Newspaper Page Text
REVIEW OF GRANT'S CAMPAIGN.
The Army correspondent 43f dl,' firstivit_thus
sums up the fruits of Grant fruit
the Rapidan to the Chich.ahos*y
RE/DV:TARTE= Aim : * Oi*EfEI4I`OILIC.I. •
Monday, Jtiii66„.lB6-1. '
Several private letters latelyrriCeiied ask me
,questions, the gist of which may -be
reduced to three, viz: Jims the,c,ampaign this
far been: sueceseul—rehsOnitblY successful?
liaws:not-Anw. loßsesgrently _ ex,ceeded. the ene-.
nsfsl When will we get Richmond?
• It should be understood that Grant's object
isfnot primarily the.. occupation of Richmond,
bat, ; the utter destruction of Lee's army. Let
people fix this fact in their minds, and they
will . live a correct Point of departure fro&
-whiehlti measure the bearing , and iinrirtance
of ,, daily. events. •
fßo..the. first question I - answer, "'Yes, reas
oaably successful, highly successful.”
To the second I . answer '!Not grehtly ;"
doubt if• Our losses 'exceed theirs by a single
mare . .„
1. To. the third I answer, Don't, I beg of you,
imagine mo so presumptuous as to fix a date on
which, or by which
_we shall occupy the Rebel
Capital; but take it for Grant=ed there will be
no respite in this eampaiciii till Richmond falls."
The army with which Grantcrossed the Rap
idan, nuareinforced by a single man, bad Lee
not been reinforced by a single man, fighting
all it has been fighting; before' this date' would
have broken, dispersed, destroyed the Rebel
army that moved from Madison Court House.
Rcdnee each ariby to-day, to those men who
fornied a part of it at the beginning of the cam
paign, and we should dispose of the Rebel por
tion 'before night I believe this—l know it.
- I reason, then, that the.heavy,reinforeements
each commander has brought to his help will
simply have the result of prolonging the cam
paign--4hat -the end were the . same in either
case. Breckinridge and Buckner and Beahre
gard have joined Lee, and they bring with them
'lore men than the latter had originally. Over
bearing all these and taking Richmond, the vic
tory will mean- fifty' times as much, will have
fifty times the value that it wouli had it been
wrested from Leo alone.
'.Within a very shorttime the Rebel§ will be
compelled to choose between two things: They
may march with their main army westward
otsouthward, leaving an ordinary garrison, or
ni,'giirrisbn at. all in Richmond, and in either
case expecting. the city to- full into our hands_
without long delayl or, they may make it the
" , concentrate- there all they have,
azid'stake the Confederacy upon the iZue.
don't think Grant cares which course they
inlay adopt. It the f! o Cr,' he wins a grestt vic
tory; moral andina rial, say by the Foarth of
July, and he will have'all the Fall to priih them
to the Gulf., If the latter, it may require sev
eral months longer- to " talL.Riciinond." But
at lengpli taking it and 01l that is in it, ashe sure
' ly would, the whole Rebel concern tumbles in
oat big crash.
As to the comparative losses:
As the rule is, that the General proseCuting
ail offensive campaign suffers morethan his enex
My; unless winning- victories, he compensates
bia•excess of killed and wounded by .11/1 excess
of,,,prisoners taken.. But while this campaign
has been boldly;:even daringly, Uffe9sive, it has
bein so 'conducted that in nearly every collision
the enemy has been obliged • to , become the at
tacking-party:" So- tit. the Wilderness, where.
Lee attacked, and where, when., ,he' would no
longer attack, Grunt him.- So on the Po. Au
on the North Anna.. So on the Tolopotomy,—.
Grant attacked-Imre on the ,Chiclathomioy, but
onlyin , one general assault. In'fully half of
tliti-,fighting here—in all of the night fighting—
the Rebels . ' hive attacked , and been repulsed
arid slaughtered outright4' , - • •
'II remember this colloquy between the two
-Milian Generals: "-If thou art a great Gener
ali.home dawn and , fight met" "If thou art a
great General, make me . come down and fight .
