Newspaper Page Text
Zlit . patirttian.
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bols of our Country's life ; liberty andtpower.
F. L. BAKER, EDITOR_
SATURDAY, AUGUST 24,1861
JUST AND PATRIOTIC.—}ienry King,
a wealthy resident of Allentown, Pa.,
died a few weeks since, leaving an estate
valued at $309,000. He died childless.
He was a brother of T. Butler King
one of the Commissioners of the Confed
erate States, now in Europe. Mr King
bad made a will, leaving half of his pro
perty to his brother; but, a few weeks
before his death, exasperated at the se
cession sentiments of his brother, he
made a new will, leaving most of his
property to his wife, and the remainder
to charitable purposes.
At ILLlmois FARM.—The largest farm
in Illinois is that of Isaac Funk, who re
sides near Bloomington, McLean county.
The total number of acres occupied and
owned by him is 39,900 acres—one farm
27,000 acres, said to be worth $3O per
acre, and three pasture fields containing
respectively 8,000, 3,900 and 1,900 acres.
Ilis great crop is corn, all of which he
consumes at home, and is thus able to
market about $70.000 worth of cattle
per year in New York. His stock on
hand of horses, mules, hogs and fat cat
tle is stated to be worth $1,000,000.
MUSKETS FOR GEN. EREAIONT.—Mr.
Iloey, of Adam's Express Company, on
Wednesday last, transported to. St. Lou
is twenty thousand Austrian rifled mus
kets purchased by Gen. Fremont. They
were received .by the Borussa a few
weeks ago. Twenty thousand more,
arrived by the Saxonia, and are in bond
in New York will soon be sent forward.
Car The continued alarms about the
designs of the insurgents against the
capital are now believed, by gentlemen
in high cluarters, to be the fabrications
of Secession emissaries. Opinions, how
ever, are divided on this subject.—
Whatever may be the truth respecting
it, the Administratiod wants to reinforce
and be ready for active operations.—
The volunteers, while left in the North
ern cities and towns, can do no service;
but they can be organized bore and ready
for service immediately. Hence the
call made on the 19th inst.
earbThe Washington Sunday Morning
Chronicle says that Major General Kiem
and A.djutant General Schaffer, both of
Pennsylvania, were recently honorably
discharged, their term of service having
expired. They were connected with
General Patterson's division, and among
the most efficient and experienced of his
officers. We trust that in these times
th'y will not be permitted to remain
in private life;
gar The report of the death of the
Hon. Alex. R. Boteler, late repreSenta
five in Congress from the Jefferson dis•
trict of Virginia, is not correct. It, was
his son, bearing the same name, who was
wounded in the foot at Bull Run, and
died of lockjaw. Mr. Boteler himself,
it is stated, has been arrested by the
federal troops at his residence near
Sheperdstown, and taken to the head
quarters of Gen. Banks, near Sandy
Hook in Maryland.
Cir The Germantown Telegraph, one
of the highest toned papers in the State
of Pennsylvania, in speaking of the com
plaints, made against the Secretaries of
the Navy and War, says :
"Mr. Welles is said to lack energy
and practical qualifications; while in
addition to a want of energy and capaci
ty, Mr. Cameron subotdinates everything
to his own personal asperations. We
know nothing about the charges against
the Secretary of the Navy ; but with re
spect to the Secretary of War, we never
had a grain of confidence in him any
fir Martial Law is working wonders
in Washington city. All passes, safe
conducts, and permits heretofore given,
to enter or go beyond the lines of the
United States army on the Virginia side
of the Potomac, are to be deemed revok
ed, and all such passes will eminate only
from the War Department, the head
quarters of the United States army, or
from the Provost Marshall at Washing
ton. This cancels the prepetual pass
which General Patterson gave to. Mrs,
ar There is a classic neatness and
an impressiveness in the following, which
commend it to the interest and admira
tion Of,,the reader. It furnishes a text
for a page in our future history. We
like it much
"At the President's dinner of Prince
Napoleon, Gen. Scott entered the re
ception room leaning upon the arm of
Gen. McClellan. It was six feet four
leaning upon five feet eight ! Seventy
five upon thirt-five I history waiting
upon prophecy—mempry upon hope !"
