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Thursday Morning, June 21, 1452.
BY STEWART & 11A L L
OF NEW JERSEY
1 , 01: VICE PRESIDENT,
WM. A. GRAHAM,
OF NORTH CAROLINA,
WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET
A. E. BROWN, J. POLLOCK, S. A. Prnvt.txcE,
14.—Jas. 11. Campbel.
15.—Jas. D. l'axton.
16.—J.ts. K. Davidson.
17.—Dr. J. McCulloch.
I.—W In. F. Hughes,
3.—John W. Stokes.
4.—John I'. Verree.
6.—Jas. W. Fuller.
10.—Chas. P. Weller.
12.—M. C. Mercur.
20.—.kreli. It ,b•rt
2t.-'l • hns. J. Bighorn,
22.-I,rnvis L. Lord.
FOR CANAL C ,
OF BERKS COUNTY
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AND FORMATION OF A CHIPPEWA CLUB !
To take place on next Saturday evening
at 8 o'clock, at Alex. Carillon's. Let all
the friends of Gen. Scott turn out to put
the ball in motion. Now is the time to
strike, and the last armed foe must expire !
The series of resolutions passed at the
late Locofoco Baltimore Convention is one i
of the rarest productions in the history of
political villainy. Except probably the
Iwo or three in relation to the compromise
measures, every one in the whole string
looks like a thief, and carries in its coun
tenance the conscious guilt of the convict
ed felon. Those that dont look every way
have their eyes prone to the earth to hide
the reflection of perdition which gluon's on
their brows. Sneak, thief and deceit are
as plainly impressed on them as they would
be on the human carcass that might be 1 !
caught issuing at midnight, with his booty
from a hen-roost. They appeal entirely to
the gullibility and humbuggible character
of the persons for whom they were intend
ed, and fail to present practical ideas and
measures for the consideration of the Amer
ican people. Professing a hypocritical de
votion to popular rights, the party that
made them is willing to favor any thing
which can curse a progressive age and
country, if by such means sufficient strength I
could be gained to enable the leaders to
thrust their anus into the public treasury. !,
There is one resolution in the batch which
may be intended to refer to the tariff, the I
principal ingredient of which is, that jus- ' 117 — During the storm which passed over
ties and policy forbid the Federal Govern- this place ou Monday after noon, hail fell
ment to foster one branch of industry to •• at McConnellstown and up Woodcock Val
the detriment of another. The object of ley, in great quantity, and some of it more
this one is to leave the impression that the than an inch and a quarter in diameter.
19higs are the special friends of one brunch
of industry and the enemies of others; when 1
ltr At two o'clock on Monday, one
the fact is that we demand protection for hundred guns were fired in the city of
the purpose of making all interests equal. Baltimore, in honor of the nominations of
It has probably another object snore in ' the Convention,
consonance with its paternity; and that is, I ______.."•,...,--.
to say something on the general subject ' Err The ", d.swistown Gazette says :—A
e i r i elt i e i t t l o o n v thec a r bo ut
a Ju ,e ss a i- r
without meaning any thing—a mere fly-trap a suspensiont
sa , neas .l
to catch fools in. It indicates uo line of ago, we think, on the Remington plan,
policy, but creates a phantom and then ' gave way on Thursday of last week, while
fi g ht s i t . It i s a porcupine reso l u ti on , , a four horse team, heavily laden, was pus-
Anothersing over it, precipitating the horses, wag
one declares that government
we, . :l -t z o ti o ta t t t e h m eLe t ts intotie men and
has no power to- commence and carry on a two of
general system of internal improvements.' the horses were saved. No bridge of this
This is another porcupine resolution. It kind has thu.s far stood the test of thou.
is not in favor of any thing, but is still I I
playing the Ishmaelite. There is not a! PRIZE CONCERT.
word said about the improvement of rivers ' 'i he Aeolians will will give one of their
and harbors. If the convention had spo- inimitable prize Concerts in Huntingdon on
ken in favor of these improvements, South ' Friday evening, Juno 25th. Tickets 25
Caroline would have been deeply offended, cents, to be had at the Jewelry Store'of
as also other china-still Southern Lorofoeo l E. Snare, whore the prizes assay be seen
Muir,. . !and examined.