tfusa-l'!. And. I have seen that four times out of
five,lfor we have taught on five distinct lines,
Grant; by a single march, has inade them ." come
dbvi`n slid fight" him. ; , • . •
.Ik - net the inference, from .the nature of the•
fightingi. clear that their .losses equal or exceed
ours? • But there is direct prof:fa it. We have
often .held the field, or portions of it, and
ways the dead, in Rebel gray, have been more
than . the dead in. Union blue.-
- Now, and probably always hereafter, the Oa
tare of the ground will admit of the effective
esti of artillery. By her immense superiority
im that arm, even though we shall be compelled
tfi(iiisanit every day; Lam greatly mistaken it
we'shall libt still keep-the- scoreeven, or to our
:at is mf rule to religiously , refrain from spec
ulation whet:. I d0. , n.0t. know, and statement
whein - L do know, •as . Co future movements of the
army.- -Bat it -may 'alleviate the anxiety which
fags:terrible losses in, the event of an attempt
tb carry by assault the workspow in our imme
dike frontfor me to state that it is not propQ4ed
teussatilt• - them. We shall go around them.—
The . litt of possible , flank movements is not yet
exhadsted. „ . „
',Anchor your souls to one fact—a factof which
the army is as firmly convinced as it is ,that.the
sot shines •to:dicy,:or that it will not shine to
night:- Tire armk , cdtitot be:beaten tiackfrom its
filatiose. Its, morale is held by continual re
-inforcements.. it numbers to-day far larger
than it did on the RappahannocL. The slightly
virOtrrided'ot the first battles are, resumiug - their
places by.thousands. : , The conviction is univer
abli-shared Gens. Grant, and Meade
kid' the -humblest soldier, that this is the last
mind campaign,-the, last ; because it . will ac
doteplishthe practical destruction of the Con-,
tiolose , with the statement that I believe it.to
tog-: Grant's purpose -to -.compel ais Many, open
fiOld'engag,amenta as . possible, he :hopes a Ae
aislyeone,.before be 'comes , tor. tbe_investment
yttioper,zatidactimirsiege of the Doomed City. ,
'"14; 't!iss - gred mass meeting.'hola in hohor ;of
-4;;il:triiirit, 'et 'Union 'Bquoie,' New YiVit;, on
tWeyftning of-the 4th inst, James T. .1 . 3W4-‘,ly;
£84., the eminent ,lawyer_ of that ivhois
*ejtkitoWn as a- Dennierat, presided. tat
delivirecfnshort nadiessin the
the sound of , mr Voice feeble as it is,
tu le" ° ' tonescanbet
• to oases ;Whore t ese heard;, rat ,
beCii:liVing 'since this'revblutidithas
• TrA.vu,trOntt. us, j ltith'e luatiriemi clubs of ben
the' squid 'of,MY , voice have •bech the
skUlking altd'iwiirious,'So,utherners, who stayed
amOng us:making Money not' having. the
TunO,tp share.the'dangcr to. which• they iu-,
.r2ted.,thcir btothiepi home.' [That's - so"—and
° 'l'Bo . oneln this
calthim oat."] hegpardon; we,
'will uotiniitate the eXaMple of the South, Which
permit amau, 'and nevei ditiperinit h•
.4uan ;express - hid iontithents,' - unlesk they.
with those thtit'prevailed theft?. Thank,
_44 for,Frecdom; add I Shall Perinitno'
' iterraFtion of it iu anY individual ease; norin:
the case of a_clats.:-11,Ye'..were troubled with
•that.se.t .of •taen,, and
,:we , were troubled:4th' ,
-..chefs.: We we ro ,troubled. with the, triMitlen
, traitors born .at the _Worth, who would lather'
-Abattthe country.. should be Murdered Oil tli6ti
Jaw a their- ilogrpao.
:ll:attars:l! Men Ask! bad not•tho audtkbitY to
~xsaigt in secession, but Who stridd,v;itli theArdark
~.lanterii,l appropriate plaeep; holditig them in
;tatiett.,a,ixrition , .thak they ,covered their , °WTI
; • .enoaises„and ; shgd'thelight-into fhb
'heart into mhiCh the reel4gilagg . er,of
tricide :wasito,ko e plunged. L4pplauie.l',Attekxe
done with them.*3._„, ;Are done with the sneak
ing,. misetab ;4
,da,stards. who, when 4e extras
''eaniteAbouf the thili of gie battle ofGettla btu*:
hltelked into 'cortt:co and;'.
though men` iern in WhisVtheA,alled high Aid
lions in : society, ,tiernbied'and faltered been
theyleared that they would really resid_thatthe
American flag had prevailed. [Cheers.]. These
men belong to what they Peace_ party,
which is now in such - fragments that the only
view you can catch of, a man belonging to it,
is to see him hurrying from it; lest some of the
aping kicks. may. destroy hie, miserable head.,
(Laughter and cheers.] We are'done with them,
And as I Congratulated you at•tbe beginning,.
that we have a united army, so now "tell you we
have a united North. I .have characterized
these wretched traitors who have been among us.
There is another class of, pica who have been
neither fervent nor warralieutedin supporting
thiscountry during this war, but who; neverthe-:
less, have never desired that The Union:should .
be destroyed ,or disgrace visited npoii ,our ar
mies—a class of men who, unfortnnatery have
mistaken the riglit _of criticism of . the acts of
the Administration for the right to go against
the national existence.. They are • Seeing their
way clear out of their erroneous path into - which
they pertnittedtheniselves 'lobe misled, and as
sure as you stand here, of all men at the North
who heretofore have permitted 'themselves to
be arrayed, even fin: an instant, against the.
prosecution Orthis war, the residue now left is
so small that on any rainy day it - can - meet fin
der an umbrella in the Park. [Great laughter.]
Let me tell you another thing-and you will
have it verified in your personal.experience—
that of those men who have undertaken to set
up their own peculiar, opinions against the ex
istence of their country, it will one day or other
be required to produce more witnesses in a
court of justice to prove that they'*ere not all
disloyal to the Union, than.they ever could call
to prove that a generous emotion ever stirred
in their bosoms. [Cheers.] _.I have transcended
the limits assigned to myself. [CrieS of. "Go
on."] Excuse me. Apit't from the .'vanity
which is gratified by utteAing one's own lan
guage, allow me to say- to ;ion that speaking in
ptiblic in the open air is ,nc-easy tusk: If you
think it is I Would like one of yen to come here
and try it.' [Laughter.] After the organize
tiOn of the Meeting I shall give way to the read
ing of the excellent resolutions that have been
prepared, after ,which eminent gentlemen will
address :you. I will only say in conclusion, that
to my mind the grandest circumstance to come
out of the triumph of our arms—sure to come
sooner or later—from this struggle in which we
have spentm much of the blood and treasure,
North, Ens /and West—the greatestrarinmpli
to come mit q'this battle, never to be given up
apart fromtho settling of our national existence
under the old flag, is, that the time may come
when the united American people in all the
States of the Union that we ever numbered,
and more added to the list, will visit their just
vengeance,upon the, nation which in oar hour
of disaster 13asely and meanly turned against
us. [Loud cheers.]