PAY IF POSSIBLE.—We hear com
plaints abroad of a disposition upon the
part of those well able to pay as they go,
to avail themselves of the plausible ex
of dull times to avoid the prompt
payment of little bills pie to tradesmen,
mechanics ond others. This is: s l,o be re
gretted. Nothing so contributes to
waken confidence and -press business
activity as to withdraw from the retail
trade of any business its just due, in
tidies like the present, and we hold that
the man who would urge the present
troubles as an excuse for not paying
small bills, when he can pay as well at
one time as another, is guilty of one of
the worst of the moral wrongs attendant
upon business operation in a season of
general depression. Never hoard up
money, when nothing can be gained by
it, more especially when you have debts
which are over due to parties dependent
upon their earnings to sustain themselves
and their families, Pay, if possible.
- ANECDOTE OF VALLANDIaIiAIII.—Previ-
CMS to the attack on Sumpter, the no
torious dirt-eater of Ohio made a boast
that the first regiment that left Ohio to
tight the South; would have to march
over his dead body. It so happened
that the Ist Ohio regiment went from
his district, and marched past his house.
When close upon it the regiment halted
and the Colonel said : "You are now
to pass the dead body of Vallandigham:
let ever man hold on to his—nose,
which they did till all had passed.
trir Col. Israel P. Richardson, who
supersedes Col. Miles of the Fourth
Brigade, is a son of Israel Putnam
Richardson nepew of Gen. Israel Put
nam, of Revolutionary memory. Re is
a graduate of West Point, and served
about 20 years on the western frontier.
For services in Mexico he was promoted
to. the rank of Major. At the com
mencement of the rebellion he took com
mand of a Michigan regiment, and re
ceived his present appointment forcour
age and valor at Bull's Run.
Cr George N. Sanders, late navy
agent in the city of New York, has been
declared a defaulter to the extent of
$21,000, and the United States Distrrct
Attorney has issued a process against
his sureties to respond in accordance
with their bonds. The sureties are the
Hon. Robt. J. Walker, ex-Secretary of
the TreaSury and ex-Governor of Kan
sas, and Zeno Senor, Esq., of BrOoklyn.
Cr A woolen manufacturing firm in
Enfield, (Mass.,) is making knit uniforms
for the Connecticut volunteers, of dur
able material and proper color, repre
sented to be serviceable for summer or
winter wear, which is furnished per uni
form—jacket, vest, and pantaloons—for
three dollars. This is what we want for
tir The government has determined
to arrest all persons in the free States
who'hold unlawful communications with
the rebels. Certain secession democrats
in the northern cities are closely watch
ed. The governinent will exert its
whole power to purlish treason in the
rigrb It is reported that Mr. Russell,
the correspondent of the London Times,
will not be permitted to cross the Po
tomac again, on the ground that; his let
ters do not fairly represent the condition
of affairs here, and nave a tendency to
create injurious - impressions abroad.
gar The Easton Sentinel, a paper ad
vocating p eac e and compromise, has
been gutted by a mob. Col. Philip
Johnson, member of Congress elect from
that district, has been burded in effigy,
and made to show his colors. There is
much excitement, and the riot is still
er On Friday last a young man nam
ed John Dunn, a member of a volunteer
company attached' to colonel Chan try's
regiment, encamped at Cameo's Woods,
near Philadelphia, fell off a fence, and
dislocated his neck. He died almost
instantly. The deceased belonged to
Silver Springs, Lancaster county.
Ili The rebel loss of staff and regi
mental officers at the Bull Run battle,
is as follows : Two Generals, one Brig
adier General;seven Colonels, and two
Lieutenant Colonels. The Federal offi
cers killed were but one Colonel and
one Lieutenant Colonel.
Cr Peter Ritner, a brother of the ea-
Governor, died in Cass county, Ind., on
the 10th inst., at the age 0r67 years.-L
The papers of that county speak of him
as an active business man and useful
citizen and deplore his death as a gen
eral loss to their community.
ow Judge Catron of the United States
Supreme Court, has been expelled from
Nashville, Tennessee, by a vigilance
committee, for refusing to resign his
Judgeship. He was compelled to leave
his sick wife there.