The resolutions go on to state that the I
general government should not assume the
debts of the States; that the most rigid
economy should be practised; that Con
gress has no power to charter a National
Bank; that there should be no attempt to
abridge the privilege of becoming citizens
and owners of property; that the proceeds
of the public lands should not be distribu
ted among the States; that the veto power
is necessary to guard the public interests;
that the party will abide by the Kentucky
and Virginia resolutions of 1792 and 1798;
that the war with Mexico was just and ne
cessary; that the restoration of friendly re
lations with Mexico is a subject of con
gratulation; and that in view of the condi
tion of popular institutions in the old world,
it is necessary to maintain the rights of the
States and thereby Union.
We have heard that it was proposed to
pass a resolution in favor of the Christian
religion, but some fellow swore that if that
was done he would leave the party. We
are rather surprised that one was not pass
ed in-favor of the American revolution or
against the expulsion of Adam from the
garden of Eden. They would have been
about as appropriate to the times as those
which were passed. The whole platform
shows that the locofocos are unable to give
one sensible reason why they should be
permitted to regain power. Their whole
effort will be a scramble for the spoils, to
secure which, they would willingly blight
the industrial prospects of the country.—
Such a desolate, skulking, sneaking pro
of principles was never presented
to an intelligent public. There is not a
bold open expression in ono of them, noi - a
measure proposed which has any necessary
connection with the progressive times in
which we live. They have not even the
conservative character of inertness, but
like the crab, they are moving tail fore
most. Several of them contain cminon
place truth, which nobody denies, but there
is not one except those on the compromise,
which dares to face any living subject, that
is, one which is agitated at the piesent day.
They are as silent as death on Kossuth,
down-trodden Hungary and Intervention.
If the party platform is any indication of
, the party, it is full of reasons, why such
political old maids as Pierce and King
should not receive the vote of the Ameri
can confederation. Gen. Pierce is very
much like the Baltimore resolutions, for
his legislative life shows him to be opposed
to every thing and in favor of .nothing.—
He uniformly voted in Congress against the
right of petition on the subject of Slavery.
He always voted against all and every im
provement of rivers and hurbors. lie voted
against appropriations to the Delaware
Breakwater. He voted against extending
the Cumberland road into Ohio and Indi
-1 ass which Jackson approved. Ile opposed
in the Senate with deadly venom, the bill
I for the relief of Mrs. Harrison, the widow
of General Harrison. The locofoco party
! could not have found in its ranks, a more
oppose-everything, do-nothing, snapping
! turtle character than Gen. Pierce.
UT" The absence of the senior. editor
will account for any deficiency in the po
litical department of this week's Journal,
as also any omission of political correspon
A MisTAKE.—The call for a Ratifica
tion Meeting at Cannon's on Monday even
ing, was intended for Saturday as announ
ced in to-day's paper. The error was
committed by some ardent Scott men, in
the absence of the editors.
The proceedings, at large, of this body
have reached us, but too late for insertion
in this week's Journal. We shall lay Third 133 131 29
Fourth 134 130 29
them before our' gratified readers in our Fifa , 130 133 .. 30
next issue. At present we have only time Sixth 131 133 29
and space for the strong, clearly defined, E evighth 131 133 29
, 133 131 29
national, unexceptionable Platform of Niefl., 133 131 29
principles adopted by the Convention; E1e ,,,,b, 134 131 135 130 28
and the protracted ballotings which have Tw
Thi..llllh 134 190 28
resulted In the choice of the glorious hero- 1,„„ rtee nthrtee 134 130 28
„ t i,, 133 130 29
statesman, WINFIELD SCOTT, as the 133 130 29
Sixteenth, 135 129 28
Whig standard-bearer in the important s eseilt „„ t h, 132 131 29
presidential contest before us. On the fil- l',llllleeetb, 132 131 28
Nineteenth, 132 131 29
ty-third ballot, it will be seen, the na- Twentieth, 132 131 29
