff: Dear Sir—l, t
with a seveie cold about the middle or
which kept increasing, and !waled on,
nd threw me into a violent cough,.
verc pisin in the side, so that l'weg ur
any 'kind of buiiness for about three
_ _ . _
I had within that time taken allkinds
tine which I thought could be dam
to me, but still I grew worse, and
tially obtained your Health Restana
ue.of only two bottles of whiek I
to pet:feet health. Yours ; &e.,
DANIEL H. KEEI
- Silver Lake, Sus. Co., Pa:
°Stoller J 4, 1.542.
Leiter from Sataii flottit.
Mr. C .I.3rinekerhoff: Dear iSio- r ls
ly afflicted ttith an affection of die loci
in the left side ced breast. attended;
/alarming cough. 1 was in New York,
friends there advised me to try your Hr
storat'e. I.prociired tivo ipttles, amf
had used one of them I fchnd myberl ,
firstly improved, and after using the se
tlo I enjoyed as good health as I be
any time within rive or six years. Ai
I srusk of being in New'York, my fri
paired of my ever reachiiigmy home.
other medicine, and can attribute re
ment in . health to nothing, under tit
medicine here Fpo ken of, and I am
every one similarly.ufliicted would give
lllOntrose, Pa., August 6, lea
Letter from Waiter Folk!.
Mr.' C. Brinckerhoitr Dear Sir-1
company with' Sabin Hatch, at the
speaks" of being in New York. ItlL
almost or quite beyonit the posribilit)
very, anti in fact not think be we(
reach tiprne. lao not know of la=
other medicine than yoar Health
and in a few weeks he appeared
as he had done for a Icing time. An
with, Mr. Hatch, that under God, he i
to the use of your medicine for
hectith - he now enjoys. I confider'
medicine, and recommendany one
an affection of the, lungs or gig,
tem'. ' W. fOLLET,
4 SiMrifrof S uspebanns Coe
The folio:oink 11 extreckcf a la•
Hon. Stephen Strong, of ov e r, N. Y
Mac Sir:— Your Health Restorstin
far pioved,a most invaluable uW&
you please send me, in the same wq
the other, five boltlesmore..
'1:„ 6. GOOPillell AND 605.
; Vial.Ml.l , .J
Two dolls r'tl nd fifty cents per an"'
sive of .postnge. Fifty centsVii cto.
within -the.year ; end •
for cash actriN,
ranee, o F 1 po Lt.% n W;11 be acdut 6l :
Subscribers of liberty to tlicvelltin
. payng orrearages. -
Advertisements, not accaing %lc
6 erted . for fifty cents; every Ftikectu ti
lion twenty (five cents. A liberal !ircr
4 Twelve lines or less maltsco v e
Job Priming, of every description rt
expeditious y executed, outlets ma:
lice; must e;ome free of postage, teens
P'Letters .on business prctairting
The renewing gentlemen aro at
receive subscriptions for the Bra&
and to receipt for payments therefor:,
C. H. listintcx, .........
3•11. Coot,n 5een,.......... • ••,
CaL W. •-•
..... .• •
IL C. Ws e•
D. joriNllo.4. .....
A. M. Ce1t.......