1r The testimony and report of the
Commissioners appointed by Gov. Curt
in to investigate the army frauds, is now
in the hands of the State printer, and
will soon be made public. •
J. w. Denver, late Goveimor of Kan
sas, has received the appointment of
Brigadier General in the 1 - ?ederal army.
Forney,•in a letter to the Press, says ,
that. a son .of Senator Breckinridgtifl4 l -,
the Southern army.
VIOLATION OF THE POSTAGE. LAW.-
Notwithstanding the cheap= postage as
adopted in this country,,there are many
who try to evade its payment by sending
gloves, collars, handkerchiefs, seeds, &c.,
labelled as newspapers. So loosely
have the the affairs of the Post office
been managed for a few years, that but
few of these little delinquencies have
been detected. The other day a pack
age marked "one newspaper," paid, was
addressed to a produce dealer in New
England. Upon examination at the
Chicago Post office it was found to con
tain two samples of flour, with orders
how to sell and at what price. The sam
ples weigh less than six ounces, and
would only have cost six cents in an en
velope ; but the desire to save a half
dime is likely to entail disgrace and a
heavy fine from the government on the
perpetrators of this little transaction.
• er B. W. Barnwell, in a letter from
Oharlottesville, Va., dated Aug. 12,
"The supplies of clothing for the army
are not sufficient. The .destitution of
our army in clothing and food is terrible.
Many applicationi are made to us, by
well men who wish toti escape sickness,
for extra pair of drawers, or socks, or un
der-shirts. It will require every nerve
to be strained by you at home and ours
selves here to meet the exigences of the
fall and winter, should the war last so
' Forney's Press, the leading daily
in Philadelphia, and
. among the ablest
and most enterprising ,newspapers in
this county, is now printing on one of
Hoe's last fast feur-cylinder presses.—
This was made necessary to accommo
date the increasing edition of the paper.
Col. Forney has himself to thank for
the prosperity of his enterprise. It is
his own energy, ability and industry
which gives life, vigor and ability to the
tgr The Charleston Courier has a let
ter dated Richmond, Aug. 14th, saying:
"There is a great deal of sickness in our
army. • It is said that at Charlottesville
and Culpepper, there are over 3,000 ill.
A great many have been brought sick
to this city, and at Norfolk and York
town there is more disease than with us
The measles have swept and are sweep
ing through every division of the army/
The Eicess of Expendituree for
,United States mails in the
Southern States, over the ,amount re
ceived from postage in the same, States,
from the first of January to the 31St . of
December, 1860, was .$3,584,356 12.
The little State of Delaware is the only
one of all the:said States in which there
was an, excess of receipts over expend
itures during said period. The, excess
of receipts in that State was $73,160.71.
Car On Monday Marshal Millwood,
by order of the Secretary of War, arrest
ed Pierce Butler Esq., of Philadelphia.
Mr. Butler sympathises with the Rebels
and is said to be implicated in shipping
arms to the South.
ar Thomas S.,Serrill, a noted traitor
from New Orleans, has been arrested at
New York, on his arrival from Europe,
with,X,45,000 in Bank of England notes,
the proceeds of .a rebel loan.
gar William Ford, of Maine, hay.,ing
lost his way, was starved to death in a
New Jersey forest last week. Berries
and wild fruit were too light a diet for
him, and wasting away to 40 pounds, he
ittir Some of the soldier& in Washing
ton city, when they g 4
." hard up for
funds," sell their overcoats to hackmen•
The Quartermaster's Department have
issued an order to re-claim all such
Cr Every soldier who loses•his grin,
whether in cowardly throwing it away
on the field of battle or through neglect,
is to have twelve dollars, the price of
the gun, deducted from his pay.
c e r The skeleton reginients-in:Ybila
delphia will compose an army of nearly
ten thousand men. Besides these, the
home guard compose another large forge,
a great portion of which will at once of
fer their services.
tilir The War Department has an
nouneed that there was already an no
due proportion of commissaries, quarter
masters and paymasters for the army.
