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Indianapolis Indiana Democrat (Newspaper) - January 30, 1846, Indianapolis, Indiana Robbison a Sfa Niv slake i buildings up stairs opposite Browning s Washington Hall. Terms of subscription. 00 per year for single copies if pail in of i 50 if paid within six Montha. $3 00 if payment be delay Chi to the end of the where five person subscribe at Ona Paat of inc and pay within the first ninety Days after the Date of subscription $1 50 each will be received for the year or 52 numbers. Clubs of Twenty at one Post office at $1 25 each if paid in Advance. Clubs of fifty subscribers will be supplied with 52 numbers or a year thus counted for $40 in a Quot thrills of advertising. Advertisements at Otic Dollar per Square of 250 cams equal to 12 lines for the first three weeks Twenty five cents for each additional insertion. of a Square three Montha for five dollars. Please pay your on a past secs. From the nov it Orleans Costner Chat bulletin. Beidl sconce or the War. The history of Tho Battle of the influence it had upon the Battle of new Orleans and finally the saving of Louisiana from Tho hands of the British Are not generally known. ing it is incontrovertibly True that had it not have been for the stubborn resist onco and heroic bravery on the part of the officers and Crew of the Brig Gen Armstrong which was attacked by the enemy s boats occasioning a delay of some ten or twelve Days of the British Fleet at that time destined for new Orleans the British would in All probability have taken Possession of Louisiana As there was nothing at that time to prevent it nor before the arrival of Gen. Jackson. This will More manifestly appear by taking a View of facts As they occurred at the time. The action of the Gen. Armstrong commanded by capt. Sam. C. Reid took place at the port of Fayal in the Western islands under the Dominion of Portugal with the boats of three of the enemy s ships of War consisting of the Kota frigate the Plantage Iet seventy four. And the Brig Carnation on the 26th of september 1814�?m which engagement the British lost Between two and three Hundred killed and wounded while on the part of Tho americans Only two were killed and seven wounded a the above British vessels had been despatched from England in command of adm. Lloyd with orders to join the Fleet at Jamaica with All Speed and were destined to co operate with it in the against new Orleans. Nearly about that time adm. Cochrane was on his Way from the Chesapeake to Jamaica expecting to find Lloyd s Fleet on his arrival. Capt. Lloyd however with an honest Zeal for his Britannic majesty s service on arriving off Fayal and ascertaining that a Small Americast Brig was lying in the Harbor naturally concluded that such a vessel might be useful to the expedition being of Light draft to ascend the Mississippi and the Snoaler Waters of Louisiana and immediately ordered the a capture o l the vessel which terminated As above stated. Two British sloops of War the thais and Calypso which arrived at Fayal after the affair were taken into requisition by adm. Lloyd to carry ome to England the wounded each re zing Twenty five men badly wounded. The remainder about thirty slightly wounded remained in their respective ships and proceeded on to Jamaica when Lloyd arrived at Jamaica and it v told to adm. Cochrane and Gen. Pack Ham what had befallen him that he had sustained a loss of two Hundred of two Hundred of his Best men and had in con sequence been detained in Fayal above ten Days they were Indig Nant and loaded Lloyd with bitter reproaches. The expedition against new Orleans had been planned by the British i Over ment and was conducted with the greatest secrecy Long before the american were made aware of it. In consequence of the delay occasioned by the detention of Lloyd at Fayal adm. Cohrone s Fleet did not arrive off new Orleans until the 6th of december. Gen. Jackson arrived on the 2d of the same month. Now it is undeniable that if Cochrane and Lloyd had arrived ten Days sooner say the 25th of november the British might hav marched into tend taken Possession of new Orleans before Tho american fore yes could by any possibility have arrived these facts will More conclusively appear by extracts made from both English and american authorities. In the preface of major a. L. Latou his lyrical Memoir of thew Arof 181"l-i5, in peaking of the confident Success of the English in capturing Louisiana Page 7, he says Quot at Bordeau at the Tiara of the embarkation of the troops the Conquest of Louisiana was confidently spoken of As an Enterprise that could not fail of