tiou's favorite received the nation's sane- 'l'weet -First, 133 131 28
TWellty-Second, 132 130 30
tion, through her representatives in counc il . Twenty-Third, 132 130 30
The child of military renown is born to 1 "I: , , , , L enty4: t ttirth, 133
1 1 2 2 5 9
civic fame. In November next itwill 1-, silty-111th, 133
-e ' Twenty-Sixth, 134 128 30
adopted by the votes of a nation of free- I
~., , , i ec l l ) 3 :- . 8 ,,,e ni11, 135 128 29
Eighth, 135 128 28
men, and on the 4th of March '53 1,0
installed 1 Twenty-Ninth, 134 128 30
in the White House amid the rejoicing of ; Thirtieth 7 134 128 29
! Thirty-First, 135 129 28
jubelant multitudes. . Thirty-Seeend, 134 128 30
PLATFOHNI. !Thirty-Third, 134 128 29
Thirty-Fourth, 134 126 28
The Whigs of the United States, in ! Thirt•y_Fifth, 134 128 28
Convention assembled, firmly adhere to the Thirty-Sixth, 133 128 28
great conservative principles by which they Thirty-Seventh, 130 127 28
are controlled and govelted; and flirts, as :fl ' , l l ; . l,• ‘ ,..it l i g ,? ; ll l ', 1 3 3 4 6
over, relying on the intelligence of the ; Forth;th, 134 128 29
American people, with abiding confidence Forty-Met, 132 128 32
in their capacity for self-government, and , Forty-Second, 134 128 30
their continued devotion to the constitution !li.,(;°:;tte'fir,ohil;ctili, 134 • 128 30
133 129 30
and the Union, do proclaim the following I.,,,,,;._Fiftii 133 127 32
as their political sentiments and determi- 1 Forty-sixth, 134 187 31
nation fur the establishment and urainten- Forty-Seventh, 135 128 29
/wee of which their national organization 11?"")-1Fil-qh, 137 124 30
Forty-Ninth, 139 122 30
as a party is effected : Fiftieth, 142 122 28
Resolved, That the Government of the Fifty-First, 142 120 29
United States is of a limited character, IFifiY-Seeond, 148 118 26
and it is confined to the exercise of powers I Fifty-Third, 159 112 21
expressly granted by the Constitution, and; At the close of the fifty-third ballot,
such as may be necessary and proper for the Chair announced that Winfield Scott
carrying the granted powers into full erre- was duly nominated as the candidate of
cution, and, that all powers not thus grant-
__ ~, .
the it Ing party of the United States for
ed or necessarily implied aro expressly re
to the States respectively and to the the Presidency, After the protracted
people. I cheering subsided, the Convention proceed-
Resolved ) That the State governments ed immediately to ratify the action of the
should be held secure in their reserved '
majority, which they did by unanimous ac
rights, and the General Government sus
tamed in its constitutional powers, and that , emulation.
the Union should be revered and watched 1 William A. Graham, of North Carolina,
as the palladium of our liberties, I was then on the second ballot duly nomin-
Resolved, That while struggling free- ated as the Whig candidate for Vice Fre
d= everywhere, enlists the warmest gym
sident. Glory enough for one day.
pathy of the Whig party, we still adhere
teethe doctrines of the Father of his Coun- 1 ...-14---- .
try, as announced in his Farewell Address, ; The Stick of Candy.
of keeping ourselves free from all entang- ' General Pierce was first spoken of in
ling alliances with foreign countries, and connexion with the Presidency
c at the Lo
of never quitting our own to stand upon cofoco State Convention in New Hemp
fureiun ground. That our mission as a ; .
shire, some time last winter, and that body
Republic is not to propagate our opinions,
resolution requesting their &le
or impose on other countries our form of adopted a
government, by artifice or force, but to gates to bring him forward as a candidate.
, Gov. Steele in addressing the convention,
teach by example, and show by our success
moderation and justice, the blessing of self-
expressed his gratification at the selection,
Government, and the advantages of free
, and related the following anecdote to "ex
Resolved, That where the people make hibit the character of the man." Wo give
and control the Government, they should . it in the Governor's own words :
obey its Constitution, laws and treaties, as "Sir," said Governor Steele "I know the
they would retain their self-respect, and the ! career of General Pierce from the day he
first took his seat in this Hall. I have ad
respect, which they claim and will enforce
from foreign powers. • mired his exploits in Congress, in Mexico.