Frysinger, the editor of the Lew
istown True Democrat, and an advocate
of the election of Breckihridge for. the
Presidency, has been removed from a
clerkship in Washington.
dir Jeff Davis has issued a proclama
tion ordering all Union men in the south
to depart within forty days, on pain of
punishment as alien enemies.
ar Gen. Lyon's body has been care
fully laid out, and will be embalmed and
sent to his friends in Connecticut.
er The rebels have released the chap
lains of several of our regiments, captor.
ed at Manassas.
Cr An attack upon Fortress Monroe
is said to be contemplated within a week.
Imo` The official statement of tbe rebel
army in the south makes it 210,000 men.
, 067 , Flogging in the army was abolish
ed at the late session of Congress.
WAR AND OTHER NEWS SCRAPS
A sarcophagus, intended for the mau
soleum at Frogrnore, has arrived in Lon
don. It will enclose the coffins contain
ing the remains of her late Royal High
ness the Duchess of Kent, and is of blue
marble of very fine quality. The prin
cipal part is formed from a block of some
six tons in weight, hollowed out to the
requisite depth entirely by the chisel.—
On one end there in a monogram of the
letters Alpha and Omega, encircled by
a serpent, executed in the early Chris
tian symbolic style, on the bevel of the
top, on one side an inscription in Eng
lish, setting forth the tities,'age, &c., of
her late Royal Highness, an inscription
in German occupying the other side.
The'gi and jury of the U. S. Circuit
Court at New York have presented as
nuisances the Journal of Commerce,•
Daily News,Day Book,Freeman's Journ
al and Brboklyn Eagle, for syinpathy
with the rebels, and ask the advice of the.
court, saying that they will be glad to
learn that the conductors of these papers'
are liable to indicment and condign pun=
Private letters from Gen. Fremont
speak of the great assistance which his
wife, '! Jessie," well rerndinbered in the
campaign of 1836, is rendering him in
this most serious contest. She acts as
his private secretary, writing many of
his most important business letters, and
taking notes of his conversation with of
ficers on matters of moment. ,
L. J. Stevens, late chairman of the
Breckinridge National Committee, suc
ceeds James Cameron as Colonel of the
'l9th N. Y. Regiment. We would all
the Breckinridge men followed the Col
onel's example in striking squarely, with
out equivocation or ifs or ands, for the
Mr. Faulkner, who is under arrest in
Washington, received information from
the War Department on Thursday last
the he was detained as a hostage forthe
return of Messrs. Harris and Magraw,
who went to the Confederate camp for
the purpose of recovering the body of
the late Colonel Cameron.
General Pactllellan was born in Wood
stock, Connecticut, near the Putnam
Wolf Den. His father was an eminent
physician and moved to Philadelphia
during the boyhood of his now more em
inent son. Woodstock is an adjoining
town to . Eastford, where General Lyons
The Boston Journal states that Mr.
John B. Hasler, of Webster, left on
Wednesday night for Missouri, with'the
intention of bringing the body of Gen.
Lyon to his native town (142,astford, Ct.)
for burial. Mr. Hasler's wife is a sister
of the fallen hero.
A bill is before the rebel congress
which looks to the confiscation of all
southern bonds and evidences of south
ern state indebtedness which are not reg
istered by a certain date as the property
of citizens of the ecnfederato states, or
of citizens of nations at peace with them.
The Treasury Department announces
that the states of New York and Penn
sylvania will be reimbursed for the sums
of money advanced for the equipments
of regiments for the war. The money
will be paid in drafts on New York and
It is reported that evidence has been
discovered showing that before Jeff.
Davis resigned his seat in the United
States'Sen ate he'roade out a list of men
Who were to be made officers in the reb
General Edwin C. Wilson, of Erie,
Pa., (late,Adjutant General of State of
Pennsylvania,) has been appointed . a
Brigadier Quarteimaster of volunteers,
United States Army, with rank Captain.
A special dispatch from Washington
states that the body of Col. Cameron has
been properly interred by the enemy in
the graveyard of a Methodist church
near Stone Bridge.
Large quantities of ordinance, ammu
nition and army stores are constantly go
ing forward to Washington. Twenty to
thirty tons of shot are often sent from
New York city in a single day.