GENS. DU ADE AND GRANT.
" Catlin:4" the; wit, _correspondent of the
Boston Journal, Atirititt from Coltliarbor,
June sth r atlys : - .
" While the cannonade and musketry were
rolling so terribly I,lst - night, I redo tip to Gen.
Meade's headquarters. It was past 9 o'clock.
The pile of brush on fire in front °Nen. Meade's
tent lighted up the main front. Gen. Meade
waS pas Sing up and down in front of his tent,
looking now-upon the ground and . noW upon ftre
flashes lighting the western sky. !Those are
kinafth's batteries; MORI ar:eltusselPs,' he said,
as the batteries, one; after another, opened their
thunders. 'lt is going all right. I should like
to have them try it everyday, and every night,'
he continued, listening to the uproar.
"An aid came in with a telegraphic despatch.
Holding it to the light; he read what Hancock
" "The firing, coniMeuced -on the light, ran
doirn the line, and was pretty severe, in front
of-my line, but they have done very little,
damage. Our loss Very slight.'
" Passing over to Gen. Grant's headquarters,
there eras a similar sceue- r the bright camp-fire
—the General and his staff sitting - around it.
Gen., Grant was holding his half-consumed cigar
in his' hand, taking now and then a- whiff, and
reading aloud from the Richmond Ezeznaincr, of
the d, a criticism-of Grant's,campaign—full of
falsehoods. The , General made comments,in
the utmost , ond - hinor. Ile was not eierei . ed'
in the least :bout what was going ,on at the treat.
It was all rightthus far, and it wunla be, all right. ,
"How exceibtot the "quality Or' faculty of
keeping can], especially for zvconimander of a
great army. Gen. Grant is , ° thirierturbable~
quite as tnucliailas any man I ever saw. When
the right„ wing :gave way in that night attack
in the Wilderness battle—when the panic-strick
en Men of Rickett's division 'stemmed through
the woods—when the tidings of disaster were'
given from tretnbliii - g - lips", Gen. Grant sat be
side a pinetree; whittling - as usual: .- He-looked
steadily upon the ground, absorbed in thought,
thinking as intently its a gennietrician over an
abstract problem of his favorite science. His
demeanor was iu striking contrast to those who
stood around him. They were restleii, listening
to every sound, with 'every' faculty awake."
4 correspondent thus describes.-Gee. ?Grant
during the great battle on the. Chieltahowitiy,;
on Friday, the 3d inst.:
"0 it was the 'longest , day !" Orders at 11,
o'clock ThuredaY evening , were to open the
tight at half-past four on the follenine' morning.
hour after midnight; Gen. Grant was runs- ,
ed-hy,Cpl. Rowley; ;of his staff, with word of:
message from Gen. Meade. I( proved to be
repreSentationfroui Warren that the men were,
mud: 'exhausted, with anargeilt suggeition that
the 'attack b off till six. e Tell him he
marput it u tilffi've,. - but by all means he must
begin then ;
,and be sure the enemy
the initiative." The Original order Was 'Sound,
for the enemy toot at'a quartet;
before five. " 0 it was the longest day!"--.
Despite' he popularidea pat Grant, smokes all
the time, it is .worth nothing that he didn't
smoke much that day. ' "He' Whittled. Orderlies
and aids Were ridifig in' hot haste, 'the blazing
sua- poured—down _upon the knoll. Where head
quatter6, were, corps coininafiders were send
ing in messages every,few minutes, the great
roar of the' greatest battle fought by the Army
of the PotoMac meshed everywhere I . but ail
outward appearance Gen.. Grant- was cool, calm
an,d r unoccupied.- The skin is so drawn over
his forehead 'that wrinkles there. don't show
when he is perplexed ; and - hia beard so hides
his monflr that no uervonsness there betrays
.his:thought.-, So he sat and whittled+lentting,
away at his stick with leisurely, measured,
meditative st'r'okes, much of the'time; but turn
ing his knife and cutting at the end nearest hitri
- self with short, elipPing:strokes whenever word
-came, of important change in, the -chances of
battle. :Thus he fought the,great 'contest with
knife and 'etick,•and When the-stier Was ginie
,the enemy wasbeaten. •
• Do Nfii•ventureinto a sick room-if you are in
a violent perspiratien; for the moment your
Ay becomes cold it is in a state liki3ly to absorb
ttie infection; -nor' visit a • sick_ person (if the
i.Otaplaint be of titontagioo - nature) with - tat
empty domed; nuriWallow 'your saliva In at
aidiztLa.sick person, place yourself where the
tor • passes frem the or window' to the bed
i 9 -1 theitivalid,'uot betivein the invalid , aid- lie
therheat .9f-the4re Will draw the 4400 7
,tious vaPorin that, direction, ono you would.gun .
ipAdi.dapget MAU brathingll • • " "
Zip frank in ittepostiont, allpambersburg,
STORY W1T1312004, , --A young !nail who
wgityaltios eapeo 1 itlention to a young lady,s.
ine~ with Elie following ihaident during one of
einginyltedintothe 'parlor to await the lady's,
appearance; he entertained himself as best he'
might for some time, and` was becoming very
weary, when a little girl about five years old
slipped in and began a conversation' with
I can always tell,"„aald she, "when-youare,
comiirg to oiii.houSe." -
,"you-can,"-be replied," =d how do you tell
" Why, when you are going to be here, sister
be.gins to 'sing' and to, get good ;
r and 'she gives
me cake, and pie, and anything I want:, and
she'sings so sweetly=.when I speak to her she
smiles so pleasantly. I - wish you, wet:ld:stay
here all the while; then I would have a good_
time. ;But when you go - off sister is not good.