Resolved, That the Government should But I have an incident in my mind which
be conducted on principles of strict econo-
I will relate, which in my humble judg
my,: wont exhibits the character of the man in
cient for the expenses of an economical ad
and that the revenue should be setil
a more illustrious light than all his efforts
ministration of the Government in time of in the forum or the field,
peace, ought to be derived from a duty on I "It was more than twenty years ago
and ; General Pierce was then somewhat youn
imports, and not from direct taxation;
in laying such duties, sound policy requires ger than he is now was travelling through
one of the western towns df this State, and
a just discrimination, ivhereby suitable en- .
eouragement may be afforded to American : as he entered the principal village be be
. industry, equally to all classes and to all' held three boys eating candy. At a brief
parts of the country. I distance he beheld another boy sitting
Resolved, That the Constitution vests
alone and not eating, but he was crying.—
in Congress the power to open and repair ; Gen e ral Pierce feeling interested in so strange an occurence, inquired into the
harbors, and it is expedient that Govern
ment should exercise its power, and remove ! ease, and ascertained that he was cry. ,
obstructions from navigable rivers,
when - I ins because he had no money to buy can
over such improvements are necessary for I d y ,
the common defence, and for the protec- I No sooner had he learned the facts in
don and facility of commerce with foreign the case, than with that noble generosity
nations or among the States; said improve- ; which has ever distinguished Pierce thro'gh
moms being, in every instance, national 1 his whole life, he put his hand in his
and general iti their character. I pocket, drew forth a cent, bought a slick
Resolved, That the Federal and State ;of candy, and gave it to the boy although
Governments are parts of one system, alike the boy was a total stranger to Gen.
necessary for the common prosperity, peace 1 pi erce. ”
and security, and ought to be regarded 1 His nomination for the Presidency, taken
alike with cordial, habitual and immovable in connexion with such a remarkable in
attachment. Respect for the authority of I stance of benevolence and unbounded lib
each, and acquiescence in the just consti- erality towards au entire stranger, must
tutional measures of each, are duties re-
I be another illustration of the proverb "that
(inked by the plainest considerations of 1 good actions meet with their reward,"—
National, of State, and of individual wol- ; Hartford Courant.
fare. I .............----
Resolved, That the series of acts of the ar The Pennsylvanian, the organ of
thirty-first Congress, known as the Com- loeofocoism in this State, says, "No man
promise measures, including the act known except he who is grossly ignorant, need
as the Fugitive Slave law, are received cud I ask 'Who is Franklin Pierce?"' If the
acquiesced in by the Whig party of the ! Pennsylvanian is right in this wholesale
United States, as a settlement in principle assertion, there aro lots of the democracy
and in substance, of the dangerous and iu this region who, in its estimation, must
exciting questions which they embrace, and be GROSSLY IGNORANT, as not one in fifty
so far as they are concerned, we will main- who could have answered the question of
tain them, and insist upon their strict en- who is Franklin Pierce on the day he was
forcement, until time and experience shall nominated.
demonstrate the necessity of further legis- I The nomination of Gen. Pierce was first
!talon to guard against the evasion of the . seriously supported by Virginia. What
laws on the ono baud, and the abuse of ;could have been more natural/ The same
their powers on the other, not impairing ! intolerant and proscriptive feeling are char
their present efficiency; and we deprecate 1 aoteristic .A these two States. In New
all further agitation of the questions thus I Hampshire men are disfranchised for their
settled as dangerous to our peace, and will ! religious opinions, and in Virginia a man
discountenance all efforts to continue or must be the owner of a certain amount of
renew such agitation, whenever, wherever property before he can vote. Pretty
or however the attempt may be made, and, Democratic States, aint they?
wo will maintain this system as essential to
the nationality of the Whig party and the ; 'Lr_r Foreign small notes circulate free•
integrity of the Union. ; ly in Philadelphia.
The following is in recapitulation of the severa:
Scott. Fillmore. Webster.
