Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, February 06, 1850, Image 4

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Dlr. CLAY'S IDompromise Reso
ititions..l.4:llVnyrnit Debate.
~, WASHINGTON, Jan. 29t h.
SENATE.—Mr. er.wit submitted a 'pro
position to settle the whole question of
slavery, and. spoke in substance , as fol
lows :
Mr. President—l hold in my hand a
series of resolutions which - I desire to
present to the consideration of the Sen
ate; Taken together they propose au,
amicable ,arringemerit of all the questions_
in controversy between the free and slave
states, growing out of the subject of the
Insfitiitii — m — Elf - SICVW. -- It it — tormy - in- -,
tention, at this time, e,O enter into a full
and elaborate discussion of.,snoh of the
resolutions as proposing ''ti. system of
measures, but I desire to present a few
observations upon each resolution, for the
purpose of placing them fairly and fully
before the Smite and the country ; and;
I may add, with the indulgence of the
Senate, towards the conclusion of my re
marks, to make some general observe
. tions about the state of the cotintrp and,
late questions to which - the resolNons'fo 2
''late, whether - they' shall, or - sh - all not,
meet with the 'approbation and 'concur
rence Of the Senine, as I mpst earnestly
hope they may—as I sincerely trust they
will. I trust that at least some portion
of that time which I have 'directed with
careful deliberation to the preparation of
these resolutions, and to the preS4ntation
-of this - great - nationalschemeti6inational
compromise and harmony—l hope, I say,
that Some portion of that time will be
employed by each senator before he pro
nounces dgainat the proposition.
Mr. flay here introduced the prem.-,
ble and first resolution, as follows :
Whereas, it being desirable for the peace,
concord, and harmony of the union of these
states, to settle and adjust amicably, all ques
tions of controvorsy between thern—ri-ing out
of the institution of slavery—upon a fair equal
ity and just basis. Therefore,
1. Resolved, That California, with suitable
boundaries, ought, upon her application, to be
admitted es one of the States of this Union,
without dic imposition, by Congress, of any re
striction in respect to the exclusion or intro.
duction of slavery within those boundaries.
It- must be . acknowledged that there
has been some irregidarity in the move
ments in California, which have'resulted
in the formation of her -constitution. It
was not preceded .by any action of Con
gress anthorising a.convention, and des
ignating the boundaries of the proposed
State, according to all the cases of the ad
mission of new states into the union,
which were admitted prior to that of
Michigan—if -I am not mistaken, which,
unauthorized by Congress, undertook to
form for herself a constitution, and to
knock at the door of Congress for admis
sion into the union. , I was, myself, at
the time, I recollect, when Michigan nre
.septed herself, opposed in consequence of
tilt deviation from the early practice of
thvernment; to her admission. The
mai° ity determined otherwise, and, it
mils .b e in candor owned by all men, that
i Cal iforniao has much more reason to do
what she has done, unsanctioned and un
authorized by a previous act of Congress,
than Michigan had to do what she did.
Sir, notwithstanding.the irregularity of
the admission of Michigan into the union,
'it has been a happy event. She forms
now one of the bright stars of this glori
ous confederacy. She has sent here, to
mingle in her councils, senators and rep
resentatives so distinguished that we may
all assemble with them with pride, with
pleasure, and with satisfaction, and I
trust that if California—irregular as her
previous action may have been in the a
doption of a constitution, but more justifi
able than was the action of Michigan—
if she also shall be admitted as proposed
by the first resolution, with suitable lim
its, she, too, •may make her contribution
• of wisdom, patriotism and good feeling to
this body, to conduct the affairs of this
great and boundless republic. .
The resolution (said Mr. C.) proposes
her admission when-she applies. There
is no intention on my part to anticipate
such an apPlibation—but I thought it
right to present this -resolution as a part
of the general plan which I propose -for
the adjustment of this unhappy question.
The second resolution is as follbws :
Resolved, That as slavery does not exist by
law, and is not likely to be introduced Into any
of the territories acquired by the United States
from the republic of Mexico, it is expedient
for Congress to provide by law, either for its
introduction .intoor Its exclusion from any
part of the said territory, and that appropriate
territorial governments ought 4p be established
by Congress In all the , said territories not as
- algned as the boundaries of the 'prop:died State
of California, without the introduction of any
restriction or condition on the subject of ela
very. .
The resolution, sir, proposes the dec
laration of two truths--one of law and the
other of fact. The truth of law which it
declares is, that there does not exist at
this time slavery within any portion of
the territory acquired 'from Mexico.—
When Nay what that truth is. I speak
my own deliberate and, solemn conviction.
I am aware that home gentlemen 'hate
held a different doctrine, . but I. persuade
myself that they themselves, when they
come to review the whole grOund will
see sufficient reasons for n . change or
modification : of their opinion, and it they
adhere to it, they Will bu found to com
pose a very small, minority. of, the whole
mass Of , the people of the United States.
The - next triith • which* the resolution
asserts is, that, slavery is not likely, d be
introduced into any portion of. that terri
tory. That is a' matter of fact. c • With
all the evidenCei: upon, which the • fact
rests—whiehii - sUppose, is as - accessible
•te 'other senators .as myself--i -- must- say
that froni all I hatie;heard.ot ,read—frorn
ali the ': witnesses,. that I finve,seen and
voniersed'with—frorn all that' has trans
'lritatt and isitintiPyingfilp believe that
not 'within One,' foot ;.of the , territory ac
quired from slattery ever be
• pltinted;,and I believe itcotild notbe dorie
•Ity the•forco,e4.pewpref ,public author
• ity.- ' tabiti•drl - dtnijr traiispirink-te jos
„. binlitis'oCanqed
Ati ' AC;• lB :o3e , c l, l•:- , Plinviee 'imiatc 4 s ,
' .IfroinOefieefritateiaapSchillYi• to carisid
''bir•:**)iiuVo'o4i#o ainOil:the ''leitt';Ce•cL,
asi6pi aikileiertaAiice.tivi,finii3W6nr::o.
itipaenve constitnencietrivithout,itur,iikiori
• : unity aotnlliing" . ;#4h that
great.and',:netrentous The etictic
that Paliforniailteiselfalthotigh it , was
iiiirted'itlid'lir , that edicted'' she •,‘ never
would` estiablish slave r y, when si t e;:came”
:itole-nistate—has;lin. a convention , by
• hinaiiinitniti,VOtW4fc,lat*igaPNWthe
• • .1 ''T; !nib
' contitifiraitoiri•With Abo:'Ciideneti.:.sibich
' • baplett'eltial• - in'e,l,;yres , ivatthanid ttie:minn
°Oat' te's the;secoiid `. rush
+-•that;l-Aate stated injthiciOolotio - rqthiii eke.
hapl to beiotroduced-iine "M
itleqiiiyedirorn MexicO r .:fTh e'
'• • ' •-• ;:.••••.. , C , ,, • • ' • • •
n,~~ ar:s , :~cr~,~:::_yrd ,. +~a'~e~ixr~.z:~r.+~i' .~wv:~z;ry~y;niier~
_latter 'part of tb.r. sialuticinLass'erfs'lti t Is.
• the 'duty Congress-to eitabliskipilreptiete
territorial gov,e,rrirrfents
tory, e?rclusive of 'California,. not:
in the acts by which„ those governm e n t s` shalt'
be constituted, with out ertir(4a prottibition
an admission of. slavery.: , -•.'
Much as I •am disposed to defer to high,
authority—anxious, as I really mu, to:find
self in a position which Would enable me ,
co-operate heartily with other departth e intir ,
f the goriernment in, conducting iv, o_ ,
lairs of this great people, I cannot concur, iii;
the propriety of a dereliction of these t err ier_
tones--ol an abandonment of them—way..
iag therti without government, tb all those
scenes of disorder, confusion and anarchy;
which 1 regret to say, with respect to some
of them', there is too much yeason to antic,-
pate will arise. It is the duty, the solemn, .1
was going to add—almost sacred, duty of
Congteas to legislature for that people, it they
can; and, at events, to attempt to legislate
for them, and to give Piero the henetits of
aw, order and security.
The next resolutions, sir, ;tie the third and
ourth, which, having an immediate connee•
ion with each, should be read together.
3. Resolved, That the western boundary of
ho state of Texas ought to be fixed on the
Rio dcl Norte, commencing one marine
league from its mouth, and running up that
river to the southern line' of New Mexico ;
-thence with that line as established be.
twain the-United States and Spain, extending
to any portion of New Mpico, whether lying
in the east or west of that river.