She gets mad, and if I ask her for anything,
she slapS and bangs me about; and is ill as a
This was a poser to the young man. " tools
had children tell the truth," iluoth he ; and ta
king his hat he left and returned no.more.
_Moral.—Parents wishing their 'ill-natured
daughters married, should keep their small chil
dren out of the parlor when strangers are there.
nits is one of the most beautiful and pathetic
stories of the war. It is told by Mr. Witteson,
in the Tribune:
Paymaster Rochester, feeling his lips to be
unsealed by the deathoeGen. Wadsworth, tells
that he always paid him from his entry into the
service; and when the General called on him for
monev on the eve of starting to the Mississippi
Valley on a special mission connected.with the
arming and organization of the slaves in that re
gion, he casually remarked to him - that when he
got to New Orleans he would find there Pay
master Vedder, to whom he would recommend
him as a gentlemanly officer to apply for any
moneys he might need. "No Sir," said Gen.
Wadsworth, "I shall not apply to Maj. Vedder.
While I am in the sea vice I shall be paid only
by you. '.And my reason for this is, that I wish
-my account with the government to be kept with
one Paymaster only ; for it is my purpose at the
close of the war to call on you for an accurate
statement of all the money I have received front
the United States. The amount, whatever it
• is, I shall, give to some permanent institution
founded, for the life relief of disabled soldiers.
This is the least invidious way in which I can
_refuse pay for fighting for my country in her
hour of danger."
THE LIGHTED VALLEY..--Daitlg, the engage
ment in the South-west, a few months since,
the position 'of the two armies, for about twenty
four hours, remained unchanged. The dead
and dying remained on the field; no one daring
to remove them. In the night thAoice of a
boy waaheard crying for assistance, which could
not be given. Earthly friends in this hour of
trial and agony, were of no little avail. Then
he turned to one who said, "I
-will never leave
thee nor forsake, thee," and at intervals the
voice•of prayer was wafted on the night air to
the ears of his companions and better yet, it
was carried to the throne of God. At last the
voice hushed in death: •-
The next day, the rebel s fell back, our men
found the boy of eighteen,- resting against a
stump, his eyes open and turned towards Hea
ven,with.a sadiant smile upon his countenance,
as though he heard the'musie.of, the angels; as
if he saw the Lord and had glimpses of the hea
venly city; and in his hand he held an open Bi
ble, with his finger cold and stiff in death point
ing to this passage:
' "Yea, though I walk through. the valley of
the shadow of death, I will' fear no evil, for
timu art with me, thy - rod and thy staff.tlioy
THE PRIVATE 'SOLDIER.--GO9. Curtin. in
hii3 speech at the-opening of the Ceintral Fair,
Philadelphia, uttered the - se noble words;
- 4 31 y friends, if there is a man before me
worthy of sincere reverence and respect, it is
the private soldier of the republic. [Loud
cheers.] He is the true nobleman of this land.
Be falls with an unrecorded natne. He follows
the armies.Of the republic on small pay. His
, friends are nbt gratified by magnificent pageants
at his funeral; he is buried at Gettysbukg, where
there are one thousand graves of the unknown,
and When you minister to the comfort of that
man, when you succor the 'wounded soldier, I
pray you in God's name do not forget his wife
and orphans when he fulls. [Continued cheer
ing.] My friends, the work before this, great
nation is big enough for us all, and here,-When
rich and poor men and - women have brought
up theirfpflerings to their country, let us- ury
tor the time all differences in politics, sect,: elate
and religion, and declare one and all for our
A BEAUTIFUL TIiOuGHT.-A writer,mhose .
life has passed its meridian, thus discOurses
:upon the,fligh,t, of Wu° :
"Forty.years once seemed a long and,weary
pilgrimage to'rake. It now seems buts step.
And yet along he w,ny ere:broken shrines:where
a thousand ImpeS• have Wasted it to ashes ; foot
prints saered'ilnder their drifting dust ; green
mounds where grass is fresh with the watering
of tears ; Shadows even which we would not
forget. 'We will garner the sun-shine of those
years, and with 'ehast4ned step and hopes., push
on toward eventhgvhose signal lights will
soon be seen swinging where the waters are
still and the storms never beat.",
Titeite IS something beautiful - and sublime
in 'the hush of midnight. TIM myriad of quiet
each their life bniden, in
sensible alike to joy 'or sorroWs; helpless alike
the . strong man as the: intact and over:all; the
sleeptess s Eye, - which linee - the - world begun, has
n eve r lost sight ofone pillowedlead. Thoughts
lijse these come to .ui in Mir wakeful night
hours with an almost painful intensity; Then
eternity, only seems . and 43N:ors, day-life a
But'" morning comes, and the stir and
hum of life chase them away, as the warm sun
dies, upon the ,dew-drops, whichl, like .those
thoughts perform their . reviving mission ere
they - depart. .
THE LHST THEHHLE.-A bachelor up, peon
street, Pittsburg, Pit.rpidliedifti a:thimble. 'He
stobil m'editatin'g on the probhblefbentify of the
owner ; .when bo: pressed it to his lips,;-saying,
"Oh, that it were the fair cheek of the,3•Oarer."