By order of Gen. McClellan, the en
tire Pennsylvania reserve will be placed
under command of Gen. McCall; Elev
en thousand men been already sent ,for
,Jeff: Davis' government., it is said, will
now take anything in aid of the Confed
erate loan, from a bale of cotton to a
bundle of hoop poles.
Alexander R. Boteler, late 'a member
df Cengress from Virginia, has died &Om
lockjaw, produced by a bullet wound re
ceived at the batt'e of Stone Btidge.
Gen. Scott pronounced Gen McClel
lan to be'the only man in the 'Federal
army capable of manoeuvering one hun
dred thouiand.soldiers in the field.
A letter from Minister Fogg states
that Garibaldi said ,to If your
war is for freedom, I am with you with
At one time during the bottle of Bull
Run, Gen. Lee, orthe Rebels, threw
down his sword, and declared the battle
Evening Star has a dispatch de
nying that Bbri McCullough was billed
in'tlie battle near Springfield.
Cr The Chicago Tribune, the leading
Republican paper of Illinois, contains
ARMY CONTRACT FRAT:Dq.—The spec
ial Committee of the House on the
frauds in the army contracts has asked
and obtained the fullest extension of its
power, so as not only to include con
tracts that have been made but any that
may be hereafter, in any department of
the service connected with the war.—
Mr. Van Wyck, the chairman, says "the
committee find that in the past two
months there has been an amount of
fraud in Mr. Cameron's department un
paralelled in the history of the country."
We have no doubt of it. .And when
their report shall be made to Congress
next winter, it will cover with a cloak.
of comparative respectability the bold
est 'exploits of Mr. Cameron's prede
cessor in office. Mr. Floyd ought to
feel deeply grateful :to the Pennsylvania
Secretary for the services he has render
ed his reputation iu this respect, unless,
indeed, he should feel jealous of him.
This is pretty strong ground for a Re
publican paper to assume ; and in con
sequence of this fact alone, the assertion
of Mr. Van Wyck places Old Circum
bendibus Cameron in a bad position.—
Simon has always been noted far look
ing out.for number one ; but in this in
stance, the immense field of operations
opened to his peculiar range of talent,may
have made him overreach himself. Let
the committee followthis corruption to
its fountain head; and let the responsi
bility be attached where it' belongs
DETERMINED SUICIDE.-A foreigner,
named Frank Howard, who seems to
have had na relations in this country,
perpetrated a most desperate suicide
near Eaton, Ohio, on the 31st ultimo.—
He went to the barn set it on fire, and,
after the fire had gat a fairdiart with
the intention of removing every trace of
himself, be cut his throat with his razor,
and immedietly threw himself into the
fire. But loss of blood did not assuage
the pain of burning, Human nature
could not endure it, and, with his clothes
burned off and his flesh literally on fire,
he jumped into a well that drowning
might take the place of burning. In this
Condition his dead body was found.
Tux Loss AT BULL BON.—We have
at last the official account of the losses
at the battle of Bull Bun, which is em
braced in the official report of that bat
tle from Gen. McDowell, the command
ing General, and is as follows;
Killed-19 officers, and 462 non-com
missioned officers and privates. Wound
ed-64 officers, and 947 non-commission
officers,and privates. Total, 1409 killed
and wounded. The missing, prisoners
and otherwise amount to about 1400.
Although the total loss is considerable,
yet it is satisfactorily ascertained to be
much below that of the rebels, who, five
or six days after the battle admitted to a
loss of 600 in killed, and in ' wounded
SPRIGHTLY OLD LADY.—Mrs. ldah
Blair, of Gloucester, entered upon her
98th year on the 7th inst. Mrs. Blair
lost her husband in the gale of 1821 ;
she was left with a family of small child
ren, to' look: for support. Since that
Aims she has performed all the labor on
a farm of 90 acres, with 30 or 40 head of
cattle upon it, without the aid of a man.
Four or her children died before reach
ing maturity, and the' other two died
teething. She cut , and sold last year 73
tons of hay, besides 8 fat beeves and
two tons of butter from the farm. All
this labor she performed -without assist
ance. It may well ba doubted whether
the country can show another, such in
stance of vigor.