4. Resolved, That it be proposed to the
state of Texas, that the payment of all that
portion of the legitimate and bona fide public
debts of that state, contracted prior to lb. an
nexation to the United States, and for which
the duties of foreign imports were pledged
by the said state to its creditors, not, exceed
ing tho sum of -- dollars, in consideration
of the duties as pledged having been no lon
ger. applicable to that object after the said
aniceication, brit having - become
payable to the United States, and upon the
condition, also that the said state shall, by
some solemn and authentic net of her legis
or of a convention, relinquish to'the
United States any claim Which it has to any
part of New Mexico.
r." Clay did not intend to go into the
corn leg question as to what were the-due
limits of Texas. His opinion - was that Tex
as has not a good title to any portion of what
is callec!.New Mexico. But ho was tree to
admit that, looking at the ground which her
senators assume, the Jew of Texas of 1836,
the treaty with Santa Anna and so on.—
Looking to all these facts, but not yielding to
them all the force which the gentlemen elm-
med for them, he must say that there was a
plausibility in the claim which he had set
up. He proceeded then, that whether the
Nueces or the Bravo is or is not the bonnda-
ry of Texas, that her western limit shall be
on the Del None, from its mouth to the
mouth of the Sabine. He proposed, also, in
connection with this cession of the ouestion
of boundary, that Congress shall pay the
debts of Texas, for the liquidation of which
the duties on foreign goods imported into
Texas were pledged prior to the annexation.
After some remarks relative tothe circum
stances connected with the contraction o
these debts' by Texas, Mr. Clay said, in his
humble opinion, he thoughtiftheie was hon
or, justice or truth, we owe Co the creditors
of Texas the duty of reimbursing them kir
money loaned upon the pledge of those rev
enues, which were cut oil by annexation.—
He proposed, also : that Texas should, for
the considerations mentioned, relinquish any
claim she may have to any portion of New
Mexico. He was willing to give something
for even an imperfect claim at this kind, for.
the sake of peace.
Mr. Clay then submitted the 6th and 6th
reschitions, as lollqws:
5 Resolved, That it it inexpedient to abol
ish slavery in the District of Columbia,
whilst that institution continues to exist in
the state of Maryland, without the consent
of that state—without the consent of the peo
ple of the district, and without just compen
sation to the owners of slaves within the
6 Resolved, That it is expedient to prohib
it within the district the slave trade, and
slaves brought into it from tastes or places
beyond the limits of the district, either to be
sold therein as merchandise or to be trans
ported to other markets, without the District .
of Columbia.
The first of these resolutions, continued
Mrs Clay : simply asserted that slavery ought. :
nate be abolished in the federal district,
except on the cooditions•named. The sixth
resolution expressed the expediency of pro
hibiting the slave trade in the district. He
did not mean& interfere with the sale of
slaves fimille - larnily to another, in the
District of Columbia. The slave trade which
lie proposed to prohibit, wasthat which Ran
dolph, forty years ago, pronounced an abom
ination. It was a mistalce i ,en the part of the
north, if they supposed that; The. people of
the south generally lobked upon the regu
lar slave trader or his occupation with corn
placency. fhe slave dealer was frequently
excluded from association with the respec
table.and worthy in the south. He [imposed
that the slave trader should go to other pits
to pursue his calling—that he should not be
permitted to erect his prisons here and put
on his chains, and sometimes shock the
feelings by their train of manacled beings
through our streets and avenues. Neither
should they bring them 'hem. There was
no necessity for it, and it ought to be pro
The 7th resolution (said Mr. C.,) related
to a matter now under discussion in the Sen
ate, and he would retrain from any general
remarks upon il. it was as follows:
7 Resolved, That more effectual provislorr
ought to be made by law, according to the re
quirement of the constitution, for the restitu
tion and delivery of persons bound to service or
labor in any state, who may escape into any
other state or territory of this union.
The Bih and last resolution, Mr. Clay re
marked, proitided, that Congress has no
power to prohibit the trade in slaves between
the states. It was se follows'
8. Resolved, That Congress has no power to
prohibit or obstruct the trade in slaves .between
the slave holding states,end that the admission
or exclasion of slaVes brought from one into.
another of them 'depends exclusively upon
their own particular law. ..
It was obvious, said Mr. Clay, that tfb leg..
islation was Intended as • a consequence of,
the resolution, it merely.assered a truth.—:
He had .thought, .thist looking at. this whole
. subject, it was ht and proper to resort to ,
great and fundamental principles—keep
, t hem before the mind—that they might not,
' violate them:: These resolutions involved no'
sacrifice of shy principle=they Werefounded.
• upon a basis of mutual.foibearance and con.'
cession—concessiMmiot el Inatfers ' , Of prin..
ci p le, but matters el.feernig,. merely.
He thought, in view of all the circumstan
. ces;-o more liberalecincession 'might .be•ex-,
, 'peeled from the freeetated' than could be as-'
I ked.ol.the south i.. and,itruly, ,wifh,gentlenien:
:WM 'the north, this' question was an 'atialrao
tiols--w h ife ,with ..the pecple. of she south, ,JO
~ was a principleinvolving, their property; Midi
as a large ortion'el them believed; of ,theill
prosperity add peace: . The horth; loci,' was,
? numerically . more powerful; and ..grentnessl
I did magnanim ity.'shoulA always go together.!
i. .. Mr. Clay . concltided With a most . alogueilf
. eptieeljn . .behalf of hat mony, peace, mutual!.,
I enneassitina and- forbearance; Jor .the sake•-el'
of.the.. '
:ilie . iinßin.7. .'..• i'• •• ' • ' •: .
~. ,
1 . :,," . In itlicropuree ol; his rematka, mr:day ex,;
LVV.sielitegton*lfich.:Ms,sijd.W . Stis;presemi
;.' led he him thiefirierning,und.Submitled some.
i tlifillinfrobservetienkreletiVeli..lolheLdistin't
f..gaishert 0.0"; ;iiity,iluiisi4.3 - Alah;,hia-f.
1 - uminAtikstage,efesltioniefdtirgajn'the;
, i settlementof the..vsicimentima , siteitiorl,tinderi
rdtscussurn.. 4! - ItV ., militett,fltitt.4he.:,,TeitalatiOn
li ,
.'.'tie l intidii t flifil.apeeiikOtdeil.4!iiereaSakiiirr*
tiefftalifienilp!nfilolik ' had.rf,ltifiaithqrope
idiger44.ll94so.V.ol;fiterighteiWTexa ;-• 1
a.Veire'ioffetttfi,( tp,Tho'fliPiiit':fol . 4fifeStdatl. l
TP. 0 041 3 0,0104 0 0,490. 4 00.1.14APt1MAt0e'
1 7 ,1 0.4 1 6P . Z . : -", 4 7 •;';' , 'i;t .` , %ic 7 .•:.;:c,' '''''''' *:.l-:,,,;- ( . :
4 1 e , 'Nir*Ict*Iii.: 1 4.1':# ) :0; s :Iliat f !tiPhilii',.ili ,ci
Atiptitipp"p;Ofeis,,uly7,lo3: , vioulti undertake': Col
prove that.the.bOuntlpt'y;Oi•No?tetr,,ii•the:. Rio
' and,gittk.eritatterigpAl!ork;,th`e.,,patt
Congress icrialtegrarirlieiuoy4iOt e tbif : ,territti.
SY.tlliskf l joo:4! !het' f,itniti•mouldl3eJi6,tlia i t p ,hod-,
E•.; ..
ree &Myr -, rintiarke;
'said that itherOierd,Celteln•4ii;iiiiofcenititu
tional law,'.exPediciney.'of certain ,00tioe, arid
te which*
• lie' could not atria:it.,
,p6i - `9'n
that•it,is not expedient •to • abOliiiii:Sliy,er,i?..••in
the District olCelumbia; believed it to be
more than inexpedient,--that, it would be a,
gross fraud upon the peeplooftlio entire south.
As rreornpromise, however,•he would agree to
the proposition to receive Califorrita'into* the
union us a state. Tie protested; alio; againit
the asumptiOn, that there is any doubt of the
title of Texas to all the ,territory:whieli she 4-
Mr. Clay said his proposition teas not to
take absolutely from Texas the territory
which she claimed. It made a proposition to
Texas for consideration only. lie hid so me
pressed. It was true,, in his own opinion, that
the title.ef Texas was not good to the Cerrito-•
ry in qdestion, and at the proper time, ho
would be happy to discuss that question.