succeeding and the British officers spoke of that Campaign As a party of pleasure in Wheeli there was to to neither difficulty nor danger. It was even asserted though i will not vouch for the Ruth of it that the prime minister of great Britain lord Castlereagh being at Paris when ids of Tho burning of Washington More boasted publicly that new Orica Louisiana would soon be in Trio Power of Hii Ion try men. Yet this Fonn Diablo expedition had already sailed from Europe when in precise object and destination were not known in Ameri in. It will be seen in the course of this memo. That about Tho beginning of december the greater part of Tho British forces arrived on oui Coas when general Jackson had hardly Suffi it client Rimo to make the first preparations Forde in stowing the defenceless state of that fortifications of new Orleans and the a Louisiana Cost with Only six gun boats and o Sloop of War to defend iter shores Page 7, he say Quot such was Tho Inconia Kemble defence thai protected Tho shores of Louisiana and covered i Conur that has an extent of co ail of upwards of 600 Railes and of which oven a temporary Possession by an enemy might to attended with consequences baneful to the fat Lars Prosperity of the Western the first attempt Mode against new or leans was on the 2d of septet juber 18m, capt . M. B. Brig so Ajima lie was sent to eng a the a enriches the , and in which he was disappointed in speaking of a Hieb major Latour Page �6 remarks Nim ivol. I india1�ap0lis, Friday january 30, 20. The British finding themselves disappointed the expedition in Ilia Wing Over to their interest the Barataria privateers men concentrated heir preparations at Pensacola and Apa Lachico a. In this latter place they landed not Only troops but also 22,000 of arms with a Muni Ion blankets and clothing to to distributed Imong the Indiana and it waa generally reported at that time that Secrel of their vessels Hud already failed for Jamaica to Tako in Black in speaking of the inattention of our government to the repeated solicitations made by com. Patterson Imd gov. Claiborne to finish the building of a Fiat bottomed frigate commenced two years before the Battle of new Orleans on the Eastern Shore of Lake Pontchartrain la our Poge 63 says Quot it might have been thought from Tho Little regard that was paid to the representations of the pet for officers of Tho District and of our repro la Lity be Ell Means of r inclined the a oppo Aii impossible fend the prevent on the 16th Day of december Gen. Jackson wrote to the Secretary of War Liat neither the Kentucky or Tennessee troops had yet arrived and that he was Lutting the River below in the Best Possi Ilc stale of defence. In the appendix of major Latour s work is found an anon Ous letter dated Pensacola with Decem a 1814, directed to com. Patterson forming him of the arrival of adm. Cochrane and his Fleet consisting of about Gilt a vessels on the Day previous. In speaking of the Quot of Istir of Tho 23d december Quot Latour Page 112 says Quot the Ursul Tofte affair of the 23d, was the Vins of Louisiana for it cannot to doubted it that Tho enemy bad be not been attacked in Auch impetuosity when had hardly effected s disembarkation would that very Quot night or irly next morn info have marched against the to which was not then covered by any Forliti Ilion and was defended by hardly 5,000 men mostly Nii Iti i who could not. In the open Field Ive with stood disciplined troops accustomed to 0 use of Tho Bayonet a weapon with which oat of the militia were unprovided Quot if then the British came so near Tang Possession on the 23d of december Ith about 6,000 men to defend it is it t impossible to deny that they could ivc taken the City had they but arrived few Days earlier 7 it will be perceived in citing the English authority from Quot a narrative of the campaigns of the British army at Wosh Wigton Baltimore and new Orleans Quot Quot by 1 English officer who served in the expedition Quot that there is Little or no differ Ince in regard to facts and dates and indeed opinions and that it strongly supports the positions taken in regard to the Battle of Fayal. The British officers Lys a a Quot on the 3d of August 1814, the Fleet of Btry for lib Chesapeake adm Roohr Ives i leading i the Chei the Toi the ski a of i be 15th, joined a sister 20 sail i Tarot Mashini. The Loti of sep. Leif Al thl the tonn Sverai Frig in of october he Days Pac it sni cd from tie Cheta Ort Rovai 2d of november at Page 242, hot Quot at length he 17th, e got eight cd adm. Malcombe itt along m the �9th nov. At Negril Bay a place of rendezvous for Tho whole a Lere we found