ATT.E,MI!T T 9, KILL, HAS MASTER.- , -On
Thursday of last week Dr. A. J. Smoot,
of Charles county, Md. had occasion to
reprimand one of his slaves. The doc
tor did not strike him, but simply threat
ened him with punishment. The negro
appeared very submissive and apologis
ed for his conduct, but when his master
turned from him he siezed a gun near at
hand and struck the doctor a deadly
blow on the head, shivering the gun 'to
pieces. The doctor fell from the effects
of the , blow, when the negro . ran off, and
has not, since been heard from. The
doctoiiitiot hurt further than'a severe
UrAn Edglisli shipmaster with a car
go of coffee is believed to have purpose
ly wrecked his vessel upon the southern
coast. The coffee. was saved, and 'sold
to the rebels at a price' much above its
value. By way of encouraging similar
orie : tations in future, the rebels paid for
the coffee, and treated the captain with
1r A body of Illinois Union troops,
numbering only 250, defeated an insur
gent force .of 750 men at Charlestown,
Mo., on Monday night,lilling forty and
taking seventeen prisoners, with a loss
of only one man.
lir William Lyon lliackerqie, the
leader of the Canadian rebellion in 1837,
has been seriously ill for the past three
months, and at last accounts there were
no hopes of his recovery.
iHr The Convention of Western.yir
ginia has concluded to attempt to erect
a new State, to be called Kanawha.
_ LARK THESE FACTSV
THE TESTIMOSY of the WHOLE WORLD'
Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Sores and Ulcers
All description of sores are remediable by the
proper and diligent use of this inestimable
preparation. To attempt to cure bad legs by
plastering the edges of the wound together is ts.
folly ; for should the skin unite, a beisKy dis—
eased condition remains underneath to break
out with tenfold fury in a few days. Theon
rational and successful treatment, as indicated.
by nature, is to reduce the inflammation in and
about the wound and to soothe the neighboring'
parts by rubbing in plenty of the. Ointment as.
salt is forced into meat.
Diptheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat. and
Scarlet and other Fevers
Any of the above diseases may be cured by
well rubbing the Ointment three times a day
into the chest, throat and neck of the patient;
it will soon penetrate, and give immediate re
lief. Medicine taken by the month must over.
me upon the whole system ere its influence can,
be felt in'any local part, whereas the Oint
ment will do its work at once. Wkoeeertriesi
the unguent in the above maniocs for the dis
eases named, or any sititilar disorders affecting - -
he chest and throat, will . find themselves re—
lieved as by a.charro.
Piles, Fistulas, Strictures.
The above class of complaints will be remove
by nightly fomenting the parts with warm
water, and then by most effectually tabbing in,
the Ointment. Perilous suffering from these
direful complaints should lose not a moment im
arresting their progress It should be under—
stood that it is not sufficient merely to sinearr
the Ointment on the affected parts, but it must
be well rubbed in for some considerable time.
two of three times a day, that it may be taken.,
into the system, whence it will remove any
hidden sore or wound as effectually as though•
palpable to the eye. There again bread and
Water poultices, after the rubbing in of the
Ointment, will do great service. This is the
only sure treatment for female cases of cancer
in the stomach, or where there may be a gen
eral bearing down.
Indiscretions of:Youth; Sores: and Ulcers.
Blotches, as also swellings, can, with ter
tainty, be radically cured it the Ointment be
used freely . , and the Pins be-takeif night and
morning as recommended in the printed in ,
structions. Wh,en treated in any other way
they colly dry up tit one place to bneak out in
another; whereas, this Ointment will remove
the humour from the system, and leave the pa
tient a vigorous and - healthy being. It will
require time with the use of the Pills to ensure
a lasting cure.