Just as he had finished, a big wench look,ed out
of un tipper Mao*, and sitid;"Rods, dii3 please
to throw dat • fimble. nV nine in the .entrym-1
,drop ;it. l ! thimble vas. thrown
, A trtiveier,*_pkying-at a hotel, exclaimed one
merning to $, waiter. "What are ,you ',about
you black raacal7 Yoo have aroused me twice,
ffota my'sleep'by telling me' that breakfait is
ready, nal now you are attempting to strip of
the bed clothes. What do Fon mean?" "Why,"
replied. Pompey, "if you isn't going to get up,
must hate the' sheet anyhow, canto 11(4-'r waiting
for "de table aloff." l - : •,-
FiritTA:rrox:—Frittation, whether seriously
or lightly considered; is injurious to a women
as well as unbecoming , to her. - It is a broad
unblushing confession , which the individual
Makes, of , her desire to , Attraet tbe -notice of
mem • Wo:girl s ever made a happy union by tile
Wien,,becapse no man.papable of 2,uaking awo
man-Pqrmanently happy was ever attracted by
that which is , disglistmg tePersdas'of intelligent
ititienient. • • - • .
Yofix.journal states-that there are no
less tfian.iti"veittY thouSantrretel women iii the
boarding . housei of that city.
:• '4.= '4
- . -
pi="g 1 i:: i i it: r . , - ,i ', i' A.' -i;
Are in Receipt of their
SPRING• STOCK OF GOODS
Onr*ortnient is now completc.:w4 . dwk can . 6fl'er to
our friei3etti us:EaUdaoixte as assortment of
DRESS 'G.O 0 D,.g
as tart be focilui this side of Pliiledeliihia: We have
Prints at 16,18 X, 22, and 28 ats,,
Printed Do Laines.
All-Wool De Laines,
silk and Vioed-Ohntlin;:
\Vide' iiiid Narrow Check.
S L leS`
Black Silks,.Fancy Silks, in great variety:, '
• Plain Black Grenaiiineg, double and !misted.
Embroidered Gremtdbies.idouble k•twisted
13 A L'M O'R
Balmornls and SkelotoAs all lin"ce,.-
AI . I sizes and .bestyiumlitY
T R i M'DE'I N G•S
Black Sill Trimming Lace,
Black Silk _Barb
Embroidered. Hem Stich,
• , - •
Montning and Embroidered in colors
Silk, Lisle Thread,:eotton,
We have now a separate aParttuant . for Mourning
Goods, and our sank is Complete
I in every pertioular
and tej'AllrWool Du Lainef,
Silk and Wool
CRAPE: GOODS '•
Long Crapo Vent, from $2.50 to 67.06.,
Crape Falls Tnetceit,
CARPETS! CARPETS!! CARPETS.!!!
Carpets frQm 45 cents up, ' ' .
Liciup carpets. • ,
All -Wool ,Caipets,
White and Cheek`ed Matting.'l.l,ki and-I
Q et, istS* AR E.
fZusensware fa sets or bY;thepieee. Wi are pre
pared to fill orders to; : any. quantity of
COMMON AND 'WRITE GRANITE WARE.
Our sleek is complete in every tine, and if our
friends want good'hargains, all We hale
id; say is that is the:piaci "
:to ; securertlism.
Sir Call 80071. before the rush bepi► "fil
• taattsto 4 ifirkili_eirp.
• .'- - • •-- ' • '• - • - •j- ----- 7- - '
V -1- A_,:t 4:711.-jl%:Ni BAUGH i 'S,
1.4! ; I . : -YCLOOK'' WATelf AND
..T*, - V:,E - LBYM'sT A.B L I ST( II ENV,
• JMAIN -: 5T.,,,. NITSIITRE POST OFFICE, ",:-.;
_ VII a,SI tt E *SAT.% Pe
The undersigned wonld — respectfa , lfy call attention
to his present stuck, con: - ting'of .
... . . - WATCH.E.S! -.---
Gold and Silver, of American and Europ an an. !
ufacture, of allqualities and styles, and - .
at the -lowestp i tices.
' In great variety: Parlor, M' tel, 0 ce, ac.
The newest and most desirable sty es of. o ovx, Coral
A nd'Pearl; Gold Chains., Bra elets. Finger
:-Rings.. Gold Thimbles, Sleeve Bat - -- -
-`-. sonic and A/dd:Fellowa'Dreast Pins tee. • -
M 0 lIRNING AND JET.JEW,ELRY :
kmalendid'stock arid newest styles. % ,
'SILVER AND P-LATED WARE.. •
Co n sisting of Tea Sets, . Castors, Mugs, , Spoons„
' -- - Forks, ke. &e.
GOLD PENS' - •
Fiqm the best and most celebrated manufactories.
- ' ' FA ii C.,Y ,G 00I) S . , I
. A very large Eilfd . attractive stock
' .CUTLERY.AND,POCRET KNIFES: -- '- 1
Rbdger's. superior Pon Knives, of different finali
ties andprices. - . --
- GOLD, SILVER, AND - TEEL" SPECTACLES.
The long experience of the undersigned in the so
lectien - and adaptation of Glasses enit
-. bles -him suit - any sight. .
At no time have the people of this county had a
more attractive ant extensive stock to select from
than- is now presented at'the establishment of the_
- undersigned. Every-article is new- and of the latest
style, and will be-Sold at the verylqwest price. An
examination is 'solleited before urehasing else
where." I .
- , REPAIRING done at, the aborted- n otiee by com
:se.S. 2. d door South of Post Office, Chatub'g.