131 133 29
133 131 29
Triumphant Refutation. I
Tho National Intellizencer thus cuts
up into mince meat the charges made
against the Whigs of New Hampshire by
Geo. M. Dallas at the late Ratification
meeting. Ever since Mr. Dallas told the
people at Reading, as he did in 1844, that
they must elect Mr. Polk if they were in fa
vor of the Tariff, wo have been satisfied
that he will not hesitate to tell a fib when
he is snaking a political speech; but we
really did not suppose that lie would ven
ture upon such an unqualified falsehood as
the Intelligences proves his statement to
We regret that we have to correct an
error of fact coming from an authority so
eminet as Mr. Dallas, who, in defending
the candidate of his own party from poli
tical usperison—if the charge referred to
be such, for we do not know what position
Mr. Pierce occupied on that vestion—
has been greatly misled in casting upon
the Whig party of New Hampshire the
responsibility of an odious decision, made
by the populai voice of that State, in
which it is notorious that the Whigs have
always been in a minority.
The facts in the case are widely differ
ent from what is stated by Mr. Dallas.—
The very day (in March, 1851,) when the
people of New Hampshire rejected the
amendment to their Constitution which
proposed to abolish the property qualifica
tion and the religious test, an election was
held for GovernOr f at which the Whig can
didate received only. eighteen thousand
totes nut of a poll of fifty-seven thousand.
Tho vote was as follows:
For Mr. Sawyer, Whig, 18,431
For Mr. Dio,otoor, Detn., 17,123
For Mr. Atwood, Free Soil Dem., 12,083
Mr. Atwood was the regularly homing..
led Democratic candidate until within a
few days of the election, when, owing to
his Free-soil predilections, he was thrust
aside, and Mr. Dinstnoor substituted in his
place. It is not probable, therefore ) that
Mr. A. received the support of many
Whigs; indeed ) it is rendered certain that
he did not receive their support, from the
fact that on this occasion Mr. Sawyer's,
vote was nearly the same in amount as the
Whig candidate for Governor had received
at the several annual elections immediate
ly preceding that of 1851.
Now, in contrast with the above vote,
we insert from our own columns of the 31st
March, 1851, the returns of the vote on
the several constitutional amendments sub
mitted to the people. These returns were
originally copied from the New Hampshire
Patriot, and professed to give the com
plete vote of the State, with the except.
tion of one town :
On adopting the Bill of rights 10,134 16,753
Relating to House of Represents-
tives 4.714 22,546
Do do Senate • 6,015 21,333
Do do Governor C Lt. Gov. 8,013 18,802
1)o do Biennial Elections, &e. 5,552 22,959
Do do Election of Co'ty Judge 7,440 17,916
Do do Trial Justices, &o. 10,111 17,221
Do . do Test and property qualffi
mtions . 9,862 17,122
Do do rutaire Amendments' 9,023 17,687
Do do Election of.' edges C. 7.,310. 19,709
Do do Supt. Public Instruc
5,553 , 21,177
Do do-Commissioner Agricul
two 5,182 21,447
Do do Election by plurality 6,291 20,901
Do do Abolishing the Council 8,993 18,209
Do do Other alterations 7,040 18,698
That the Whigs were not accountable
for the defeat of the amendment abolishing
the religious test and property qualifica
tion was olearly demonstrated by the press
of the State at the time, which gave pub
licity to the following facts, in contrasting
the votes given in the strongholds of both
parties in favor of the amendment. The
comparison is made between fifteen towns
of each party, as follows :
DEMOCAATIC TOWNS. WIUG TOWNS.
Yeas. Nays, Yeas. Nays.
llarnstend, 53 330 Merrimack, 139. 69
Centre Harbor, 19 91 Nashua,647 16
Gilmanton, 61 494 Nashvile. 255 95
Effingham, 1 136 New Ipswreh,'94 53
... ..... . .. ...
Fitzwillimn, 94 1
Ossii r iec, 12 281
Tuitonboro,' 42 149
\Vonorotigli, 11 :303
Bow, 20 130
chichemr, II 172
NVarner, 30 235
Wilmot, 43 151
iCeetie: 233 6
MarlbotoBl4ll, SI 32
Troy, 61 13
Winchester, 203 6
t • laremcnt, 245 186
Lit detail) 100 50
Lyrae, 88 57
AAexanilria, 12 196
Ellswordi, 1 72
This table shows that the above namcd
Democratic towns gave•almost ten votes to
one against the amendment, whilst the
Whin. b towns gave nearly four to one in fa
vor of it. The town of Concord, in which
Mr. Pierce resides, gave 122 votes in fa
vor of the amendment, to 509 against it.
