Newspaper Page Text
The democracy of Maine are making large
gains at their spring elections.
The new locomotive "Advance," recently
ran from Allentown to Bethlehem, a distance
of six miles in five minutes.
A negro undergoing bis examination as a
witness, when asked if his master was a
Christain, replied, "No, sir,he is a member of
Major E. D, Juhnson, elected jury Com*
nmsioner in Montgomery county, by the
Radicals, attended and voted at the Demo
cratic delegate election last week.
The wife of a retired soldier, living at
Nunns' Ilill, near Valparwsio, has recently
brought forth, at one birth, four boye and
two girls, and is suckling her children her*
Ameng ths recently announced patedfk is
one for a watch case that is both dust and
water proof. They can be left laying in wa
ter all night without injury.
A man in Illinois last week threw a buck -
et full of buckwheat batter at his wife, but
hit and plastered another woman who has
aued him for battery.
Somebody says a baby laughing in its
dreams is conversing with angels. Perhaps
•o ; but we have seeD them crying in their
waking hours as though they were having a
spat with the devil.
A Mormon exchange announces the death
of a bishop thus : lie wat thirty-seven years
old, aud leaves an interesting family of eleven
wives and forty-seven small children to
mourn his death."
If the Southern Slates are not in the Union.
Why do the treason mongers want them to
pass the Constitutional amendment ? Do
Slates outside the Uuion amend the Consti
The WorUl gives election returns from 52
towns in New York, which, in 1866, gave a
Radical majority of 3,044 ; in 1867 they re
turned a Democratic majority of 77, which
at the town elections was increased to 791.
Similar gains throughout the State would
add 20.000 to the Democratic majority of
One of the black-and-tan organs thinks the
"Democratic victories was only a straw."—
But it was a straw which broke the back of
How sweet to recline in the lapse of ages
say about eighteen.
A forlorn editor says it i hard to live
without a wife, no gentle heart to get up
mornings to build a fire.
The grashoppers sre beginning to hatch
out by millions on the Texas plains.
A lad in a Fronch prison has made a watch,
that keeps perfect time, out of straw. An
effort is to be made to secure his freedom.
There are young women who will lay
their heads upon the bosom of one lover to I
gaze and wink at another.
Whatever may be said of an extravagant j
wife, she undonbtedly does her beat to make
home tbe dearest spot on earth.
Artemus Ward's old agent is to serve
Olive Logan in tbe same capacity.
A square in Philadelphia now worth mil- j
lions of dollars, was oDce sold because the
rents did not pay the taxes.
Weston, the pedestrian, lately passed
through Cleveland in disguise to avoid dia- ;
tasteful attention. Such are tbe misfortunes .
of greatness. •
Arthur Helps, Viclora's editor, is a wid- ,
ower of fifty-four, short, aod spare in person
and has one daughter.
Sickles' speech in New Haven was inter- j
rupted by three cheers for Gov. English.
There is a colt in Montpefier, Vt., with
two perfect heads.
There are three Shakespears in Michigan— |
one Yankee, one Irish, and the other Scotch. |
Massachusetts has 53,000 more women
"Old Ad Interim" is the name now given 1
to Gen. Lorenzo Thomas.
John 11. Surratt is said to be in very poor
Two of Brigham Young's daughters have
married Eldet 11. B. Clawson.
Not a stick or stone marks tbe last rest- j
ing place of Zach. Taylor.
A favorite dish of tbe Chinese is balls ol :
cotton fried in oil and stuffed with beetles.
Philadelphia is full of young men from the
country seeking employment.
Kissing a factory girl may be called a "mill
privilege," particularly if there be a bigh
water-fall on the premises.
The Kansas Democracy has elected a
Pendleton delegation to the nationol conven
Capital punishment in Arkansas—to bo
locked up two days with eleven pretty girls
in a jury box. Oh !my ! Who would evor
find a verdict ?
A Parisian has paid 500 000 francs for the
privilege of hanging framed advertisements in
the Grand Hotel and the Hotel du Louvre,
for five years.