F 0 -R S Y T- H & C 0.,
42 and 44 .IVagsott St., Nem York,
,(Adirinina• the Post Office,)
'Offer for: sale the following magnificent list of
WATCHES. CHAINS, JEWELRY, &c.,
• ; VALUED AT .V.)00.0001 -
Each- Article. One Dollar, and not to be Paid For
vntil lieu:know 'What you pd.
100 Gold . m•rd Silver W atches4•lo 00 tO $lOO each
200 Ladies' Gold Watehes a 5 each
500.Ladies' & Gents' Silver do l5 each
5,000 Ladies' Gold Pencils.:. 400 - to 6 each
5,000 Gold-band Bracelets '• - 00 to 10 each
10,000 Lockets, Chains and Rinks 250 to 6 each
5 1 000 Cameo, Mosaic and Je t
groocheq 400 to 6 each
6,000 Coral and Florentine: Ear
Drops ' 400 to S each
10,000 Gents Breast-Pius - 200 to 8 each
15,000 Sleeve Buttons and Bosom
Studs 2 00 to 5 each
10;000 Sets Ladies'‘Jewelry 500 to 10 each
6,000 Lava and Florentine Sets '4 00 to 6 each
- 10,000 Gold Pens, Silver -mount
ed Holders 4 00. to 5 each
5,000 Gold Pons. with Silver Ex
i tension Cases and Pencils 400 to 6 each
• The articles in this stock of Jewelry are `of the
neatest and most fashionable styles. Certificates of
all the various articles are pette-in scaled envelopes
and mixed, thus giving all a, - fair chance, and sent
by mail, for 25 cents each: and on receipt of the cer
tificate, itis at your-option to send Osx lf)ol4,Aa and
take the article named in it or not. Five Certificates
for $l.-; leven fur 02 thirty for $5; sixty for $10:
one hundred for $l5. .Certificata money to be, en
closed with' order. Correspondence - promptly an
swered:- - ,
AGENTS "WANTED in every town and regiment.
Send for a circular. Address
W. FORSYTH 44 . .. CO.,
, • jianc22-3M3 '42& 44 Nassau St:, New York..
Tamis.3 ; Cioth,
JACOB-11 - ARLEY,
.(Sucren Ifor to Si'autrer & Harley.
No: 6::,2 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIA.
Dealer in Fine Gold and Silver WATCHES; Ihne
Gold JEWELRY: Solid SILVER-WARE, and the
HEST MAKE of .SILVEH PLATED-WARE. Con
stantly br, hand a large assortment Of the above
goods at law prices., .
Watches and Fine Clocks ItEefiannn,by skillful
workmen; also, Jewelry repairing; Engraving and
all kinds of Hair-work to order, at short notice.
ficP-.. Don't forget the OLD STAND, No. t. 22 Markes,
St., Philad'a. • [ap2o-3m]' • S. &
n :IJ AKE - R C ITT Y
N. E. (20IINEtt of DiNTEMINDCLIIESTNOT STREETS,
nsnElis THE SfAN'AGEMENT OF
L.iFAIRBANKS., .A. M.,- •
for; the last four years Principal and Chief Business
Manager of Bryant A:Stratton's Commercial College.
Conducted on knew
,system of „Actual Business
Training, through the establishment of legitimate
Officers and COunting House, representing different
departments of Trade and - Commerce, and a regular
Batik of DePasitiadlssile; stndent all
the advaiitiges of:actual_ Practice, and qualifying
him in the shortest possihle time and most offectirO
manner for the various, duties and,omployments of
The course'of instnlctiOn in the'TheoretiCa:l De
piatment etuhraces_Book-Keeping, ConanereialCal-
Leetares on Bußincs#Ajfairs,./4nonarvaip,
eonithercial Latee,,Forme, Carieknontlence, ke. In
THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT
the stu . dent enters upon the Graduating Course,
which includes a-continuation in the above etudies,
with their practical application in.all their details.
Ve Will in - turn fill the position of Accountant 'and
Proprietor in the.various departments of 'Makin
and Retail Trade, forwarding, Jobbing, and Coin
ntieston Business, Banking, .illaittifacturing,lfining,
~."!eataboatiao. &e., and mill ,finally act as Cashier,
Book-Keetfer and Teller in the' Bank, in each of
which positiens his previous knowledge will bc"put
to the fullest practical test. •
This Instibition offers fo young then numerous ad
vaninges not. possessed by any other Commercial
College in the State. It is complete in all its ap l
pointments. ' It is the 'duly Institution in the State
conducted on actual business principles. Th - Ue °nisi
ofiastructioh is unsurpassed', and may be completed
in about 'one-half the time usually spent in ether
institutions; in consequence of an entirely new al.:.
iangcment, and the adoption.ot the new 'Practicer
. Diplomas awarded upon the• completion ;of the
Commercial Cov.ree, which embraces all except' the,
higher sets of 'kite/ asp,
&e. Send fdr n circular. tlec24Y
(111AMBERSBURG I INARY
tJ FOR YOUNG SrPing Session
.will commence onTuesday;lBo. hut boar
ders can enter at any time. and will be charged ac
nordingt.r. A large attendance, both in - the primary
and academical - departments, gives evidence of 413
interest in the school not surpassed in any former
period. Miss &B. Curtitiossistant in the higherde , .