a great part of Thi Hor the horses landed and Ever state which promised some adm. Cochrane who was c to la enforcements from Englee theban. Affair. Til thb24lh of a when about 9 Topmast Lus Squadron could to discerned Over the East Promontory and a they gradually neared Wiable to see Tho Flaga of sir adm. Coch and Malcombe and at last beheld the ton and Royal Oak accompanied by a Large of troop ships and b brought informed us of the Point to hither of new Orick interesting for ii we were to pro Chr Otigho i was Iii in continuation Page 244, he says Quot on the 25th and 26th nov., the Fleet got in. A weigh from Negril Bay for new Orleans consisting of upwards of fifty sail on the 6lh and 10th Alec. They arrived off the Chandeler islands near Tho Entrance of Lake in speaking of the plans of adm. Coch me and general Keane Page 260, he therefore that Tho object of ii americans. Sii determined Obanks of adm effect a Landing some where on Tho Banks Lake and pushing on to Tako Possession of the town before any effectual preparation coi tid be made for its in commenting on the causes which led to Tho defeat of the British army p. 376, he remarks Quot Bui Tho primary cause of this defeat indy traced to u source More Distant than any i or men Ionedi i mean Tho disclosures of our designs to Tho enemy. Hon this occurred i shall take it upon to to declare though several mors bearing at least Tho go so of Havo been circulated. The attack upon new Obj Loans waa professedly a secret zip edition so Quot Cret indeed that it was n a and Soldi ,. ,. Till i to mediately previous to our Puitung Jamal is. That to Lams tes no on will deny a Ince lbs con Ucb of naw Orleans would have been beyond All comparison the meat valuable acquisition that could to made to Tho British dominions Iron ghost Iho whole West Ern hemisphere in the posse Ion of that Post Wea hold have kept Tho entire a of Itlie 1r�di in Ehe Cic and furnished Manip Cromi Derca to out merchants of Inglott Leblo to the a Coilet of this British a Fticar then Ahmel Cochrane had a Aurett a Early As the lamp Thorsti it Inba cd to tember to prepare and concentrate his forces at Jamaica although he gave out that he had sailed for halifa.-. That on the 6th of october the Fleet in the Chesapeake sailed for Jamaica and arrived on the 2d of november. That when the British officer arrived seventeen Days of awards viz., the with of november he found the greater part of the Fleet there but adm. Cochrane was absent and a great delay was occasioned in consequence. A it was expected that adm. Cochrane would have been there with a reinforcement and in this state of affairs they continued until the 24th of november when adm. Cochrane arrived with a Large Fleet of troops ships and transports. Tho officer does not mention what Caus d the delay because it was kept secret the vessels even which sailed from Fayal not permitted to convey letters from that port to England nor were Tho English people Ever informed of the Battle of Fayal until the news reached them by the american papers. It is indisputable then that Cochrane was waiting for Lloyd from the 2d november and was expecting him i but becoming uneasy put to sea to look after him. This is o fair construction for Cochrane did not come from England with Tho Fleet though he arrived with it. Had not Lloyd s Fleet therefore slopped at Fayal it would have arrived at Negril Bay ten or twelve Days sooner and consequently Cochrane would have a i cd at new Quot Orleans on or before the 5th of november instead of arriving Only at Jamaica on that Day. And thus the Battle of Fayal seems to have been an of Providence to have rescued us from our enemy. _ by to which we lately referred contains an article against the punishment of death which is Worth Reading. The object of the writer is to prove in regard to this penalty 1. That it has not prevented murder 2. That it has never been sure nor equal 3. That it has failed to punish the murderer or to relieve the friends of the ordered 4. That is fails to protect society 6. That it has done irrevocable wrong 6. That it has been abolished Ith safety and advantage. All these Points Are sustained by a pow Ful array of arguments and facts. The writer does not positively deny that society has a right to take life if such punishment be essential to its welfare but he denies that its right to take life rests upon any positive command of god or any other sure permission. He denies that it finds the least favor in the precepts of Christ or the spirit of christianity. He denies that the death penalty is justified by any experience of its usefulness or proof of its necessity