The word "flirt" is said te be a corruption
of "ma fleurette" (my little flower,) a term
applied to their young lady friends by the
gallants of Louis XlV's court.
There is a curious rumor in Washington
that Mrs. Senator Sprague, who is quite a
politician, sympathize* strongly with the
President, represents to her husband and ber
father (Chief Justice Chase) that it is an
act of tyranny, and that Mr. Johnson has
only stood up for hia rigbta.
During the month of February there were
loaaea by fire to the amount of nearly four
and a halt million, not counting any fire
where the lota waa under 620.000.
HARVEY OICKLER, Editor.
TV It KHAN NOCK., PA.
Wednesday, Mar. 18, 1868.
CHARLES E. BOYLE, of Fayette.
Gen. WELLINGTON ENT, of Columbia.
Protest of Democratic Members Against
the Arbitrary Course of the Majority.
" The undersigned, members of the for
tieth Congress of the United States, repre
senting directly or in principle more than
one half of the whole people of the United
States, do hereby, in the name of law and
justice an<* in behalf of those they repre
sent, most solemnly protest against the tyr
anny and injustice practiced by a majority
of the House in violating the sacred rights
of free debate and unconstrained delibera
tion upon the greatest questions ever bro't
before an American Congress.
"The rules of the house, made for the
protection of minorities, and by a strict
adherence to which the weaker party can
only he protected from those irregularities
and abuses which the wantonness of pow
er is but too often apt to suggest to large
and successful majorities, have been dur
ing this entire Congress, in violation of
their true spirit and interest wantonly and
unprecedcntly suspended and set aside,
not upon a particulary and pressing mat
ter, but upon all pending subjects of legis
lation, so that by this reckless and arbi
trary suspension of the rules, and the
wanton abuse of the previous question, the
rights of the minority havo been utterly
"The House of Representatives has
ceased to be a deliverative body, and the
minority have been compelled to vote up
on the most important questions without
any proper or reasonable time for debate
or consideration. To such an extent has
the dangerous and oppressive practice ob
tained, that measures affecting vitally the
whole country, and the dearest interests
of our constituents tending, as we believe
to the subversion of our republican form
of government, in their very nature de
manding of the people's representatives
the most careful examination aud scruti
ny— have been hurried through the forms
of legislation without being printed, with
out one word of debate or one moment's
consideration —without, indeed, the oppor
tunity for the undersigned to protest, ex
cept in violation of the then operating or
der, enforced by the majority as the order
of the House.
"These alarming abuses of power
might Dot seem to demand this formal
protest if we were not forced to the be
lief that a determination exists with the
majority to revolutionize this government
by dostioying the other co-ordinate bran
ches, and vesting all the powers of the
! government in Congres*. In the steps
I taken to depose the President of the Uni
| ted States, wc are admonished that there
|is no end to these oppressive measures to
cripple the power and silence (be voice of
! the minority,
"The resolution was rushed through
! the house under the operation of the pre
| vious question, referring the matter to
the Committee on reconstruction. The
1 committee, in hot haste, sitting while the
house was in session, considered, and by a
strict party vote, adopted and presented
it again to the house for its action, and
then was exhibited one of the most ex
traordinary spectacles ever witnessed in a
deliberative parliamentary body.
"Members were allowed, some thirty J
minutes, some twenty, some ten, some
five, and some one minute only, to discuss
the most momentous questions ever pre
sented m Congress. Many Could not even
get one minute under the arbitrary rule of
the majority : and more than halt' of those I
even of the party voting to enforce the
previous <|iiestion who desired to be heard
were permitted only to print speeches in
the Glohc, after the question upon the
resolution wis decided, and which were
never delivered in the house. No com
ment can demonstrate more completely
than the facts themselves the viciousnesa
and illegality of such proceedings. Uut
this wanton and excessived use of the
power of the majority does not stop here.