These facts contradict the statement
attributed to Mr.' Dallas, and exhibit the
liberality of tho Whigs of the Granite
State in a much more favorable light than
that of tho Democrats.
"iiON. JOSIAH Q UINCY, Jtt., of Boston,
it is said, has been compelled to avail him
self of the insolvent law. His liabilities
are reported at one million one hundred
and fifty thousand dollars."
Bo says an exchange. Yet, if, at any
time within fifteen years preceding the
last six months, we had been asked to say,
who, of all the Bostonians, was the least
likely to go into bankruptcy we should
probably have pronounced the name of
Josiah Quincy, Jr. Alas for the uncer
tainties of traffic!—Cleavland True Demo
A Snow:lsm INcTnEm—The Mobile
Tribune says :—"A terrible incident occur=
red a few days ago, which in"'fraLca the
sanguinary nature of the Indian. A mem- .
ber of the Choctaw tribe, which has an en
campment on the line of railroad near
Citronelle, recently murdered another.
The deed, we believe, was committed in
Mobile. The victim was a son of "Billy"
a drunken Choctaw, whom, doubtless, the
reader has frequently encountered in the
streets begging, and exhibiting written tes.;
timonials of his claims on public charity.—
The body of the dead man was born on
the railroad ears and buried according to
Indina rites. Billy, it is stated, subse
quently threatened to shoot and skin the
slayer of his son; and it seems that he
and his friends in the tribe have literally
fulfilled the oath. We learn that the of
fender was seized, tied in the woods near
Beaver meadow, and there deliberately
shot. The body was then taken and skin
ned, as hunters skin a deer, and the skin
was stretched and hung up on the limbs
of a tree. The flesh was cut into pieces,
born about on sticks and afterwards burn
ed. The skeleton, as we are told, was
absolutely brought afterwards to town and
offered for sale."
HAPPINESS AND COMPETENCE.
WII If ini IT 1
That we behold ma.ty frontlet, sewer in the meridian of life
broken in health and spirits with a complication of diseases
and ailment, depriving them of the power for the enjoyment
of life at auage when tohysical health, buoyancy of spirits,
and hen y serenity of mind, arising from a condition of health,
horny o e f r oll=e • Of her sufferings at firsprhaps yews
before, perhaps during osi Minot!, or the fi rst years of marriage—
were is their migh t so light as to raw eonootic , do and or c 0...
IN AFTER TEARS,
When too late to he benefitted by our knowledge, we look
back and mourn, and regret the 11111 consequences of our
ig `l=t e Woud we not often gite to possess, in early life, the
knowledge vre obtain in after years And whet days and
nights of anguish we might not have been spared, if the
knowledge w. timelYlm..e...d. It it
MELANCHOLY AND STARTLING
'To behold the sickness and suffering endured by many fo
for many years, from 1,1.11..3 simple and cotrollsble, easily
remedied—or better still,—not incurred, if every
WIFE AND MOTHER
Possessed lie information contained in a little 1. Ohlllit.
iu the resell of ell) vtliielt woold spare to herself
YEARS OF MISERY.
Arid to her husband the constant toil and anxiety of mind,
nrcessar4 devolving upon him Irom sickness of the wife,
without giving him the opportunity of acquiring that com
petence his eseui.o.: are entitled. and te sssss
of which whic wou h
ld soeuro the happiness of himse h po lf, wife, and
SECUREI THE MEANS OF lIAPPINESS
by becoming in titneposspued of the ki,cwledge, the want
hl which has caused the witness and poverty et !Ittotanda.
In view of such consequence, no wife La mother is ezeu
gable if she neglect. t . o . Rl,ll . herself of that
. knov/ledge iu
tein'eCt to herself, winch would spitt . /ler Innen WWI... 1111
PillVlT;ll,? l e! ' l l itiTrertP l igsrA i lio: ' ; r p i rl u ce i2 re ' KlTril
nouiev: That Knowledge id contained iu
a little work entitled
THE MARRIED WOMAN'S
NI ate Medical Companion.