In the causes of a conversation which en
sued between Messrs. Clay and Foote,' Mr.
Foote asserted that the faith of Congress was
pledged to all the southern states, and not to
Maryland alone, for the preservation of slave
ry in the district.
Mr, Clay—Suppose slavery he a - Wished in
Maryland to tr arrow, have we n o power to
abolish it here?
Mr. Mason could not allow the resolution of
the Hon. Senator to pass unnoticed on his part.
De regretted that the senator had felt himself
authorized to offer such a scheme of compro-
Mise. The propositidn to organize territorial
governments at once, was the only. 'one to
Which he could lend his countenance. He de
nied that slavery is now abolished in the new
ly acquired territory—that proposition woe
_submitted-hero-at-the last. congress, and so far
from being conceded, was denied, and, as he
thought, proved - to ha untenable. The doctrine
had never before been conceded by any sena
tor from a southern state. On the contrary, so
confident were they that this legal proposition
was not true, that they voted in favor of a
compromise bill, leaving tine whole question to
legal decision. To. assent to SM. proposition
- wetuld - concedtrtha — whahrenntroveray.' -- -
Mr. Davis, of Miss., in the conclusion of a
few remarks, said he would never consent to
any compromise, except that which extends
the Missouri compromise line to the Pacific
ocean. He also threw out a reflection updn
the course of Mr. Clay, as a senator from a
slave state.
Mr. (lay replied briefly—premieing, by say
leg, in answer to the reflections cast by the
senators from Virginia, (Mason,) and Missis
sippi, [Davis,] I tell those gentlemen that I
know my duties, and I tnean to express my
opinions fearless of all mankind. He also said
—coming from a slave state. as I do, no earth
ly power can ever compel mu to vote for the
positive introduction of slavery, either north or
south of the Missouri compromise. No, sir ! no!
[Great applause.]
Mr. 'Davis, of Mississippi. submitted, a few
words in reply, stating his readiness at any and
all times to meet Mr. Clay in argument on the
question under discussion,
, Mr. King .complimeaed the motives which
had induced the submission of the resolutions
by the senator from Kentucky. He depreca
ted agitation, and exhorted senators to main.
lain a spirit of courtesy and kindness in the
debate. Ho also submitted a few remarks a
gainst the general tenor of a paten of the res
olutions, but in favor of the proposition to es
tablish territorial governments.
Mr. Rusk arose to some further remarks., in
which he spoke of the agitation of measurcifoi'
the purpose of making political capital.
Mr. Clay—does the honorable senator impute
to me such motives?
My. Rusk—No, sir
Mr. U. proceeded with a row words, to show
that the title of Texas to the .Rio Grande' was
recognised, by the treaty widi-Mexieo.
Mr. Downs rose to enter his protest against
1.110 - WVOrittions of thb — rewelutramfr — fie — iibie
ted, especially, to the assertion that the slave
trade should be abolished in the district. He
considered the whole proposition a compromise
: entirely on one side.
Mr. Clay desired to say that these worn not
abstract propositions, but designedhr positive
action .by their reference to appropriate com
mittees, who &lull report bills in relation to the
several subjects requiring legislative action.
Mr. Bxaai®N yielded every consideration of
respect to the spirit of patriotism and concilia
tion, in which ho knew the resolutions had
been conceived—but ho could not have it for'a
mo • ent supposed that he could acquiesce in
' myopositions which they contain.
r. Itirriza also expressed his objections to
the resolutions. He said that they proposed
no compromise.
Mr. CAse made a few suggestions, compara
tive of the circumstances of the admission of
Michigan, and the proposition to admit Califor
nia Into the union.
After some farther conversation, the motion
to make the resolutions the special order for
Tuesday next was adopted, and soon after the
Senate adjourned.
Ve: r
%1) •11.6
f of of N, r o rola, Caner,.
,", • dhow.e..lll, l'hgn)—anet Ilb IHI SM A LI.
vrrry v;•”.1 rf n Mairi ell,: env' es
orlf 14 arm proqf Ihr pvrifvsno mivirn:J poet . , en
which lean rehd vett eoirtercd ,uatt distaros—
ra're 1.11 unwrealionable raltler,
f. :”..15 a 117clietne, fn rrrrp rnprcl and thorn in einiedniii
.er, it. gnat roma Milt ONE BOTTLE of Il con.
win , cm.. •pinifyine, Loaliuc cirinc, 11111 i medic»! power,
lb , . 'Lam Ix contained in FOUR BOTTLES of any Sena.
taa (Pa, or any other medicine 1111:1 line ever been offered
Thorn in lieliollined proof in .110
to. • ito no. of thin error .Indian Purifier, they that Were
vE—they Mot were LAME tmd CIUPPLED
rue now WALK--tler Rod wore SICK, SCROFULOUS,
and .'ther wtan iiineiWtri, bilVe been 11CM.:DO and CURED.
nigg, hove need BRANT'S' PURIFIER, after low . tined
owl 'vend All. the Sapeoporilloe nod olller reetildibi MC.
I:1111 , Ildrilltl cure blood disences, town decided flit :
Brant's is the Cheapest ;31,
!ernes° one bottle of It loot genre medical, cundive motto.
in it, and, In coneequence, COMP 111000 (WNW, 111 touch Ins
time, thou one bottle of any other tnedicine.
If then, one batik of BRANT'S PURIFIER will cure
FOUR TIAIES more Wettest, duel one bottle of Same:Aril
fog—" BRANT'S PURIFIER' , would ho no, rh'eap gat At
dollars II hurtle, no toreoporilin nt one dollar: But MUNl'''.
PUR I Fl ER is cold for only ONE DOLLAR a bottle t • and
no e.bottlo of it him cured, end In orpabk of curing, FOUR
'11:11FIS on notch disease no one bottle of Sarropordirt, there
fore, Soreeparille, in cattempunico of Its lea power sod len
on ellgcncy, should lm sold et no rnoro limn Randy.
r, per bottle, to Igo es el}elp es Ulu PURIFIER at
one dono ' ,g
One Dollar's „Worth ! •
HowmuclOCANCEß—hoW much SYPHILIS—how
much SORDICHLA.--will one dollar's Worth of BRANT'S
bIItIFIF.II cif Rood the ibilcrveing' statement, which
Pawerf— , •
C EROtTa : ,SC1101911,11!
Title is the caso•ora dying odes Who yet lion. He tow
tcored of o.vorse•caso of sonoroLA; by only twelve hot.
ies elf Pront's Purifier, than srror.was, cored by the two of
ItadaaoA at.o NS of the beat SaraaMaa. Pint tviustsvpr mode.
Sarsaparilla has not nWidentm 6 • pincertgabet the cure
of bun a woo:tingly hopekes Caao4:.. •
hlr..T. B.HASICIN,qf Rome, Oneida Ce.„N. ' luid,Rdretf.
fdd four years—was .comintol Ins litfddlieiost year s —he
was•eo macitdietnotod and debilitated -an to be unable to,
raise hia hand to his head. He hid the, big medical (aloha
—bad used ALI. of rho bat &sampan:lW to 'no good aired,:
gat aurae and worse, and was consideradclo ho In a dldag
stale, add could...not 1100 ltornlyloar hours louver, rhott Ito
commoncod using BRANT'S PIIRIP/ER, His no* toss
eaten nearly off, -.• hoteltorm'elfas through
his adapts's, under.bialchin,bo. thin he: brealluxi through
Mg hotel ids:ear was streaWn nr,ound,that itcould be if
us,out salts oily bolding byla nnaltpfeofej the tufo
qr one one was destroyed by, two 'ulcers pltlrotticor. under
ornloon large as Ault/Ws/rand:bad nbarlfeatentherough
his shisTista hi. body. Thus 110' WAS alllictedlyilit twenty
such putrhi, avid, remake ulcers; un various, pans of Ilds
fenunt. Pqr , Sather and IbiDpartipuittra, 800 our PAM.
Ur n s uomAs LISI AMS, One, of fint . tnitat. phy
'sicluttof ..Rotue, was called to see 'Hoskin do
day Wore.