"While the committee wore in session
upon the further proceedings to remove
the President, and in anticipation oi its
action, under the operation of the previ
ous question, without debate, m violation
of an express rule, new special and most
extraordinary rules for the conJuct of this
proceeding, changing, without previous
notice, the standing rules cf the house
were adopted, to further limit debate, and
1 more completely to place the minority in
i the power and at the mercy of the major
'1 bus, while the majority of Congress
is warring upon the other co ordinate de
partments, the executive and the judicial,
endeavoring to subjugate and bring them
both under the will and control of Con*
grcss, the minority of the house of Rep
resentatives are steadily and surely being
j stripped of all power, and their constitu
! ents deprived of all representative voice
in the councils cf the nation. We do,
therefore, most solemnly protest against
the indecorous and undignified haste with
which the majority of this house inaugur
j ated, presented and rushed through, by
1 a strict party vote, in plain and palpable
I violation of one of the standing rules of
the house, a resolution demanding im
peachment of the Chief Magistrate of the
people for alleged high crimes and mis
demeanors in office, when the gravity of
the charge, the character of the high office
against which the attack was directed,
and the unforseen and tremendous conse
quences which might result therefrom to
the peace and prosperity of the people,
called for the exercise of the calirest and
wisest judgment, the most unprejudiced
and impartial deliberation on the part
of those who had such proceedings in
"We do also most solemnly protest
against this thrice repeated attempt to
degrade and break down one of the great
co ordinate branches of the government,
through the spirit of party hatred and
vengeance against the person who, by
the Constitution, is in the rightful and
conscientious discharge of its functions,
thus consuming the precious time which
ought to be faithfully devoted to an earn
est effort to relieve the pressing wants of
the people, a restoration of a torn and dis
tracted country to union and good order,
and to lightening the burden of a taxation
which is pressing down all the energies of
trade and commerce to the point of uni
versal bankruptcy and ruin.
"We do again most solemnly piotest
against, and profoundly deprecate and de
plore any and all attempts to array in hos
tile antagonism to each other, any of the
Hcpartments of the government upou the
mere question of the constitutionality or
construction of a law of Congress, the
proper jurisdiction and final adjudication
of which belong exclusively to the judi
cial tribunals, and we hereby warn the
people of the United Slates, that the pub
lic liberty and the existence of free instilu
tions are involved in this suicidal struggle,
and that they are in imminent peril of
"We do fuither mo9t solemnly protest
against that wild and radical spirit of in
novation upon the early and well settled
practice of the government —a practice
established by the men who framed the
Constitution, and who best understood its
spirit and meaning—which puts the Chief
Magistrate of the republic, the representa
tive of the dignity and power of the peo
ple, at the mercy of one of his subordi
nates, assuming to be the Secretary of
War, in violation of his own pronounced
convictions of the law, and who has the
unblushing effrontery to place himself iu
the unwarranted position of communicat
ing directly with Congress in utter con
tempt of the authority of his superior, and
with the deliberate purpose of resisting
"The undersigned, therefore, in their
character of representatives of the people,
being deprived, by the despotic power of
an inexorable majority, of the high privi
leges of debate, that great instrument in
the discovery of truth, and the most cher
ished heritage of a free people, do hereby
solemnly and earnestly protest against
these infractions of the tights of the peo
ple, and respectfully asked that this their
protest may l>e spread upon the journal
of the House.—[Signed by 45 members.
THE TBOSI'ECTB.—The N. Y. World of
Wednesday, in an editorial on tbe New
Hampshire election, says :
"Assuming that the total vote of each
party in the election in New Hampshire,
as printed in yesterday's World, to be
substantially correct,the gain of each party
upon its vote of 1867 is, Democratic 11
per cent, and Republican 5$ per cent.—
Should the vote at the Presidential elec
tion next fall show the same change, the
following States (taking for a basis of cal
culation their vote at their last general
elections) would be carried by the Demo
cratic party :
States. Dem maj. Elect, vote.