Partment, bears tu.tithotuals of her eminent fitness
to instruct in the-higher branches, from a Seminary
in the West, whore' she taright for severalyears.—
The primary Eepartment is chiefly under the care
- of Mrs. C. B. Moxey, the effects of whose energy
and efficiency appear in the,tiourishing condition of
the department. Miss Z. C. DePorc.st is well known
as an able and experienced-teacher of music. '
TUITION,—From-$8 to i': ! ls. per session of five
Months. Hoarding. $6O: • "
TEACHERS FURNISHED.--Schools and fami
lies ,in need of -teachers can hear of young ladies
well qualified, - chicilY graduates'of 'the Institution,
by . addressing
Jan27-tf. Rev. IfE:&RY REEVES,
•011EAP CHAT:RAND CABINET
1..) WARE ROOSIS. , —The subscribeer informs the
public that ho continues the manuftieture.ef the,va
nous articles of FURNITURE in his line, at his
Shop, on,Main Street, three 'doors South of Huber
it Tolbert's Hardware Store. He has always on band
or is prepared to manufacture on the Shortest no
tice, Sp rt ng Seats, Can e B ottom, and Windsor Chairs,
Sofas. Plain and Fancy Tables, Bureaus, Dressing
- and .Common Wardrobes, Wash Stands,Book Cases,
and Bedsteads. , VENITIAN BLINDS got up
the best stark.
:Particular attention paid to ;HOUSE PAINTING
AND PAPER RANGING, and - entire satisfaction
in every.instance guaranteed. . -
REPA_IRLNG of all kinds, in his line of husiness,.
'promptly attended to, nt moderate prices,"
.ifigok.RTAlClNG , Ravirigpnrchasedthegearte:
c Mr. Wm, FlorY, dee'd, he is able to attend Fune-:
rale nnd manufacture ColEnii, at the shortest, notice,
of Cloth, Walnut.-or Chem. .A Layer-ontyrill,bo:
in attendace. ,
• n04,63-Iy. JOSIAIM SCHOFIELD.
EROS - ENE L A N . l l E R'N S
eitget eLainos. • :
lietatenc Oil, at
'foil: - • - Groded
ITMM . BI
TEA tzr BUDD Y
.for Disintses of.thr.
This Medicine increases the power of Digestion,
and excite.; the Absorbents into healthy action, by
whieb the or Calcareous depositions and all
Unnatural Enlargements are reduced„, as well an
Pairtand,FallaMmation, 7 ; '
-11E111$010'S EX AIR' ACY BITCHZ
"•'-• Por Wealthesterarisingridni 64W'HablOr 42'
Dissipation. Early Indiseretieek or 4 - litts,e, Attu:4l4
with the folidwinqsnatitritl a .•• ' .
Indispoicnr tcrl!..tertkeli • - L*l etf Povri4.
Loss of Memory , - Difficulty of Itreal ft,.bin•
Horror of Disase, • - Wakefulnex4.•
Dimness of Vision,. '' Pain iistileartiela)
Universal Lassitude ofAtelfassulat System,_
Hot Hands . . . Flushing or the Bo*
Dryness of the' Skin. Y •-' • Eruptions on the Fa
These,s): - mitoms, if allowed to go on, which Oil ,
medicine invariably removes, soon follows
Impotency, .fataitrand.Epileptie Fits, '
in one of which the Patient may expire.
Who can say - flit they arena frequently follOWOd
by those "Direful Diseases 7 v • -f i.
" IN§AITY AND tifINSUMPTION."
Many are aware of the cause of their arifferini.
but none will confess.
THE RECORDS ,OF THE F.NSAKE'ASTUTMI. 4 .
and Melancholy Peathc by Ckamitynyti'mc,. bear aii3-
plc to the Truth of ,the [assertion. -
The Conetitution once cOcircrivith OrrernieWeek- -
neseectiiireir the aid. of Medicine to. Strength en and. Invianrate the system. -
Which HELMBOLD'S EXTRAOT ,BHo.lll3lii
',oriel) /if doet. A Trial will convince the est shoe
In main; Affections pee:4i? to Fetnalet; THE EX-.
TRACT BUCEO is unequaled byaM.f other remetig.
as in Chlorosis or Retention, Irregularity, Painful-.
ness, or SuPpression •of Customary EynduationK
Ulcerated or Scirrhous State of. the Uterus. Leneoi
hea or Whites, Sterility, and for all complaints in
cident- to theses, - whether arisingfrom Indiscretion: -
Haas of Dissipation. or in the
- DECLINE OR CHANGE OP,
Take no store/Jetsam-, .3ferCury or unpleasant mi. , -
dicinesfor unp/easant and danoerans diseases.
RELMBOLD''S EXTRACT BUCHU A.lO IM
PROVED ROSE WASH - " •
In all their stages, At little est:Tar,.
Little or no change in diet, No ineentemente,
And no Exposure.
It causes alrequent desire and gives strength t.O,
urinate, thereby , Removing Obstructions, Prevent
ing and Curing Strictures of the Ureara. allaying
Pain and Inflammation, so frequent in this elms of
diseases, and expelling all Pouonints. Dittaaed sad
wornoyi ?writer. - •
Thousands upon ThtinsandS who have been the
Victims of Quacks. and Sr ho hirve , paid hewn/from
to becuredin a shorttime hive fonnd they weretle—
calved. and that the POISON has, by' the use of
powerful cmtringente, been dried up in Abe system.,
to break out in an aggravated form, and PERHAPS
Use Relrnbold's _Extract 13nebn for an affeotions
and diseases of the URINARY ORGANS. vrhoth
or existing in MALE or FEMALE,
cause originating, and no matter of BOW LONG
STANDING. - -
Disenses of these Organs rewire the aid of a DI
URETIC. HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT RUCHU is
THE GREAT DIURETIC. And is certain to have
the desired effect in all diseases for which it is rec
Evidence of the most reliabietuad responsible cba-'
raster will accompany the medicine.