'dean s
uslng;Braure:Purilicr, Dr. SW exonsined
blot, nod then told .him that o n stalkines in.thfs soorkl
an(iti not ettr4 cloto woe "
• Worse r "thanlllopelesS I -•
. •
' . Now lick "Ur NAFININ , I3 statement of elicit eald •
"Aft'ivlfopractiral me lioille of nilei fiV N PUMP Yin;
, F,xlvedirr, of Bissell 4.,.l.ronarrii alit gen lawf Bourn.' I ,
cerunienceituelmi thot. andbegzn to ga Thu bottle
t madded lee' to -gel ?ilf toy bet, where 1 MO beenspuilned,
one Burr, the rowed battle enelikal mu to pet obt of pelt/ace fp
tba reird..botile enabled mu Co goat* tea etikb to Nome Cell.:
..tre; where I practical viz bottkiewerarand wheit i l bed
tailZTiz ib s . otientxgtitglitirAtiAcigit
;o% — t;l:is n „plca and torea c nie. ;;,„
-s . ,tr'nvllLAlV i c: l - 0 ;T:Ip4 - 113:4L=A;1211 , 724 . 1
tiLr .4 i y A nn r vhou: ' 4,retull
lin E liEt%Ptot tieipi4Oble ginC2et. 4•V
Fov sale VAR.' tc.
iIAVERSTICI4:CarIiiK ,I 3I, Szaii:oo:l;;•Altioki
frastisalijoik - Oilitiiiyo7l 4 /0'411_91;d1
ran, Now6lllt +e
verlindliiooB;' , llllll66tolivir.,A:4loii•'&-.C*
• •
..11pouratite tEompauico 0
'mum xtsrstradiager,..
The Giraiii -Lire Insurance:Aiinuity
• .
',aid Trust gompany...or,Phil i alvo
',o, A rce.';NO. 159 Chat ntit $3OO.
. '6 [ F. ( [
U E to make Insurantosfon . Li V,P.9
Ai on the Most favouritble'tdrinS. • roe'oftwittid
, :xocuit Trusts, and rewsive-Dimosite on Into
The;Canital being paid up and invested, w
hether with accumulated prethium funcl.mtfoids
it pnaglite? sEcontTv to the insured. The pre
!nium may be paid .in
,yearly, hall yearly, ,er
fluarterly payments.
The Company add a BONUS at.statcd,Re
viods:to the insurances for life. This 'plan o
nsurance, is the most approved of; end is worn
'generally in use, than any other in Great ilrt
;sin, (where the subject is best understood 4y,
ilia people, and where they have had OW
t•st experience,) as appears front the fact, that
ut 0f..117 Life Insurance Companies there, of
II kinds, 87•nre on this plan.
'Flue first BONUS vi as appropriated in Do
ember, 1844. amounting to 10.-per cent. on the
. urn insuro4 under the oldest polices;
to 81 per
7i'pOr;welit.,-5.Ce•;-bcc.,an-others, in pro
ocirtion to the time of standing, multlifg - Diet ad
ittion of .$1014;88 . 7.50; $75, &c., Va. to every
,31,000, originally insured, which is en average
if more titan 50 per cent on the premiums paid,
ind without increasing The annual paynientio
.Ito Cr/Money.
The operation of-The BONUS will be seen
by the following examples from the-Life luau.
,•ance Register of the Company, thus :
VolieY. Sum Bonus or Amount of Policy Ist
Insured Addition Bonus payable a
,he party's decease
',lslo 58 81;000 $lOO.OO sl,loo'o o
j— 88 2,500 250'00 2,750'00'
• 205 4,500 400.00 4,400'00
270 • 2,500 175'00 2'175'00 ;',!
I- 333 5,000 437.50 5'437 . 00 •
Pamphlets containing the table ot rates,
and explanations ot the subject ; forms ot ap•
petition; and further. information 'eati be had at
the office, gratis. in person or liMetter, ad
dressed to the President or Actuary.
B W RICHARDS, President
3'1R313 'NM:MANCE:.
4; 1 1;
EVIIE Allen and East. Pennsborough Mutual
Fire Insurance Company of Culitberland county
incorporated by an act of Assembly , is now tally organized ,
organized, and in operation under the manage
ment of the following couiniissioners viz:
Jacob Shelly, Wm R Gorges, Michael Cock
lin, Melchoir Brenneman, Christian Stayman,
Simon Oyster, Jacob H Coover, Low4l liver,
Henry Logan, Benjamin II Musser Jacob
Kirk, Samuel Prowoll, Joseph Wickersham.
The rates of insurance are as low and favora
ble as any Company of the kind in the State.—
Persons wishing to become members are inviied
to make application to the agents of the compa
ny, who are willing to wait upon. theta at any
JACOB SHELLY, President.
HENRY LOGAN, Vice President. r 4 ? 7 t
Lewis liven, Secriary.
Mu wiser. Cocur..lN, Treasurer.
• '
C wzbdrland county.—Rudolph Martin, New
Cumberland, C 13 Herman, Kingstown, Henry
Zearing, Shiremanstown, Robert Moore and
Charles Bell, Carlisle, Isaac Kinsey, Mechan
icsburg. Dr. J. Ahl, Churchtqwn.
York coutay.—kohn Sherrick, Lisburn, John
Bowman,. Dillsburg, Poker Wolford, Franklin,
John t3mult, Esq., Washington, W S Picking,
Dover,,Daniel Raffeneberger, J W Craft.
Harrisburg.—Houser & Lochman.
• Members of the Company having iPolicies
bout to expire can have them renewed by mak
ng-application to any:orthe agents.
A ro the tongue often white and loaded; the
La breath heavy . and foetid; a- disagreeable
or sweetish taste to the mouth; Ocener9nally
thirst; the appetite extremely. variable, some.
times remarkably deficient, and at others vo
___xacious. There is sometimes a sickish feeling
with vomiting of mucous; &tole:lice of the I
1 ..-sturnach.rind-a-pain-in.lbe_alidornon L 1
swelling - rird hardness of the abdomen; the
. bowels ate irregular; the stools are slimy; and
there is an occasional appearance of worms
in the evacuations; the urine is often milky
and turbid; there is frequently itchiness of the
fundament and nose, which is often swollen;
these is occasionally disturbed sleep, with
grinding of the teeth, and sudden awaking in
a fright. There are, at times, headache 'or
giddiness, ringing in the curs, or even deaf
.. fleas, faintness, convulsions, drowsiness, indo
lence of manner, ill temper. In seine cases
epilepsy and cholera, and oven apoplectic and
paralytic symptoms, and several of the signs of
dropsy of the brain and catalepsy appear con.
fleeted with worms. Frequently there is a
short dry cough, and pleuritic pains; some
times feeble 'and irregular puled, palpitations
and an irregular fever the countenance is
generally pallid or sallow, and somewhat bloat
ed, and there is occasional flushing of one or
both cheeks. Any one of these signii is indi
cativo of Vyorms,`and the must effectual bee
and cheapest remedy is Dr. John J. Myers'.
Worm Tea, prograd by Dr. J. W. RAW'
TANS, at his Wholesale and Retail Drug Store
Carlisle, Pa., and none genuine without his
written signature. The Proprietor of this
medicine ie so confident of its superiority to
any other Worm Medicine now in use, that lie
will cheerfully RETURN THE MONEY in any
case in which his Preparation fails to give
°quill satisfaction. This Worm Tea when
made according to the directions, is pleasant
and will be taken by the most fastidious child.
Each package contains sufficient medicine for
the cure of the meet obstinate case. Price
only 25 cents a paper. Druggists and Store
keepers supplied on the most reasonable
terms. may23'49ly.
A Purely'Vegetttble Medicine.
Y RATIVE PILLS nave boon gradually
but surely comeing into favor, among the fami
lies of this Country for some years past. They
have done this entirely tnrough their greetworth
as a FAMILY MEDICINE. Agencies have
been appointed but no puffing and hurt:bug-such
as Is resorted to by quacks to sell their medicine
lies been done. The pills are oflered for sale
, and have and wlll continue to be sold byall tie
- principal storekeepers. The proprietors claim
for their Medicine the following advantages over
all others—viz; They are PURELY VEGE
RA. l'E. Thew operation is FREE. from all
PAIN. They con be used with EQUAL BEN•
STRONGEST MAN—Their efficiency; in Fe
. . ra, Ague. Headaches., Habitual. Costiveness,
'Dyspepsia, Cholera Moin* &c, hes been pro
ved upon thousands. They,arti s Cartein Cure
for Worms. The proprietors possess a ptirtifl'
cato from a gentleman in St. Lottiswho was au
red of &TAPE WORM by the use of them.