California 12817 5
Connecticut 3,877 6
Delaware 1,841 2
Indiana 5,415 13
Kentucky 64.430 11
Maryland 47,479 7
Nebraska 74 3
New Jersey 21,091 7
New York 71,89G 33
Ohio..- 10,681 21
Oregon r 228 3
Pennsylvania 16,371 26
Total 256,210 137
There arc 274 votes in the eleclorial
college without the votes of Southern
States, of which a majority is 124 ; with
them the number ot votes is 317, of which
a majsrity is 159. It is clear, from the
above tables, that the Democrats have
every prospect of obtaining a majority of
the eleotoral votes of the Northern States,
and if a fair vote is allowed in the South
em States and they take part in the Pres
idential election, their vote will be cast for
the Democratic candidate, thus insuiing
his election by a triumphant majority.
Stanton has not a particle of self re
spect and wanting in Manhood and
When the question was before the Sen- I
ate of including Cabinet officers in the
Tenure of office bill, Mr. Williams, ( Rad.)
of Oregon said ;
" I have no doubt that any Cabint t
Minister who has a PARTICLE OF
SELF RESPFCT would decline to re
main in the Cabinet after the President
had signified to him that his presence was
no longer needed. "
Mr. Howard ( Rad. )of Michigan, had
no doubt the practical working of the bill
would be as the Senator from Orejon had
intimated. Mr. Sherman ( Rad. ) of
" I take it that no case can arise or is
! likely to arise, where a Cabinet Minister
will attempt to hold on to his office after
his chief desires his removal. I can
scarcely conceive a case. I think that
NO GENTLEMAN, NO MAN WITII
ANY SENSE OF HONOR would hold
a position as t.'abinet officer after his
ch'ef desired his removal. And again he
" If I supposed either of these gentlemen
[ referring to the Cabinet of Mr. Johnson ]
was SO WANTING IN MANHOOD
IN HONOR, as to hold his place after
the politest intimation by the President
of the United States that his services were
no longer needed, I certainly as a Senator,
would consent to his removal at any time,
I and so would we all. "
Among th one hundred and four
convicts in the State Penitentiary of South
Carolina are eight negro preachers, m
The Senate Cannot Convict.
A furious partisan majority in the House
of Representatives has presented the Pres
ident of the United States for trial before a
fiercely partisan Senate remarks the Lan- j
caster Inttlligencer. The authors of the
movement are confident of success, be
cause they have staked upon the issue the
fate of the party to which four fifths of \
the unscrupulous Senate belong. Yet we
hazard the prediction that the scheme will
come to grief, and bring ruin upon its con
There are some things which even a
Radical Senate DARE NOT DO. It dare not
convict of an offence when the offence
does not exist. It dare not convict of
violation of law when there is no law.— j
There is nothing in the Tenure of Offiae j
Act which forbade the removal of Stanton. ]
By the terms of that act itself his case is 1
expressly excepted from its operation.— j
This was purposely done by the very Sen
ators before whom the President will come
for trial. The lattei's recent message to
the Senate lias annihilated every pretext i
for the prosecution. But this was super- !
fluous, because all who understood the
language can read the plain words of the
We doubt not that the Senate is prepar
ed to disregard the clear intent of the
Constitution, and its interpretation by
those who framed it. We have no doubt
that the Senate would disregard the usage I
of the government ftom its creation to the
present day. We have also, no doubt that S
the Senate would insist upon the power of
Congress to thrust a War Secretary upon
the constitutional Commander-in-Chief,
against his will. And we are persuaded j
that the Senate would spurn a unanimous
decision of the Supreme Court against the
constitutionality of the act. But wc shall
see that even the Senate dare not F.AT LIS
Thetc are acts so repugnant to common
sense —so revolting to the natural instincts j
of human justice—that even a debauched i
Senate dare not commit th. m. Aftei Con
gress declared in equivalent terms .that
Andrew Johnson should have power to re
move Stanton, notwithstanding the tenure- |
of-office act; for, excepting names, this
was the precise and intended effect of its
language ; even our degraded Senate dare i
not venture to condemn the President for
doing what Congress expressly authorized
him to do. And it WILL NOT.