and he throws the Burden of proof for each of these Points on the advocates of the present Law. The proof of a divine command or permission lies in a single passage Quot Whoso shed Deth Man s blood by Man shall his blood be shed Quot a and his criticisms on the hebrew text show pretty clearly that the proof is not made out. We sub join an extract showing How the infliction of this punishment has done irrevocable wrong. Quot the mind revolts the heart grows Iek at the thought of the vast numbers if innocent beings who have been immolated on this shrine of assumed necessity. So Many Are known to have thus perished with All the advantage of Able Ond humane defenders and without any malice that when we attempt to add the unknown and probable it seems impossible to do less than say with Lafayette a i shall ask for the abolition of the penalty of death until 1 have the infallibility of human Jud ent demonstrated to me Quot England is a land of Freedom and Law. One of her Best sons and one competent to judge sir James Mackintosh a showed by careful returns that when capital punishments were very frequent in England the Over we had for Mady years been at Tho rate of one person executed every three years whose innocence had been afterwards satisfactorily established Quot a committee who have since followed up the inquiry there have found More than a Hundred a late account says a Hundred and fifty cases. Dymond tells us that one assizes not less than six persons were hanged who were of Edwards found to be innocent. Smollett m his history of England says rape and murder were perpetrated upon an unfortunate woman in the neighbourhood of London and an innocent Man suffered death for this complicated outrage while the real criminal assisted at his exec lion heard him Appeal to heaven for his innocence and in the character of a Friend embraced him while to stood on the Brink of eternity in Dublin 1728, a surgeon of nolo was found alone in the House with his maid servant who had just been murdered and he himself was bloody. He was tried and convicted protested his e tire innocence but was executed. A i years after the actual murderer confessed tos priest that to had entered the surgeon s House for robbery when no one but the girl was there and being stopped by her is the gentleman Jet med killed her and fled. Quot mrs. Child in her Lettre from new York gives the particular of two cases of Strong circumstantial evidence one in new York and one in Missouri where the innocence of the amused appeared fully after they were hang. The Case of in Himilton in Kentucky some Twenty few yes a ago made a deep impression. Or. Sandeno was found murdered in a Cross Road with or. Hamilton s pistols lying by him. The latter of course was arrested and tried. He made his own defence and showed that he could not have been such a fool As to take that Moile and place of killing a Friend and leave his pistols to betray him but it availed not he was executed and in three months tvo robbers confessed on the Gallows that they first stole or. Hamilton s pistols and then committed the deed. A a a a there Are no words for such they Are unutterably awful and should make the whole civilized world Only knows How Many they Are. It i useless to say they cannot be to numerous when besides those not ascertained there is the glaring fact thai those which Are known were see Mitiguy among the least doubtful cases. This is the most serious and terrible feature. The evil is in no Way accidental and no one s fault. It is not haste it is not malice it is not the sin or error of judge jury or witnesses. The Law is Plain the evidence direct the guilt proved a and yet there is no guilt. It is perfectly astounding to see the weight of evidence All refuted by subsequent events. A father has been murdered at Home Tho Only person there a son sworn by a sister to have been dissolute and anxious for the father s properly his shoes Are tracked from the House to the spot of the murder und his Hammer is found concealed with Marks of blood he is necessarily condemned and on her death bed that sister confesses herself both Tho parricide and the for actinide. Quot two men have been seen fighting a Field old enemies one is killed by a Pitchfork known to belong to the other and too late this other has been found innocent the True the jury that tried him. A father and daughter have been overheard in violent dispute the former goes out and locks the door behind him groans Issue from the room with the exclamation cruel father thou Arl the cause of my death i Quot the daughter found stabbed and dying signifies by a sign that her father is