Dropsical Swellings, Paralysis and Stijl"
Although the above complaints differ widely
iu their origin and nature, yet - they all require.
local treatment. Many of the worst cases, of
such diseases, will yield in a cOmparatively
short space of time when this Ointment is dili -
gently rubbed into the parts affected, even after
every other moans have failed. In all serious
maladies the Pills should be taken according
to the printed directions accompanying each
Both the Ointment and Pills should be used:
in the foll Owing cases:
Bad Legs, Chiego-foot, Fistulas,
Bad Breasts, Chilblains, Gout, •
Burns, Chapped Hands,Glandular
Bunions, Corns (Soft.) - Swellings,
Bite of Mos- Cancers, Lumbago,
chetoes and Contracted and Piles.
Sand-Flies, Stiff Joints, Rheumatisro,.
Coco bay, Elephantiasis, Scalds,
Skin Diseases, Scurvy Sore Nipples,
Tumors, U leers, ' Sore-throates,
Wounds, . Yaws, Sore-heads.
CA °nos . !—None are „genuine unless the.
words "Ho.t.towA v, New YORK' AND 'Loa-
DON," are discernable as a Water-mark .ira
every leaf of the book of directions, around
each pot or box;
the same may: be plainly
seen by holding the !eaf to the fight . . A hand
some reward will be giyen to any one rendering
such information as may lead to the detection
of any party or parties counterfeiting the med
icines or vending the same, knowing them to
Sold at the Manufactory of Professor ROL:-
LOWA Y, SO Maiden Lane, New York and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi- ,
eine throughout the civilized world, in pots,.ar
2dc., 6.10. and $1 each.
LThere is a considerable saving by taking.
OP larger sizes.
N. 8.---Directions for the guidance of pa-
News, in every disorder, are affixed to each box,
HENRY LANDIS, M. D.
ppEas his professional: services to, the
I U/citizens of Marietta And vicinity
Can be found at his Ding Store, formerly
Dr. Plink le , s; at all times° when. not elsewhie.re
Too ri IC FRI EN Ds: Having been called to
a position in the U. S. Navy, I hereby resign
my profession to the care and'ittention of Dr.
Henry.:Landis, in whom
.1 have-every ma
fidence, having had ample opportunity of lAA
certaining his ability to till my place.
F. HINKLE,. M. DA
The Peoples' Hat and Cap Store.
No. 20 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
Practical Hatters, Manufacturers,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
HATS AND CAPS
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
WE have now in Store the largest and
must complete assortment of 'S p r i n g
St yl e HATS 4r CAPE ever kept in this city.
We are now manufacturing four new and
elegant varieties of Spring-style'Silk and Cast
simer Hats. A splendid Silk Hal .
FOR THREE DOLLARS'
AND A SUPERIOR. ARTICLE P,OR FOUR /
New and elegant styles of Spring and Srmer
Felt Hats, from the finest beaver to the
commonest wool, ranging in, prices
from $5.00 to 50 cents.
We are. amply prepated to. "job" all
goods in our line to Dealers at the most reason
able rates. They will find - it to their advant
age to call and examine our large and•superi
or stock. To those friends, who, during the
past, have steadfastly continued their very
liberal patropage,we return our sincere thanks,
arid trust, by strict attention to business; fair
dealing and low prides, combined with the
superior exellence ofour goods, to merit a con
tinuance of past favors.
1&' Shipping Furs bought and the higheit price
paid. in cash. . JOHN A..SILULTZ,
HENRY A. SHULTZ.
LANCASTER, APRIL 13, 1861,
T have made a discovery of the utmost iportance to every married perion Of either
sex, and will send the full particulars concern
ing it to any one en receipt of a fl . tanip to pax
return postage; Addreta
Da. T. H. MARTELL, •
7-39-iswly.l A/fred, Maine.
.; MJ. TRAIN - Eli, '
Having removed her Millinery establishm.ent to
Pules nein building, near Market Square,
INTHERE she hopes to meet her friends
and old customers, a' d merit and receive
a continuation of 'the libenil patronage here
ofore ex4pded tiz. her.
A GENER ASSORTMENT OF
Hammered and Rolled Iron, Li-
S. Bars, Norway, Nail Rods, American '
and German Spring and Cast Steel, Wagon
Boxes, Iron Axles, Springs, &c., for smiths.
MO LANDLORDS! Just received, Scotch
and Irish WHISKIES, warran
ted pure, at H. D. Benjamain's.