Removal of Cabinet Officers
In 1864 when the Republicans wanted
Mr. Blair put out of the Cabinet, the fol
lowing paper was presented to President
"The theory of our Government, the
early and uniform practical construction
therefore, is that the President should be
aided by a Cabinet council agree no with ■
him in ftolitical principle and general poll '
cy, and that all important measures and
appointments should be the results of their ■
combined wisdom and deliberation. The !
most obvious and necessary conditions of I
things, without which nu administration \
can succeed, we and the public believe
does not exist, and therefore sucli selec- j
tions and changes in its members should
be made as will secure to the country unity
of purpose and action in all material and 1
This paper was signed by 25 Republi- 1
can Senators, among whom will be found \
a number who are certain to vote
for conviction. They are about to punish j
in Mr. Johnson as a crime what 'hey urged j
upon Mr. Lincoln as a duty.
A great part of the signers w ill unite in
passing sentence on Mr. Johnson, and wriil
thus demonstrate to the whole world, that
he is the victim of malicious persecution by
reckless and desperate partisan ene
mies. These unscrupulous partisans hold
one doctrine when they wish to get a
member of the Cabinet out, Bnd they fact
right about and hold the exactly opposite
doctrine when they desire to keep a Cabi- i
net officer in.
OBITCART—MA JOB-GENERAL GROEGK
A. MCCALL.— In announcing the death of
this officer we have to record the loss of
one of the most useful and least ostenta
tious working soldiers that his State fur
nished during the late war. General
McCall died at his farm near West Ches
ter, Delaware County, Pennsylvania, day
before yesterday morning. Ilis family
has always been of considerable note for
three or four generations in Eastern Penn
sylvania, with the interests of which dis
trict the late General had been ir dentified
for many years. lie was born in 1804,
and graduated at West Point in 1824.
He served under Jackson in the Florida
war. and subsequently served under Scott
and Taylor in the Mexican war. In the
latter lie was brevet ted Colonel for disting
uished bravery at Cbcrubusco. He mar
ried in 1851. and from that time till the
outbreak ot the civil war, devoted himself
to literary and agricultural pursuits. II!
health compelled him to resign the com
mand of the Pennsylvania Reserves at the
close of the Peninsular campaign. A large
concourse of those wh > esteemed him in
Philadelphia will follow his remains from
I Christ Church to the grave this Saturday.
INFAMOUS. —The Democrats in Con
gress disapproving of the impeachment
measures of that body, attempt ad to offer
a proteat, which was refused. This is
one of the infamous acts of the infamous
body. They seem to think that minori
ties have no rights, that they are bound to
respect. Tliey may some day be in a
position when these precedents may return
to plague them.
It is currently reported in official eircles
that Judge Chase was heard to remark
that the impeachment movement was
simply absurd as a legal procedure, and
politically considered, must seriously effect
the party pressing it. While we do not
believe that Judge Chase would so far for- j
get what is due to his position as presiding j
officer in the coming impeachment trial as !
to express himself in this wise, we have no
doubt that the rumor correctly represents ,
WHAT THE FREEDMEN'S BUREAU COSTS
Us.—ln a recent speech in Congress..!udge
Woodward made the following remarks on
the keeping up the rotten " Freedmen's
Bureau," in all the Southern States:
"We have a Freedmen's Bureau as part
of the furniture of " reconstruction." And
that we may see to what objects our mon
ey is appropriated through that machine.
I tHke from the last report of the Secre
tary of War, ad interim, the following
For schools and school build
For subsistence stores, 1,450,326 23
For transportation of refugees,
frecdmen, teachers and ag ts 22<,.4 03
For agents' salaries, clerks,ice. 521,42! 44
For medical department, 331,001 21
For quarters and fuel, 135,098 64
For clothing, 116,688 80
For printing, postage, and
other contingencies, 251,190 86
Total, ' $5,596,397 65
- 4 -
HIMSELF AUAI.V. —The Republicans
have been exultant circulating the report
that a Democratic member of the Kentucky
LegisturP, named Brooks, had written a
letter to the Speaker of the House, resign
ing his seat, and giving as a reason for so
doing the conviction which had been forced
upon him, that the " principles and course
of the Democratic party, with which he
ha 9 always acted, were hostile to the ex
istence of our social fabric. " The Repub
lican press have highly eulogized Mr.