the cause a he returns betrays every sign of guilt and is Hung a year afterwards a letter is found in hero ten hand declaring her determination to kill herself because her cruel father forbade her marrying As Shi wished and the Public authorities to atone for the error wave colors Over i grave in Token of his innocence i Quot we refer to none of the cases of inn cent death caused by the confession of the sufferers themselves for though frightful they Are few yet if we take the Case of witchcraft these innocent and fatal coi sessions have not been feta and belong to a kind of Mono mania for which no Man Wisdom can account and no Law provide. But we protest in the name of Justice religion and humanity against every unnecessary peril of this awful character. And we repeat it belongs to the very Natura of Tho penalty. Continue that and you cannot avoid the peril by All the Wisdom and care of a combined world. Those proved guilty must be punished. Punish them in a Way not irremediable. Do you say if innocent ony punishment is a wrong and cannot be recalled True this is a necessary evil. But death is not necessary. And death Only is wholly irremediable. This is the Point this is the mighty wrong. And until it can be demonstrated that it is an absolute necessity As it never can be no fallible creature do earthly Power can pronounce a die irrevocable doom without assuming a sovereignty and defying a danger that Are perfectly the English Colony Vertu of the Colombia. We take the following statements from an article in the Washington Union on thai the Oregon question. They should be read by those who have yet to make up their minds on the propriety of giving the year s notice Quot on the loth of february 1827, Tho Hudson Bay company applied to the British government for a new i Coop of their charter for Twenty one years. The application was made in a letter of that Date irom j. Felly ecq., governor of the company to lord Glenelg then Secretary of state for the colonies. The letters Forth the grounds of the application. It states All that the company have done to carry out the purposes of the British verment. It tells How they have driven the americans out of the fur Trade and got it All for themselves How they occupy the whole country by Twenty two permanent establishments this was in 1827, and Many distinct Hunting parties How they keep six armed vessels one of the a Steamer off the coast How they a in one place begun farming and mean to Export agricultural products How the country is As Fine farming ground As any in America and finally How they confidently Hope that with care and Protection the British Dominion mily not Only be preserved in this country which it has been so much the wish of Russia and America to occupy to Tho exclusion of the British subjects but British into rest and British Mai hence May to Mah tamed of Paramount on this interesting part of the const of the Pacific thus far my it is Ery far governor Pelly is speaking to the government of Tho company s purpose and policy. Quot but this is not All. On the is of february 1837, George Simpson esq., agent of Tho company in America writes to governor Pelly on the same subject. He says the Possession of that country regt in to great briton May become a object of very great importance and we Are strengthening their claims to it by forming the nucleus of a Colony through the establishment of farms and the settlement of some of our retiring of Beers and serve its As agriculturists this too it to the government with the applicant of a new lease. To the British gov ment such arguments were altogether irresistible. But be it observed Inlo the Lew lease thus granted in 1838, the gov emment introduced a wholly new Condi Ion. Lord Castlereagh tells them in his a epic that they May have their Trade monopoly As before but he adds it will be indispensable to introduce into the new charter such conditions As May enable her majesty to Grant for the purpose of settlement and colonization any of the lands comprised in it and Accord ugly in the charter was a provi-3 reserving to the Crown in the largest arms a full right to establish colonies quid govern them and Annex them to other colonies belonging to the Crown a and this in any of the land granted a what Are these lands so granted 1 the Northwest of America not under any civil government of the United slates this is every Inch of Oregon Down to latitude 42 degrees. Quot Sumii rainfall this May see what kind of a temporary Ocee Patty is in the purpose of England and How she mean to recede of herself if we let or a inn. The governor Pelly a take care of us will secure the