PRICE Sl.OO PER BOTTLE, Olt' SIX FOR sr4oo
Delivered to, any address, securely pecked fsots:
Describe gyiaptoma in all ConnounicaNnyvt.
CURES GUARANTEED! ADVICE GRATIS
Address letters for information to
R. B. TIELMDOLD, Chemist. • •
104 South Tenth St.- bet. Chestnut, Phita,
.FIELMBOLD'S Medical Depot,
ILELMBOLD'S Drug rind Chemical - WerehoMAr
• 594 BROADWAY. N:
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS AND U 14.-.
PRINCIPLED DEALERS who endeavor to dit-•
pose ofiheirown and ether artictes on the repU4-
tion attained by ; - • •
Thi . t . rset Bushu.
Improved Rose Wash:
• SOLD 114 - •
ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
ASA' FOR HELHBOLDW,, T.AKE" NO . 0 TifiVt:
Cut. out the advertisement and send for it. -
AND AVOID IMPOSITION.AND EXPOSURE
0`•S'"1" - i T T E sl' 4.
9.llnrc and powerful" Tonic, Correetive - andlow,/
ative; of wonderfalofficacyin discasesof tba
STOMACH, LIVER BoWELP,
Cures:Dytipepsia, Liver Coniplaintiteadacho, (4in
• oral Dabiiity , N'ervoustiest, - Depremioti of
- tent Fairer, Crainits,-Spasraz ,- •
y• aria compiaitita of either Sex ari-
sing from Bodily .Weakness, vvhetherinbe
rent ih, the system, or produced:by rbeeittl catrea
Nothing that is not wholesome, genialand re-stsis
afire in its nature enters into the comptisitioit'vf
HOSTETTER'S STOMACILBITTRES. ThiSPO
Wit preparation eonti4ns,xico, mineral of any, kii.d.
no deadly botanical, element, no Fen exeitantjaa
is n conitiinatiOn• of the eitrniaanT'rare lialsaints
herbs and plants with the liniest and mildest of • t
It is well to he forearmed twainst (lifica", mai."
far as the hem an system can beproteetcdbylinufaa
means, against Maladies 'engendered by an nriwh'otc
seine atmoSphere, iiniriirertater; and of her riternat
causes, IIOSTETTER'S BITTERS Inap be 'rent'i
on as a safeguard _ , . • • . .
In districts infected: with FEVER AND ,AGUII
it as been found in fallibreas u proientiCC, and ie
resistiblo a Temetli';': rind therisantis who' retouli
to it under. appreliensietref.an attack, cseapettor
scourge: and thonsands-whoneglectta avail thrum*
selves of its proteeti3 , 6 qualities ; in advance,. ow
cured by a very brief course of this marrellonistno•-•
dlcifie; Fever and Ague patients after ,being plied
fer Montbs.witb 'quinine in t•ain.'nihilfairly Sdlnini:-
tect with 'that dangerous alkaloid, are not unfre
queni ly, restored to health withiti.a.fetrtlays hytfio
use of HOSTETTEWS BITTERS. •, the
Weak stomach :is rapidly invigUrided and the
appetite rekored by this iigrceablo,Tonio, and 1i94c0
it workfi wonders in ca'Sesi I at' DYSpeptia . and ."
less ccmfirmcd forms: of XNDIGESTION. Aetittfi
nAn male and painless aporient,:as..7ca as n Don
the liver, it also invariably relieves the capiSTIPA-
Tpt)lT superinduccd•Vy irregular action of the di
gestive and sceretive'orgatis. ' ' ' "''
• Persons of feeble habit,liable to NERY.OUS
TACKS, LO WNESS OP SPIRITS; and FITS OR
,L4N' GliO.R., find prepPtand permanent relieffrqu?
the Hitters. The testimopy, op this point is mOAS
Conclusive and fiem both sexes.
The 'agony 'Of BILIOUS tor,td frinunediatelly
assuaged by-a - tinkle •dese of the'stifintlant - ariti.l*
occasionally resort to it., tbareturn - of the dam'.
plaint map be prevented.. , • , •
As , a General Tonic HOSTETTEWS.BITTEM
produce effects which mast be e;perteneed - or 101-
essed before they can be fully aPPreCiat e ,a,, I l i ea -,
stiof - CONSTITUTIONAL - WEA ENESS, PERI&
-ATURE DECAY- and- DEBILITrand DECREP
ITUDE arising trout OLD 4 1 3:E,, ,it exercises! the
In tho convaiesilea.tstages of all diseasei
cites a4 . a delightful luvigotaiit.' When the Poieess
of nature exerilized i operates to re-inforce'
Last, but not least, it is THE ONLY SARE:BI ^ 4-
Z 111.4111, boing tuanufactured,fTom sound ; pad
iniornioni material - if; 'and 'oidireli - freiffroin the, itcid
eleraUnts preierit'ut'are or leiV in all We' ardlisaY
-tonics attd slotaaebietfielhe 5.14
;s. o ,4;o l :Y.EneiliOno has beantlAacaj-TalilSi.
it maybe truly lidded,deservedlx P0,1)141%1 , 401 ..Ae
intelliOnt tioition of the `Cornattinity:4lLOSTßT
TEßllilTTEßE.'y''''' • ""
,-; • • JJ; •,1
• 83 1 1 -11 7 : -
go,td bY iilt Dragi l istili
trcerrit ~ s
5. Gravel an*