Biooks for his course. Mr. Brooks has
since sent a letter to the Democratic
members of the Legislature, stating that he
was ill and a little insane when he wrote
the first letter, and that he is now himself
again, and a true Democrat.
From Washington to Lincoln, every ,
President lias exercised the right to re
more members of their Cabinet, whenever
they thought such a course right and pro
per. No one ever doubted or denied their j
authority to do so under the Constitution,
or talked of impeaching them for preferr- j
ing one man to ai.other for Secretary of
War or Postmaster-General. Yet now j
Andrew Johnson is to be impeached for
doing this very act.
The New York Tribune Commenting
upon the probable nomination of General j
Grant as the Radical candidate for Presi-;
dency says: It would suit us exactly, if
the President could beat once a scholar,
a statesman, and a gentleman. In a period j
of famine, however, the coarsest food seems
delicate. " If this means anything, it;
nv ans that the Tribune's opinions of Gen- j
eral Grant is, that he is neither "a
scholar, a statesman, nor a gentleman. "
The Johnstown Democrat "goes for"
Geary after this style : " The cowardly
wbelp Why don't he offer the traitors
ttiat Harper's I'Yrry cannon. What a
spectacle ! The Government of this com
monwealth Using* his official position to
excite civil war and bloodshed I A little
"Buckshot war " at IJarrishurg would sve
him leaving the Capital faster than he left
This country is likely to bare plen
ty of impeachment on i's hands. Besides the
approaching trial at Washington. and the
threatened impeachment of the New York
commissioner, it is reported ihat there is a
movement tn ihe Massachusetts Legislature
(or the impeachment of (h-v. Bullock, for the
veto of the bdl to :tho!ts!i the Constab
ulary In West Yugitiia the Legislature has
tiken measures to impeach Judge llindtnan.
of that State, charged with admitting attor
neys from the Southern States to practice
law without taking the " iron clad test oath "
The New York Board of Aldermen have be
fore them a resolution urging the legislature
to impeach (1 •*. Foot on for " high crimes and
misdemeanor*," for not enforcing a law rela
live to New York City affaire, passed by the
Legislature of that State.
is reported that the old Mr.
lieimehofl, the <ii! man, or pctroliast who
was recently rcblted of over $230,000 at
Oil Cmk, is worth $7,000,000, and has an
income of §l,OOO a day. Ilec ;, n still get
along then, as the robin-rs only depiived
him of eight months' income.
14" An avelanche occurred in Sierra
Countv, California, on the 4tli inst., bury
ing seventeen men beneath the snow and
destroying several buildings. Five of the
men wi re killed.
Wednesday, March 25, '6B,
Suoscribcr having sld his farm, will sell a*
above, his Stock, consisting of
YOUNG CATTLE ;
With his FARMING IMPLEMENTS.
Also a quantity of
HAY & STRAW.
For particulars sec Hand-Bills.
SALE to commence at It) A. M. precisely,
TERMS OF SALE.
All sum 3 of Ten Dollars and under, Cash; over
Ten, one year's credit with interest and approved
security. No property to be removed frum premises
until settled for.
I. S. LITTLE.
Nicholson. March 13th, 1868.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE •.
THAT on the 9th day of March A. D. 18(j8, a
Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against the
! estate of Hasson Billings, of Leu.in township, in the
1 County of Wyoming and State of Pennsylvania, wh>
| has been adjudged Bankrupt rn his own petition ;
that the payment->f any debts and delivery of any
property belonging to such Bankrupt, tu his, or for
; his use, and the transfer of any property by him are
forbidden by law ; that a meeting of the Creditors of
: the said Bankrupt, to prove their Debts, and to
choose one er more Assignees of his Estate, will be
| held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to beholden at Wall's
' Hotel in Tunkbannock. Pa., before Edward Overton,
; Jr.. Register, on tha 'i"2d day of April A. D, IBgS, at
! It o'clock A. M.