'Prevailing agent for the State of Pennsylva
nia-04/21mila NAteirr.- For sale,:price 25cts
a box containing FIFTY PILLS, with full di
rections by thelolloWing agents in Cumberland
• For sale by DR RAWLIN'S parlielo, Pa.
W D.F. Ilevas,- - -Shippensbnrg.
• S-L SztameN,—Newburg.
• A WEEKS'& Co,
Proprietors, Laboratory, No 141 Chestnut street
Pnilodelphia,: ; •- ,
Itinuary;.24th;,lo49, .
,0 JUST, reecilied' a "general assortment: of
handsothe !Buffalo Back , Combai also, irrigation
Buffalo; Combs,',of beautiful., patterns 'and. in
grents.#riety.,;•.;”:;;; ' 4 •
Barnsley Sliaetinie,
-Inge; Pillow. Case , TLinons •and
•Towelling in great;ioriaty'just opened
•• •
P4re; Cider -Vinegar of. exeellont:gualitylust
received „ 445.!:' ' :40.• t
noVs6•; r; q14,r1-
~ t .:•.>,,,
~ - ..THE;'..aubacriliaiLiOnt inues r ;fie . maputafijara:
.of.CASTINGS,.. , .aC hie Fonniri'kiliigii."o 4 ' 4- e - t'
,land , h 101 l pg . ripw, a n ; hood IL :..full:;aaainiimilnt,'O,l l
,Patterne,,. la : lira pared fo'farnialf 'nil; , 15,Inda oji
IRON - AND , pßßASS,:.cAsjitprq,,,p; the
tbaaj stylp. and and' at , the,' ehot,tait:,?iajlaco :`, HA
,41a# ,now, on hand : a large aatioitynotii,.;dl;‘,daiiti
Ingjicafio),l as Gospiniushars; Mill.Goark4 . o: o l
;pifilgaonjji_Plooglj casiniga.Point.6'ShCfiCt! RJ - Jf 1
Cut‘eraewilgowand Coach Boxes, oallpt : g.rato 1
0Y.P11. , ' oorop ,, lcaak. 2 4 4 4llllifsi . 60 .•01P 0 Ortitl
•':'. l r,g(tPilljO!and-',Coal'• Stovap.. He. ,alac.,iiild
fi , , ~. ....' lindti•OpoitiOAHH,.sliroshind , ; ' , ll , lB
• 1
, .-''''""" .ohingi and -Hfirad:7ol4l4,' with oiaryl.
~' '44 - " "Otlieekint dl .fileabinOr34:fit , l)Jd , rfJhrirf_
‘ - :tejlepotjaarl .,7 oldltoti;7BtasoraplV,'.ociiiii§ertikel
in•Ocahtinge .. ,l6eiwork`:rj';OCrtfittaioil%..kurchaear
Toll otHeapy , & , (36. , sl Pal tame; .P o 4l9 ll A , Wietti , (. :
j . toliitylialljajn,l*llllfind•AOfir,fi? ni3kiihcipf:% , ,r'o, ' , l
'-','tfifigfitiloa . :•': '.l ,:v,..-,..•;,,FiGA1LDNER2.1',..1
• .
• pe el lame°
.041 b. ValtUrgulspooo;Apii . 11400*
1.72.." F"-
anal and Rail Road Line;'
' for Philaddl
Ona,,Baltimore,Pitisburg, &d:
KERR t Forwarding and Commission
Merchant, HAititisnona, Pa. informs his
friends and the public, that from the liberal pat
renege extended to use during the past year he
has been encouraged to make more extensive ar
tangernents fur the present season, and has ad
ded two new, huge and splendid boats to Iris
LINE, and will be fully prepared after the op
ening of the Canal, to forward PRODUGEand
MBIACHA.NDIZE of all kinds to and , front
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Pititbdrgh, &c., at 'tlie
fewest rates of freight and with the utmost des
Agents fog Boats, •
it nee street Wharf, Philadelphia:
- No. 48 Commerce st. Wharf, Baltimore.
J. MeFADDEN & C 0.5 Pitteg
Agents' for*Cars,
No. 272 Market
A.larltct at.. Philadelphia.
sprEit. JAMES & CO.,
Broad street, Philadelphia.
Norill street, Baltimore;
Harrisburg, March 29, 1848.—tf.
8 . ..4 . 11r3D tiR
General Commision and Forwarding
Merchant, No. 79 Bowly's Wharf,
FOR the solo of Flour, Grain, Cloverseed
Whiskey, Lumber, &c. &c. Also, for
warding goods, vie Tide Water Canal and
Pennsylvania Improftments. Orders for fish
Salt, Plaster, &c. &c. Supplied at lowest
Having been engaged in the above business
during the last five years, a continuation of the
patronage of his friends and the public is re
spectfully solicited.
Refer to
First &
& E EBY, • Harr4urg
Jacolt Rum', Carliole, Pa. •
A. CATHGART, SheßhCrilEtOWß, Pa.
"...r 4. • GEORGE SEIGISER, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Feb. 14-Iv.
Nevis Embrocation for Horses.
rt THIS valuable, EMBRO
" 1; CAION will cure Sprains.
.Bruises, Cute, Galls,.SWell
mg, Rheumatism. and all
complaints which re - quire an
external remedy. It gives inunediate4elief to
the Scratches, and the incident to Horses havin_.
white feet and noses, produced by the St. John,
Wort. It is also highly useful in relaxing stiff.
ness of the Tendons mid Joints and produces
beneficial effects in cracked heels 'brought on
by high feeding, splinis,sprains. Phis Emmet)
DATION is rccomended to Farmers, Furriers,
(Coopers of Livery Stables, and private gentle
men owning Horses, upd should be com , tantly
kept in then. stables. The GENUINE arti
cle is prepared only by W. NARSIIAI.I., No 302
Race st. Philadelphia. And for sale wholesale
and retail at DR. RAWLINS' Drug Store W
Main street, Carlisle.
March 11-Iy. '
.11E - IcAllister's all Itealing Ointment
THE WORLD'S SALVE, contains no
Mercury,—The following Certificate is
from a regular Physician, of extensive pram.
time in Philadelphia:
JAMES MCALLISTER—Sir : 1 have • for the
last two years heen-inNv., habit of using .your
Ointment in cases of Intwnatisni
and in TENIA Canries.;reald lleads,) and
thus tar with the happiest effect. I think
from the experiments 1 havemade with ito
that It ri chly desertres_to be adopted us an are
otovory day use by the profession at largo
lours truly, • S. BELL, . D. Phila.
Plikindelphia, Dec. 2.), 1.847
T James McAllister—Dear Sir: I take
pleasure in ,0 tilting known to you the. great
benefit I have reeeivefq&uring your Vegeta-,
blo Ointment, or the Worlil'lTST.Nre; I had an
ulcer, or running sore, on the cur, of many
years standing; I have applied to several
physicians, but ail to nn purpose; but by using
your Ointment a few days it woe completely
dried up and well. I have used it for burns,
for which I find excellent article; also in
all cases inflamation. ED. THORN.
I certify the above statement is true.
• N 0.90 Market street. Phila.
I do certify that I have used McAllister's
all Healing Vegetable Ointment for coldness
of' my feet; also for Rheumatism in my limbs
and Corns on my, Met; and have been entirely
relieved. Belielvink it to be a good Medicine,
I•do not hesitate to recommend it In the above
complaints. • LEONARD VAILE,
Norris tp. Washington Pa. Aug. 21 ; 1847.
I certify than{have used NlcAllister's all
Healing Vegetable Ointment, or the World's
Salve, fnr a boating in my wife's breast, which
has given her incalculable benefit; also on one
of my children, for sore eyes, which give im
mediate relief. I, therefore, recommend it as
a good medicine. PARKER REED,
Hopewell tp. Wribliington Co. Pa. Aug. 21,'47.
Around the box are directions for using Mc.
Allister's Ointment, for Scrofula, Liver Com
plaint, Ryresipelas, Miter, Chilblain, Scald
Head, Sore eyes, Quincy, Sore throat, Bronchi.
las Nervous affections, Pains, Head ache,
Asthma, Deafness, Ear ache, Burns, Corns,
all diseases of the skin, Sore Lips, Pimples, 4rc.