IIY MI. A. M. DIAURICEAU,
011 e IlundrediA Edition. 1Pni0..pp.0.50. Price, 50 de.
ton ring rArica, $1 00.)
First publi.hed iii 1817, mai it is mot
St/RPRIZUVO OR WONDERFUL,
Coarlderlag that EVERY FEMALE,
124/DETDER MARRIED OR NOT, can here
acquire n full knowledge of the nature.
character and ratters of her complaints,
with the varlet*e eymptonte, and that
II ALP` A MILLION COPIES
slpolallaye hp!. 1,914.
I;l:l;a7tieailiaiit convey fully the various aubJects
treated ot, as they are of a 3111111IC strictly ioteueled for tits
married,' 'those coutringistind marriages, but so female
thwirrs ttflarjoling hellt . t. and that braut
Pt awn r, coasequen d usz
' ett:..h7 a.",71.:4 1Z to°
every o r who has the lot e and .1 - action of his wife at
heart, or ilkat of ilia own t•ecwtiary immurement.
VPWARDS OF °NI,: MINDELILD TOOt.
Ilive been SENT BY MAIL within the last few months
4 . '4
r -1 - Base and Shameful Fraud!!
CAUTION TO BOOKSELLERS.
VIOLATION OF COPYRIGHT
A SPURIOUS EDITION
Flagrant and barefaced, has been suriemition.ly issued, as lilt
the same fume and size, exactly the IA Ti I,lc rant, awl
exactly the same
t:,1.!"A",17.17 , IZltZ: l iTgArna",r‘'e ~ M "'"'"*" . "
Er. according to Act of Col ""'
JOSEPH T VIV" the
In the Clerk's o:lice of the District 4' I
District or N. York, " s""thu."
The contents, the subject matter, and reading ern
Printed no poor, brownish, dirt,' rarer. will. a pn yr covo,
It can be koown also from the miserable and illealbie wood•
cum scattered throughout its rages. Ths eOpYrigne edition
If there are a, in the trade en last to shame and common
honesty as to be willing 'malts
IN DEFRAUDING THEIR CUSTOBIZRII,
then e r° 4 l 74ll t t e lielii to each bookseller Or firm (frith lly
teintalem wfileli they will he fernished.) upon' receipt
frig or their blames. crad of address.
CAUTION TO THE PUBLIC.
BE NOT DEFRAUDED:
tiny on bank nob. Dr. A. M. !Mauriceau 111 Liberty et ,
N. Y., is on the title page, and the entry in Clerk'. OM..
the back or the title page coriesptmds as heroin, and boy eel
or respectable alai hilllomble dealers, or seint by mall, and a
dress to Dr. A. M. Maurice..
Full title page, with contents, together with e row mat
treating nr important sithjecus to es cry married female, will
be sent, to.e nrCil,e, to Ally nne enclosing a NU. stamp in
a ',sod letter, ethliesseil as Imam.
rr on receipt of Fifty Cents, (or One
Dollar for the line Eention extra binding ' )
TIIIC MARRIED WOMAN'S PRIVATU
DIEDICAU COMPANION" Is sent (malhd
fro.) to any port of the United States. All
lettere must he post-pal& and addressed to
DR. A. DI. DIAUIDUEAU, Boa IAA4, New
York City. MOM ..... %Office, No.lAttl.lborty
Street, New York.,
For Sole by—Blanch & Crap, Harrisburg; J.
Stearns, Bloomsburg; J. S. Worth, iamittion; C.
W. De Witt, Milford; J. W. EtisnOwer. Man.
helm; 11. W. Sink!, Huntingdon; S. McDonald.
Uniontown; .1. M. Baum, New Berlin; 11. A.
Lame, Heading; E I'. Morse, Craitesville; N. Y.
It. P. Crocker, Brownsville; Wents & Stark, Car
bondale; Eldred & Wright, Williamsport; S. Tuck,
Wilkeabarre; Geo. W. Earle, Waynesboro;
Crosky, Mercer; S. Leader, Hanover; S. W. Tay
lor, Utica; R. P. Cummings, Sommerset; T. B.
TRAVELLING AGENTS WANTED.
Competent persons will be supplied upon the
most favorable terms. A few more only will be
engaged. Address, post paid, Dr. A. 11f . Maori'