Tnos. A ROWLEY, U. 8 Marshal,
32w4 By E. E. fWbangh. Deputy.
INTRODUCED INTO AMERICA
FROM GERMANY", in 1835.
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PRKPA RED BY I>K. C. M. J A CK3OX,
The greatest known remedies for
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EEUPTIONS of the SKIN,
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wvort important organs of your body, and urdtn soon
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burn, DISK list for Food. Fulness
or Weight in the Stomach,
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Breathing. Fluttering at the Heart,
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in a Lying Posture, Dimness of Vision,
Dots or Webs before the Sight,
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ciency of Perspiration, Yel
lowness of the Skin and
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fjooflrtitiTs ©crmau Cillers
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country to be used expressly for Hi#
mauiifnclurc sf these Bitters. There
Is no alcoholic substance of any kind
used In compounding the Bitters,
hence It Is the only Bitters that ran
be used In eases 11 here nlcoholic stim
ulants are not advisable.
Coofliinb's ©crman (Tonic
is a combination of all th' ingredients of the Bitters,
%cith PL KK Santa '.VA z Hum, (Grange, etc It it tstedferr ;
the tam" distant* as the Hitter *. in fast 3 where f>mt
pure alcoholic stimulus is required, Yem will hear in
mind that these remedies are entirely different from
any others advertised far the cur* of the diseases
named, these being scientific preparations of medicinal
detracts, while, the t>thcrs are mere decoctions of rum
t* tome form. The T IC is decidedly one of the most
pleasant and agrreahte remedies ever offered to the
puhhr. Its taste is exquisite. Jt is a pleasure to take
11, while its life-giving, exhilarating, and medtanal
qualities have caused it to he known a# the greatest of
Thousands of cases, when the pa
tient supposed lie was afflicted with
this terrible disease, have been cured
by the nse of these remedies. Extreme
emaciation, debility, and cough are
the usual attendants upon severe
eases of dyspepsia or disease of the
digestive organs. Even in rases of
genuine Consumption, these remedies
will he found of the greatest benefit, '
strengthening and ins igoratiug.
JJirrg is no equtil to HooflaiuTs German
BtUcrs or Tonic m cats* "f Debility. Thry impart a
ton* and vigor to Vic whole system, strengthen the, an.
petite, cause an enjoyment of the food, enable the
Stomach to digest it. purify the blood, give a good,
sound, healthy complexion, eradicate, the. yUuw tinge
from the eye. impart a Uom to the cheeks, and change
the pat-efU from a short-breathed, emaciated. i wak,
and nerrous invalid, to a full-faced, stout, and vigors
Weak and Delicate Children
■re matle strong by using the Bitters
or Tonic. In tart, thry are Fain II y
Medicines. Tlicycau be administered
with perfect safety to a child thrsa
months old. the most delicate female,
•r a man of ninety.
These Rcnudiet are the best
lilootl I*ti riIlor
wer known, and will curt ail diseases rtsult+ig /ram |
Keep your blood pure : keep your Liver in order ;
keep your digestir' or pans in a lound, healthy eaudi
tion, Sy the us' "J these rem tries, and no J titan will
over assail you.
Ladles who wish a fair skin and
f;ood complexion, free from a yellow
sh tinge and all other disfigurement,
should use these remedies occasion
ally. The Liver In perfect order, and
the blood pure, will result In spark
ling ayes and blooming cbiskt.
TlocfMufs German Remedies art counter feeted.
Vie genuine hate the sign-litre of C. St. .laelesof*
on the front of the outside wrapper of each bottle, aet
the name of the article blown in each bottle. Ail others
Thousands of letters hare baen re
act ved, testify Ing to the v Ir toe of these
BEAD THE RECOMMENDATTONB.