Swilling of the Limbs, Sores, Rheumatism,
Piles, Cold feet, Croup, Smelled or Broken
Breast, Tooth ache, Ague in the face,
If MOTHERS and NURSES know its value
in cases of "swollen" or Sore Breast, they
would always apply it. In such cases, if free.
ly used, and according to the directions around
each box, it gives relief in a very few hours.
BURNS—It is one of the best things in the
world for Burns. (See directions for using
PlLES—Thousands are yearly cured by
this Ointment. It never falls in giving relief
for the Piles.
pi- This Ointment is good for any; part of
the body or limbo when inflamed. In some
melee it should be appliod'often.
CAUTION—So Ointment will be genuine
tiniest' the name of JAMES MeALISTER,is
written with kpon on every label.
,For salo 'my agents In all tho principa.
cities and towns in the United States.
Solo Proprietor oldie above Medicines.
Principal Office REMOVED to 28 N. TIIIRD,ST
S. Elliott, and S. W. Haverstielt, Car Halo
J. & L. Rolgol, Moolianiosburg.
G. W. Singlsor, Churchtown.
Rimed & Wherry, Newburg. •
Joao& H. Horron,Nowvillo.,
S Ma.."utz, & Goo. W. 8011, Ilarrisburg.
Neiff and Imp ortantE
E012.G.r, NV/ IMEEI4I having recently
pirChttadd the county right oillisirWentin's
call ,tho attention . of the . trade to' that libporiant
Invention.,, - It is certainly 0ne,..0f the greatest
improvements - of the ago. r This machine malt
the:Cellar crooked at ound the block, faced With
hair,' wool, or other materials, hack with
long straw, and also makes collars of the straw
ith less than half the labor and, tiroo , of;tlie:old
way of stuffing., machine will attfE all
and every kind'of, horse" collars, from the best.
patent leather down', to the corninendel' kind in
use; and wit h tedo .ni an - sto iftmork • will
stuff-and'shape fifty eollaranor &yin a 'moot .
4_4 bettor style than untidier flay known.
or; l 6'adtireie in'the.eOunty.are 'lnAted `to' carrot
the'suitscriber's.estabilshinent On - IsTritth }fano
vot.streat, Carlisle,and Mtatnitio theMitehttie.—
Towinthip , or be 501 d,,. To
thoseA'HO Ills not:wish:to , buy.'o riihrthe sub
scriber offers Wasnir.ll%/kria',Co4Art t
s awhole
sale than;.they , ,can4 . -be . &martin
turedin'anY o a thoo.way4'."Orders for , eollars in
,citiantay.gro . respeatfullreolicite,do
Change ,OU,Position. , , ,
THE - 's"u"b)lipiihort.litißEMiiyEo.lllB 800 k,
of Store,' dirgotly
D ,oppori ).° l"J 9 4 :lsllll uhi S ta f §t t i ll d ° ''a C n 9 d rll l 9 ,Qr`m' erly
holligt*f. 4 .ll , Ao f 9
pored 'ftTlSFd*-01,1:11EiKiad custallors'ond„
1 'lle has 11M3 °calved . k
it tiat, of iFAGODS
rt a b l ett ri leo a ll , : .. j a :,
no feV " 1 1 8 ! '
r'A l ft Vitt ligeS
. 'l' ILI C IT ft oi' O,IIACKS.
Lex Mu:or:tun it IL, it cling CAnrspul.i.v. — Titers to a
Soriaporilla tar aide in tho different towns coned S. P.
Towimenilio 6.nisaiiirlll4:.llt. lienadviitiised nes tho 010101
NAL, GENUINE, old ell tcat. This Townsend is no doctor
,fiiiif 'lover Wit.; hot woo criniptorly,iiiNoricor oil reifirtido, ea.
iinalO, and the like—yet !le rislitirima tho'lltia ar 'Doctor for did
purpose of gaining credit for what he isnot. lie oaya ti ha
kin attendeditwo i linidical 'schools, met practiced for fifteen.
yours 1 !" _Pip, the truth is, ho nover.practiced medicine a
day. in ' hie lif t ! Eitchl'utlyltt, infeked'misrograsentntion
lecke bad 'ollie (theme:ohne] Veracity of the man. Lwish
'i, mosteincerelp, let hail liever.medit those statements of him.
seller eine, ', When will men learn ro be honeetand truth.
ful in all their dealinfrli AM litterdllirlig with their fellow
men ! Ile applieil to one Reel Clapp to assist him in mon.
tifucturing lee. mixture, stating the /ergo sums he would
melte, as an inducement to embark in the business. Those
men hove beet, insulting and libelling me in all possible
-forme, In order to impress the public with the belief that
the Old. litip's Sarsaparilla wen riot the genuine, glleggl
Sarsoporill made from the Old Doctor's Original Rad
icle,. 'Phis . . P. Townsend says I have Reid the use of myk
name for fa a week. I will give him 8500 if ho will pro , '
duce one single sionory proof of this. His inatemenui of
Thompson, Skillman A: Co., are nethinebut a tissue of
falsehoods, simply made to decetve the public, and keep '
the truth down to regard no his souring, fermenting cont.
pettnrl.This Is to melon the public to purchase none but
Old DE • JAlCOlLTowtsiond's Sarsaparilla, having on it the
Old Doctorle, II mess, of ess, his fancily Cant Arms, and his
idgnattgoacrowl o t
le Coat of A rmn.
Principal:o ee, 101 Nassau.street, N. V. City.
Genuine• Townsend Sarsaparilla.
Old Dr. Townsend it now about 70 yearn of nee, and has
long been known as the A U7'11012 and DISCOVERER
S'AUSAP AR /LTA." Bring poor, he was compelled to
limit ua manufacture, by which means it hew been kept out
.of market, and the salt, etrennincribed to those only who
had proven its worthd, and k ilown Its value. It had reached
the ears of many, on vurthriess, no those persons who had
been healed of rote di end Paved from death, pra•
v!alinotl ,In:derrul '
That ( - MANI) AND 1 , :.1.411.11,1.1iD PRIMA ItATICN is
manufaetured no the largest scale, and is called lor through
out the length and brreolth of the land. especially as it is
found incapable or aeaenerrirlt)ll or deterioration.
Unlike young S. P. 'l' iwitsen , l's, it unmet co with age,
and never Changes but fir die better; because it is prepared
on scientific principles by a scientific mon. The highest
knowledge of Cheii-try, and the latest thwoveries of the
art, have ell been brought into requisition in die manufac
ture of the Ohl Dr's Kitsaparilla. The Sarsaparilla root,
it is well known to medical men, contains many medicinal
properties, and sonic propertius which are inert or useless,
I anti others, which if rani bed in preparing it for use, pro
' ducefermentufion and 'rent, which in injurious to the aye.
tern. Some of lhe I.r,i , ,•rt tell of Sarsaparilla are so refatils
that they entirely ova is,rate endure net in the preparation,
f they urn not preserved by a scientific prorrss,, known on.
yin those experienced in its manufacture. Moreover,
these volatile prntriples, which fly off Mvapor, or as an ex
halation, under heat, ore the very essential medical prop.
ernes of root, which give to it all its value.
' Any person can boil nr Mew the root till they get a dark
colored liquid, which is more frotn the coloring matter in
the root than from anvtliiii.2. 0100,i...they can then strain title ,
imipid or vapid liquid, sweeten with sour molasses, and t
11th such to 110 l the recede known as the
,SA 11. F; A PA itty_,L.A.
This is so prepared that all did'inert properties of the
Sarsaparilla root are ii rat removed, everything capable of
becoming acid or fertnentation is extracted and rejected ;
then every particle of medical virtue is secured in it pure
and concentrated torn,; and thus it ih rendered incapable ,
of losing any of its valuable and healing properties. Pre. )
pa ted in this way, it is made the most power! ill agent in the
Cure of i bin Diseases. .