Coiry Fine country it you May control in Pacific from it by. Pendent Simpson and we Are making a title for you every Day we have got Tho nucleus of a regular Colony there Alren by in 1837. True replies Tho go rement and y. Discussion of Tho two questions separate and distinct from each other. Tho joint Resolution was then ordered to lie on the table and be printed for tha use of the Senate. An ext Cosic Sorar. At a Balliu Frankfort the other evening a Young gentleman it is said took an undue Liberty Wilh a pretty lady s pretty ringlet. The lady made her complaint to the gentleman with we Oft she was dancing. Thereupon the last named gentleman knocked the first named gentleman Down in the Ball room. The fight extended until As we Are told Fleen of Twenty persons were eng cd in it. Fills pistols and knives of All sons were flourished and some blood was spill though no body was killed. Two of the persons who look part in the affair have since arrived Here with the intention of settling their quarrel on the Indiana Shore. It is said that an English officer sojourning for a Short time at Frankfort was remarking on the Day before the affray that he had heard of Kentucky Quot rows Quot and that it was his most anxious desire to see one. When the Ball room fight got Well underway a gentleman who bad heard the expressed wish of the officer ran to his room and told him what was going on. The officer ran to Tho Ball room but the moment he entered the door a tremendous stray fist knocked him Down. He scrambled up and ensconced himself in a Corner where he thought he could look on in Security. He had not been there Many minutes however before a big follow mistaking him for Ono her rushed at him exclaiming Quot this is the very fellow 1 have been looking the officer darted like lightning from the room and strange to soy he has not since been heard to express the slightest desire to see a Ken Lucky Row Cind Mati Gazelle. To butt a nov Sano s and protect i entry for you a Moreth adds the a and shall Hove your Chi a must Reserve the full the whole Dok a even to 42 de Ter but right to colonic land granted pc Quot acknowledge the Quot How did this phrase originate v a it will Tell the Story Quot As twas told us some years ago a raw a a a Stonier from ii upper country determined to try his for tune at new Orleans. Accordingly i provided himself with two Lla Boals one Laden with Corn and Tho other Wilh Pota toes and Doivan the River he went Wilh i cargo until safely moored at the wharf of the Crescent City Tho night after his arrival he went up town to see the sights and among other spectacles he was shown Quot the Tiger Quot As the initiated term it or a Quot Faro Bank Quot As the unlearned have it. Of course Johnny raw commenced betting and his Luck proving unfortunate he lost. When his Money was gone he bet his truck and the Corn and potatoes followed the Money. At last when completely cleaned out he returned to his boats at the wharf when evidences of a new misfortune presented themselves. Through some Accident or other the Flat boat containing the Corn us sunk and a Totol loss consoling himself As Well As he could he went to sleep dreaming of gamblers potatoes and Corn. It was scarcely Sunrise however when he was disturbed by the Quot child of Chance Quot who had arrived to take Possession of the two boats As his winnings. Slowly Awakening from his sleep our hero rubbing his eyes and looking Tho Man in the face replied Quot stranger i acknowledge the Corn take Ems but the potatoes you Cari l have by this we believe is the True origin of Quot acknowledging the co or. Allen s Oregon Resolution. The following is the amended Resolution reported by or. Allen from the committee on foreign relations on thursday the 8th o january a joint Resolution to annul and abrogate the convention of the sixth Day of August one thousand eight Hundred and Twenty seven Between the unite states of America and great Britain relative to the country Westward of the Stony or Rocky mountains. Resolved by the Senate and House of representatives of the United states of am Rica in Congress assembled. That in virtue of the second article of Tho convention of the sixth of August one thousand eight Hundred and Twenty seven Between the United states of America and great Britain relative to the country Westward of the Stony or Rocky mountains Tho United states of America do now think fit to annul Ait abrogate that convention and Tho said convention is hereby accordingly annulled and abrogated provided that this Resolution shall take effect after Tho expiration of the term of twelve months from the Day on which duo