FROM HON. GKO..W. WOODWARD.
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pennsvlvanis.
Puu.Ai'K!.rHi. >1 ia<"H 16th, 1567.
IJlnd "Hoofian <Pt German Hitters" is not an intact
ieating beverage, but is a good tonic, useful in disor
elers of the digestir- organs, and of great benefit in
cum of debility and want of nervous action in the
system' l'ours truly,
GEO. It". WOODWARD.
FROM HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge wf the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.
PntunstPHli, Aran. 2Sib, 1656.
I consider "llooflaud's Grrman Bit
ters" a retluiiblc mctticinr in case of at -
tacks of Indigestion or Dyspepsia. I
ean certify this from my ezperlenca
of It. Tours, wit h respect,
From REV. JOSEPH 11. KEXNARD, D.D.,
Pastor of tli Tenth BnptUt Church, Philadelphia.
Da. J ACKSOV —DtiR Sir.: — fharc been frequently re
quested to connect my wiine with recommendations of
differ'ni hints of me>lin'nes, but regarding the practice
at out of my appropriate sphere, I hare in alt cases de
clined ; hut with a clear proof in various instances, and
particularly inmy men family, of the usefulness of Dr.
jToofUtneTs German Hitters, I d. jxirtfor nuce from my
usual course, to express my full conviction that for
general debility of tbe system, and especially for Liver
Complaint, it is a safe and valuable preparation. In
some cases it may fait; but usually, I doubt not, it will
be very benejirial to those who suffer from the abov*
causes. l'ours, very respectfully,
J. 11. KI.X.XA RD,
Eighth, below Coatee St.
Price of the Bitters, $l.OO per bottle j
Or, a half dozen for $5.00.
Price of the Tonic, $1.50 per bottle |
Or, a half dozen for $7.50.
The Tonic is put up in quart bottles.
Recollect that it is Dr. Hoqflanets German Remedies
that are so universally used and so highly recommend
ed ; and do not allow the Druggist to induce you to
take any thing else, that he may say is just as good, be
cause he makes a larger profit on it. These Remedies
will be sent by express to any locality upon application
AT THE GERMAN MEDICINE STORE,
Jfo. 631 ARCn STREET, Philadelphia.
CHAB. M. EVANS, Proprietor,
Formerly 0. M. JACKSON & CO.
These Remedies are for sale by
Druggists, Storekeepers, and Medi
cine Dealer* everywhere.
Do not forget to examine well the article you buy, in
order to gel the genuine.
JsIIUIMKNA IN DIVORCE,
Porlina S. Thompson, by lln the Court of Com
ber next friend Elijah Bull -Pleas of Wyoming Co.
vs. Henry W. Thoinpsua. jNo 104 Nov. Term,' 67
Libel Jar Dirorce from the bonds of Matrimony.
I, M W. Hewitt, High Sheriff oi said County of
Wyoming, hereby makes known unto the above
nauiod lieniy W, Thompson, lhat he be and appear
at a Court of Common l'leas, to be hetd at Tunk
hannock in the county aforesaid on Monday the 2Cih
day of April A D. 1869, then and there to answer
jhe complaint, and show cause, if any he hath, why
(be bonds of matrimony between the said Henry W.
Thompson and his wife, Perlina S. Thompson, shall
not bo dissolved.
M. W DEW ITT. Sheriff.
> ffMff's Offba, tab.. Pe Mat* 1 Pi
ABOUT APRIL, IST.
UNDERIIILL & CAMPBELL,
WILL. REMOVE TO THEIR NEW STORE,
Wo, 414 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Penn'a.
Look Out for ]Vew Goods cCb.eap Wall Paper.
glims Iff TI EMSSIIHEWISS,
Having made arrangements to go out of trade we offer our extensive and varied Stock ofGoods,
exclusively for CASH or READY PAY
AT UKTHEJAR-D OF LOW PRICES.
BUNNELL & BANNTAYNE.
N. B. /.II persons indebted to us by note or book account are requested to make prompt payment.