Hence the reason why we hear,conimentlations on army
side in its favor by men, women, arubchildreu. Wo find it
doing wonders in the cure or -
and all affections arising from
IMPURI'I'Y - OFT . LOOl5. ' 4
4 rty3
- ,.alt possesses a ma@
ere eene all complaints_ all
sing from Indigestion, from Acidity of the Stomach, from
'unequal droll:Hien, determination of blond to tho head,
palpitation of the heart, cold feet and hands, cold chills and :
hot flashes over dm body. It has not its equal in Colds and ;
Coughs promotes easy expectoration and ghouls per-
spiratlon, relaxing strictures of die lungs, throat and every ,
ether part.
lint in nothing is its execllence more manifestly Bean and
acknowledged than in all kinds and stages of
it works wonders in cases of Fluor Allnts or Whites,
Putting of the Aunt,, ohstructed,,Supmvssect, or Painfu l I
Illeases,'lmgularity 4,1 dio toenstcual period . , and the Nikkei
and is effectual in curing all the forms of Kidney Diseases. '
By removing „ohstriwtionit, and madonna the,general
syntetn, it given tone end strength to the whole body, and
thus cures ail thrum of
Norvowo 131sonses and Dyblllty,
and thno intivonts or ielloves great vitrieiy of other mat.
adios, ns Spina/ irritation, Ne uralgia,
uralgic., St. rite& Donee,
Swooning, Ppileptir Pit:, Conittisians, lyc.
It cleanses the blood. excites the here to healthy action,
tones the stomh. an elves good digestion. reeves the
bowels of cellar tu,ta em d
lullrpat tun, ellery inflamma li tion, pa
rifle,. the sl.tti, .iliail.,i the circulation of the Mood, pro.
ducing gentle wartrolt ~orally all over tho body, and the
insenetlar 1,00 .. • . - • ,•• ii • in, ... ' 1 Ihiness. la.
move , all ,•:• , a. , I . ~,, 1,, I ~ l.llet the , 'lle nervoussysiem. 14 ooe 1i0 , .. th.
The Medicine ;vow pre -eminent I y need"!
Illit can any tit i i,e, , ;leo:- I. said of S I"rownsend'e
Inferior ardele I 'l'ii. ~,0 0. , 0 ,„„.,,1,,,„,,i mu , on , to b e
COM l' AIIED W 1111 Tl - 1E 01,1) DR'S,
ber,,,,,, , ,, of ono GRAN il PArr. that the into is INCAPA.
61. E at DETIMIIOII , II ifiN. and
N 1.A . 12.1: Sl'ol LS„
while the other DOI'S • sou ring, . t rrinenting and filming
the bottles roma nomi it mt. fragments : the sour, acid
liquid exploding, and ,latinig me oil°, goods' Mira not this
horrible compound N. f0n...11004 to the ey-teiti 1— What!
put acid into a system already dtscased with acid 1 IV lint
causes Dyepepaut but eeel i Dri INC not all know that when
food sours In Otlf .lont.triot. what int:wive( it prothices 1—
flatulence, heartburn. tali rittaion of the heart. liver COM.
plaint, dumdum, dysentery, colic, anti corruption of the
blood'? What is Sr etifulo but tin acid limn, in the holy' 1
What prothiCes all the humors which bring oil Eruptions at
the Skin, Scald limit, Salt Rheum. Erysipelas, White
Swellings Fever Son a, and all ulceration, internal and ex
lethal 1 it is nothing under heaven but nll tit.l.l mbstance,
which FOUrS, and thus ApOii4 all the fluids of the body. triune
or less. What causes RilOlllllntl,lll but a !Off and acid
fluid which insinuates itf,lf between the 1.111,10 nod else.
where, Irritating and palomino the &bone 11a000 upon
which it nets I So at lien,uu dimtses, of impurity of the
blood, of deranged eirenlat ion, ,end nearly all the ailments
which afflict human nature.
Now ie It not horrible to make and sell, and infinitely
worse to use title
end yet lie would thin have it l'lndersto . rel that Old Dr. is.
Coo T0W11801111 . 9 Genuine Original Sarsaparilla, io an %N.
ITATION of his infernr preparation"
Heaven forbid that we eliould deal in. on article which
would hear the moat distant resemblance ti '
s P. TOW 1 1•
sonil's article I i".
We wish it understood because it is the absolute truth,
(hat S. P. Townsend's article and old Dr. Jacob Towneend'e
Sansaparilln are hcaren•lcide ups, t, and in finitely dining.
liar; that they are unl Ike in every particular, having not
ono single thing in common.
As S. P. Townsend is no doctor. and never wan is no
chenille, no phartnacetnist—knows no •more of medicine or
disown than ally other common, unscientific. unprofessional
man, what guarantee can the public hove that they are re•
coining a genuine FektlitiflC medic)ne, containing all the via
toes of the articles heed In preparing it; rind which are 10.
capable of chimp. which might tender them the AGENTS
of:Meow instead of !Irian]) 1 C. •
But What. else ehould he expected from one who snows
,nothing comparativelylof medicine or disease 1 It require.
a persona( some experience to cook and servo up even •
'commop decent meal. Dow much more important is it
that the minions who maniffecture medicine designed/1m
should know.well tho medical properties of Manta, the beet
manner of securing and concentrating their healing virtneet,
ialeinfan extensive knowledgevarious dsees which
affect the human system, end how of
to adapt i Om as ahas to
them diseases I
• It is to arrest ()Midi Upon the unfortunate, to pour balm
into Mounded humanity, to kindle hope in the despairing
,bosom, to nature As:milli, and Meow end 'vigor Into the
;crushed touldirokon, rind to banish Merton%.flat 01,D DR.
'JACOB TOWNSEN I) has .1 vO 11 ans. 2011 ND the op,
portunity and means to bring his . ,
1 Grand Universal Concentrated Remed
, y
. within the reach, anti to the knowleilon of ail %vivo need if
that they
Trr y nift learn anti know. by Joyful ext.. ,
e f
omerittrim W
it PO. , to 1 I at ence, iill .
' Sold in Carlisle by 11)r., 1. W. RAW
LINS...SoIe Agent. ~ ,••;,' .
, - D
. . _
_ _ _
Dr. Wilers,Cough Candy,
pi -ow is tha , i'ileason for xouGns and
LC OLDS.. , When ,public assemblies are
so • reationtly; disturbed by the,Cough of some
suffering iityldual.ive ,de e m it rather an act
of .charity 'to hdrort to ' any, alleviation of the
MAL mid utoultlifidentlk, rettommeed DOC•
TO4"wiLt,y , agreeable remedy as one of
tAO'bost neiv'litYl re the public, as it.possesses
enratiyo pd‘Veis"of ii high &der, and may whit
onlite safety ho given to children . Apply to
d' ottlit,thv . ' ''• S "ELI,,IpTT,'SqI• Agent:
• .
. ,
•••,12414r,stie , 'Doll ' Heads. • .
now -a4 pep -
T4IEVED • toliet auperior to anything of
~i•lio,kindlev.or. before nianuftiatured. Beipg
will'not break, ,by, fall ling. • Tainfed in
wheiveoitack,roay,be waslied4ith soap end
water,. and readily redfored ,
('!!illy 49.ltOility,a ll 4 — ohePpnees' %WI
ho uilt wheP,dtily,Joated." . A
Ilgti'lot of Or nboyo' raso!vOcl by
Quierters(iii North
'llretrec t,a':~t•'• ',.'= ~ ".-''i '
111 0 N'S.'l9ll.4'.4r4riitor: - ..
. „
itk •,Orciljaii"Volive'rea rjliObitiP.tha - ,Ganeral
.Upton Socipik ;or Dwic inson 061-
lege, Tthinsylvania, .1,u1T...1 I 15.191 410 i "
bitizon of our 13 . oronglfahould he 'Oillout a oopr
wboil itt anhi o , Viana ;at
T W MAATINP hoop ook•sSipro
AT - - 0643Eiireifi'
auto e
, onaik il acksigps-ihat elle' left , et, 'atore will
b e ett 43 o ( fitittrwittr . e,tiok,AnA The
Expioee al 4 eolbek;ned
' ,
Life Pills. and Plio3nh,' Bitters.
; Those-awilieiues have now hnen before the ro t h.•
lie for a period 61 FIFTEEN ArEARs,
daring that timehavo maintained a high character
in almost ovary part of the globe for their extraor
dinary and. immediate power of restoring perm,
health to persons suffering under nearly evi•ry kind
of diaottso to which the Itu:natt frame is lid le.
of certifiehied instance*, they here even re'neoNl
Fluifrorom from the very verge of an untimely gra vn,
after all the deceptive nostrums of the day hwl
terly failed; and tn. many thousands they hive
permanently secured that naiferni enjoy M-at of
health, .withnot which lire itself iii but a pnrual
blessing. So arettt, indeed. has their etre:arty iir-d
-riably and infalhidy proved. that it Imo tipnii..••l
scarcely less tutu ittireetthiiit to those 55;11 l . 0.1••
acquainted with the bettutifolly philosophic ti !pi:l
- upon which they ore eitotpoottilrod and epee
which they conserptently nett' it wit. to their
manifest and sensible action in purifying. the epritigv
and channels of life, and l•adnitig them with re
newed tone and vigor, that they worn indebted for
their name.
e rF te E rte mE sitel p il;l . l -- -
boost of vegetahlo ingredients, the
erns ere purely and solely 'vegetal& ; and eon
tain neither meroury, nor Antimony, nor Arse
nic, nor any other mineral, in any form whatever.