notice shall have been Given to great Britain of the passage of this Resolution. And the president of the United states is hereby authorized and required to give such notice and also at the expiration of said convention to Issue his proclamation setting Forth that fact. Or. Allen observed that at some Early Day in the beginning of next week he would move that the Senate take up this Resolution with a View to assign some particular Day for its consideration. The reason Why he Dit not now make motion for the purpose of fixing a Day was that he was Given to understand by Ati honorable senator that to was desirous Quot when this motion should to Mode of raising a preliminary question which it would probably be Best to Dispo a of previous to Tho final action of the a Isie upon the Resolution he had As to keep Tho fall victims to the con Sumpton in the United slates annually Mileca Weot hit evil la generally Over looked. A Short dry enough or neglected cold is Tho precursor. Are deemed . A a a. Re i a. E. Vou find i and death ends the Ould to if time lol Here i a. The experience of More than 20 Yeam Iii Privito practice has proved its Effi Nev and since Lis introduction to Public notice ally ought �1 has now been offered but a few month., Ila it Alo has been unprecedented and its Alec eat Herond of Eatty great so much in that it is declared in Iio the orca Tell rim Edv in the world. That Lei is subdued t by and the s life Burthe and Dia in hic Zulfer repose a enabled by Ila use to of Loi Bortness of breath is Over Ella cd and health and vigor Tako the place of despondency and suffering. Or. Folgers Quot Tolosa Kniatt Quot or ill Lutali to us an is Iho remedy which he been so eminently successful in alleviating and curing the above complaints and it has been used Liy the Fust physicians in the City who Deela a ailed. A bile Eloise the in Remedi by producing cosi Venesa pm minded for the in the Bowel thus top Urga pc Mcd David Henderson go laight Street took Vern cold on Iho 4ih Day of Luly Ond a a it by a dist festing cough Wheeli air bleeding i Ungs. Although he tried every thing ii shape of Reddics which could a found a Vas not befitted and by the Raoul of Csc Vas so much Rcd eid by night sweat the d of life. Folsoi of red i 0 health. George w. He Nett of newish n. J., Las Euire cd under the effects of a severe cold for in re than a rear. Be was reduced to the Brink almost by Hicou and Nighti the Olio a blood m the month of oct last. To commenced using t Liy the Middle of november he that he left for Pittsburgh with every Prospect of recovering his health. Mrs. Bell the wife of Robert p. Bell of Morristown n. A was Drca dully afflicted with asthma for Many years. Her physicians had of relieving her. One bottle of the Oloa Aon Lan so far restored ber that she was Ablo id get out of her bed and dress herself which she had not Dono before in , and she in now in h fair Way to to relieved. Or. F. Laban 52 Pike Street was so lad with asthma that he had not slept in his bed for Len wee Jis a Hen he Eom Mcnees the use of Thia Groat remedy. One Bottilo cure him Ond to has not had a return of his complaint now More than 5ve Mon lbs Fri immediate and permanent Rel tet. George w. Hay of this Cliff was give up by Bis physician As incurable Ilia disease was Eon sumption and Wien to commenced using Tho of oslonian was so weak hat i could not walk without being assisted by a Friend. By strict attention How As so far restored in few weeks a to to Ablo to pursue Bis by Sioum. James a. Crombie 120 Nassau a Tecl j. Para Ells 11th tenth Street c. S. Benson 410 Aie Eker streets James Davis 58 Greene stereo to a ind mrs. Mallyn 0 Morton Street Bava All exp. Rien ced Tho Good off to of Tho. Of oslonian in Congha of Long standing and affection of to lungs and Prono onco it with Ono Accord to by Tho greatest remedy and Tho most speedy and effectual that Thoy Havo Ever known. Reader Are you Suffa Rinn from the Ahova Dii ease try this remedy. You will not Petisi regret it. It May arrest �11 Whoso disa Greamo symptoms a Hub Latriko such nor to the mini and prolong your Days. Its Ivice �1 per Tieuli. Kit cml Cruci lfl6 Nassau a tweet new York. Jan i 6m sold by Tomlinson Bhot Hebs agent for Tho proprietor sign of a to Golden mortar Washin Jinn a err. gabd8. Nhe a Oberiber Geik for a doing Cotton and 1 wooden machine a teds manufactured at let Aster mass., it is on hand a Good Uscott Ideiil a of St Short notice Tan Kumiah them in Sny que atty that May by wanted. They a re a 1 Kumud a no will to old to Geilier with Ali clip Emory mtg �l�c29-tf in i.

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