Theymre entirely composed of ox Inuits from rare
and powerful plants, the virtues of %Odell, though
Jong known to several Indian tribes, and recently
to - Some erifinent - phartuneeutical chemists, are alto
gether unknown to"the ignorant pretenders to
mtabeal science; and worn never before ationnis
tate(' ift-lo happily efficacious a combination.
The first operation is to Itseett from the coats of
the stomach and bowels the various impurities and
crudities constantly settling round them ; and to
remove the hardened faces whichvolleet in the
convolutions of the smell intestines. Oilier medi
cines only partially cleanse these, and lenve such
collected masses behind to produce ljnbitual Costive
ness, with all its train or evils, or sudden Diarrhea
with its imminent dangers. Thin fact is well
known to all muter-anatomists who examine the
human bowels after death ; and hence the preju
dice of these well-informed torn against the quack
medicines of the age. The second effect of the
cleanse the kidneys and the bladd.n-; and, by this
means, the liver and rungs, the healthful action of
which entirely depends upon the, regularity of the
urinary organs. The blood, which takes its red
color from the agency of the liver and lungs, tiefore
it passes into the heart, being thus purified bythem,
and nourished by food coming from a clean'stotnael4 —
courses freely through the veins, renews every.plivt
of the system, and triumphantly mounts the banner
of health in the blooming cheek.
The following are among the distressing variety
of human diseases in which the VEGETABLE
LIRE MEDICINES are well knowntto be infal
DYSPEPSIA, by thoroughly cleansing the first
and second stomachs, and creating a flow of pure
healthy bile instead of the slide and acrid kind ;
FLATMANCY, Loss of Appetite, I frarthurn,
headache, Restlessness, 111-temper, Anxiety,
Languor, and Melancholy, which are the general
symptoms of Dyspepsia, will vanish, as a natural
consequence of its cure.
by cleansing the whole length of
the intestines with a solvent process, and without
violence : all violent purges leave the bowels costive
within two days
Diarrhaia and Cholera, by removing the
sharp acrid fluids by which those complaints aro
occasioned, and by promoting the lubricative secre
tion of the mucous membrane.
Fevers of all kinds, by restoring the blood to a
regular circulation, through the process of penrpi
ration in such 071SeM, and the thorough solutha
alLintestinal obstruction in others.
Tho Lirc Maim:lsms have been known to
cure RHEUMATISM permanently in three
weeks, tunWfAtir in half that time, by removing
local inflamniractrfrom the muscles 'tad ligaments
of the joints.. •
Dropsies of all kinds, by freeing and strength
ening the kidneys and bladdeni they operate most
delightfully on these important organs, and hence
have ever been found a certain remedy for the
worst cases of jt. A V El,. ,t*
Also Worms, by dislodging from the turnings
of the bowels the slimy. matter to which these
creatures itilliere.
Asthma and Consumption, by relieving the
air- vessets of flu, tangs (roe, which 01/011
slight colds will occasion, and which, if uot re
moved, becomes hardened, zuld produces thtao
dreadful diseases.
Scurvy,,lncers, and Inveterate Sores by
the perfect purity winch them, LIFE DEDI
CINES vivo to ti blood % uud all the humors.
Scorbutic EruptiOns and Bad Complex
ions, by-their alterative arnica upon the fluids that
feed the skin, and the morbid state of which occa
sions all eruptive complaints, sallow, cloudy, and
other disagreeable complexions.
The use of these Pills lor a very short time will
effect an entire cure of SALT imEtim, dad a
striking improvement in the elearnemi of rho skin.
always be cured by ono dose, or by two even in
the worst cases.
PILES. AB a rmnedy for this most distressMg
and olistinitio malady, the VEGETABLE LIFE
MEDICINES desorvo a distinct and emphatic
VCOTtlllielllialloll, it to well known to hundreds in
.his city, that the former proprietor of those valu.
able Medicines woo Mini-cif afflicted with this
complaint for upwards of liiiRTY • FIN I; YEARS ; and
that ha tried in vain every remedy proscribed
within the whole compass of the Materio Medsca.
He however• at Jength tried the Medicine which is
now olFored to the public, and he was cured hra
very short tune, after his recovery had been pro
nounced not only improbable, but absolutely lin
possible, by any human ti lbs.
For this scourge of the western country these
Medicines will be found a saCe, speedy, and cerfein
remedy. ,Other ittedAties leave the sykeni sub
lea to a return of the disease—a cure by these
medicines is perntanent—TitYTllEM, BE SA
Bilious Fevers and Liver Complaints.
• G enera l Debility, Loss or Areaym, ANL
DISEASES Or PEMALES—the..' , illOdjoisps have b ee n
used.with the most beneficial results in cases of this
description :—KiNti's GYn., and . Seaorm.A, in its
worst forms, yields to the mild yet powerful action of
these remarkable Medicines. Mune SWEATS,
COLIC, pre speedily cured.
Persons whose constitutions hove become
paired by the injudicious use of Mt:acuity, will find
these Medicines a perfect cure, us they never fail
to eradicate .from the system all tho effects of
Mercury infinitely sooner than the most powerful
preparations Of
,Stusuparilla. A single trial pill
place thorn beyond the reach of competition, in the
estimation of every patient.
Several have lately been discovered, and their
nefarious authors arrested, both in the city of New
York and abroad. • •
Buy of no ono who is not an AUTHORIIIIIO
Etexitred and sold by Dr. W. B. MDFFAT,33B
Broakrivay, Now-York.
J• W. RA \V LINS. Carlisle, Pa
Publication Establishments.
Sun Buildings, No. 57 Baltimore streets, S.
E.' corner bf 'Gay, and 2.iti 'Baltimore et„
"rner''Okr•Clugleil I.l.t.t.trlotene, MD.
11 S. is•COnstaatly reciring the greatest
0 'variety oT putilicane
a romd• ts ,prepared
execute all ordolrs jnericairsuul Foreign
Nowspanerti. and VW,' and. all Now ,
Books and .!Clectun' Pablications . "Blank Bdoks'
and Stationery; Annuals Boolte
for prenatal. A. 'barns; .Pertfuliesi,Sarng. , Books,,
and Note - Pagert, Fain*. and Pocket • Bibleet.
.Songß emits , .'ró Y lloolte;..f.nyentlaffr;flielki
kroNg - erTra, ' PolOpoi - C bunt tr -
Merchbilts;Padlbre, One Weike l
infd nll miters supplied at Pnbi,iklier's lowe'sv . ;
(I,ASIf;?,P licns. . •
- '.::.All . erdere are faithfully attended to,,ond the
;geode, fortkaided• bywreturn of mail, express,
railkoad, stage or steamboat, ns may -be direct.
ed.' - Persons desiring. to'.parchaso.liooks. r,an
.have.their orders tittonded,;to, by writing and
partieulars, , tba seam nail they wore.
prosentd„7.VALENVINAS„I:74The ,subacriber
,also,imporid end maim frietares Valentines, Note
Paperso.EnyelopoN„Alatto 'Wafers, &c.
,Wbelosele and retell. Address all orders to
'Sun I Thildine'S:Rnititnnin. MO.
Aconographio, Encycloptedia
TlllS:otaltiiblo 4 NOrk;sditodliy . Sperieet,:l 7 .
:Baird, Of ' ,10.• 'be
be comiOlototl:ln
Zuent,t'YP*Olotelity , Nuokrir; ifiustrafictby
,FipA:!tovidred. .904 Engraempi.. The First`,
NurrUr 09q9;:0t W.avirili•BOok,Store'
ylglo,;,oobseripticins NY:1101?ti-,:-T?tki•i?,(1::roellic
• - ~.. ...,
f'• i '
s 4-.., •:
'WARRANTED I'.•:,•:-••••:,:li • n i tto`;'faili•:::alajt.-;qr-,;•,!
lttit;- atDi.: Rawlfia"Prao;§taro.•„,• : •-Oq-f
oataiii;24-1801• , oi„ , , ,