Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, ,OCTOBER 4, 1862.
Means. bre'rant & ABBOTT, No. 335
Broadway, NOw-Xork, are duly authorized to
act for us in soliciting adyertisments, &c., and
receipt for the same.
UNION STATE "NOMINATIONS.
FOR AIIDITOR GENERAL,
THOMAS E; 000 HR AN.
OF YORK COUNTY.
FOR SURVEYOR ORNERAL,
WILLIAM B. ROSS,
OF LUZERNE COUNTY.
UNION 00UNTY NOMINATIONS
FOR COM/R13861. ,
THADDEUS STEVENS, CITY
• FOB Assgmmx.
BENJAMIN CHAMPNEYS, City,
HENRY C. LEHMAN, East Hempfitld,
NATHANIEL MAYER, Drarnore,
DA. H. B. BOWMAN, Neffairille.
FOR DISTRICT ATTOMMY.
JOHN B. LIVINGSTOIS, City.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DAVID KEMPER, Ephrata.
POR DIRECTORS OP THE POOR
Cot.. SAMUEL SHOCK, Columbia,
LEONARD PICKEL, Bart.
FOR PRISON INSPECTORS
GEORGE LONG, Eaat Donegal,
A. G. GROFF, Upper Leacoelr.
FOR COUNTY SURVEYOR
A. R. WITMER, Manor.
:JOHN STROHM, JR. New Providence.
NEAR Baum BURIED Auve.—After
the battle of Newbern, North Carolina,
George W. Green a volunteer from
Cooperstown, Otsego county, was sent
ant with others, to bury the dead.—
Among the bodies picked up by Green
and his helpers was that one Rufus Petty
-of the same county. The body was placed
on the stretcher and carried t o the grave
:and just as it was being lowered into
-the grave, Green, who bad been familiar
'with Petty, thought he would search
'his pockets to see whether there was
anything that might be sent home to his
friends. In so dqing he ran his hand up
under his vest, and discovered that his
,heart was faintly beating. He announe
•ed the fact to his 'comrade, who said it
.couldn't possibly be, as the surgeon had
made a thorough investigation of all on
the field, and pronounced Petty, among
the dead. He was' then told to place his
land over his heart, when he, too be
•came satisfied'that there was life. Pet
ty was subsequently carried to the hos
.pital, and recovered. He returned home
as did dreen, and both men were in
Albany last Sunday.
Tee OBJECT OF TUE GOVERNORS' MEET
ING.-A' special dispatch to the Tribune
says : "It is-reported, we know not up
on how good authority, that the Presi
-dent intends to issue orders for an addi
tional draft, in order to bring the num
ber of men in the field up to a million.
If this be so, it is for the Governors of
the loyal States to say whether these or
• dere shall be executed according to their
- tenor. It is the Governors who have
-delayed the enfordement of the previous
-draft, and they alone can make orders
•of this description effectual. Upon
- them, too, rests the responsibility of
taking measures to fill up the old regi
ments. • It is• believed that both those
matters have been under .consideratioa
in the Oonvention of Governors at - -'AI-
slar Parson Brownlow in a speech to
'fifteen thousand people at Detroit, on
Thursday, approved the President's
Emancipation decree, and states that
the rebels were about doing the same
thing, and afterwards proposing to be
.come colonies of England. Gen. Cass
-occupied a seat on the stand, and said
he endorsed the sentiments of Mr.
lir There is a rumor that General
Sigel has tendered his resignation, in
.consequence of alleged imputations on
his personal courage said to have been
repeatedly made by General Halleck in
the presence of different persons, is well
askof neglects and rebuffs said to have
teen several times received from the
The War Department has established
a - Proyost Marshal General at Wash-
Qt . On, -and will appoint, to report to
kiln; provost marshals in all the. States
j arrest deserters, traitors, spies, &c.,
perf,ori which duties they are am-
Wend to call in any military force
which may be at hand,
gar The story that peace commission
ers mason .tliair way, from the rebels to
washtagteir,4od that this is,the sense`
ofiiittclhtiiit, parent irutotivityimitheSS.
tame, is, of course, a sensation cattail.
W The. Surrender of Harper's Ferry
continues to excite indigation and dis
gust. There is no doubt that it could
have been held. The officers are accus
ed of the shame—Col. Miles, who was
in command; Gen. White, who should
have been in command, and Col. Ford,
who commanded the Maryland Heights.
Ford publishes a card saying he can
prove that in evacuating the key to the
position, ,he obeyed the orders of bis
superiors. If he can prove that, it will
clear his Skirts ; if not, on him must fall
the odium, Gen. White has, not been
Miles is dead, but his death should
not prevent a full exposition of his con
duct. There are those who assert that
the surrender was deliberate treachery,
on his part. It is a well known fact
that Miles was drunk at Bull Run, mis
behaving badly, and should have been
at that time dismissed from the ser
vice ; but, as was the case with Mason,
and a hundred ethers, be was retained
until his misdeeds brought serious calam
ity te our arms.
By this surrender, it cannot be called
a capture, the rebeleteokfour thousand
five hundred men, one hundred tuns of
aniunition, rations for fourteen , thousand
menf or twenty days, fifty-seven guns,(some
of them the hest Parrott guns,) fourteen
thousand stand of arms, and four batter
ies of, field artilery. •
Ford was elected piinter to the last
Congress, with the promise that he
would divide the profits of the contract
with certain members of. Congress ;vo
ting for him ; but-he pocketed 'all the
income, and left his supporters nothing.
In reality, he has no military ability,
but is merely one of those sharks which
hang on the body politic to devour all
that comes within their reach. The
country has suffered all its calamities
recently from such men.
Sr Gen. Williams, of Gen. McClell
an's staff, informs Dr. Hammond that we
have captured in the battles in Maryland
thirty-five stands of colors, sixteen can
non, and between thirty-eve and forty
thousand stand of arms. The whole dis
tance travelled by the retreating army,
between the battle-field and the Poto
mac, was strewn with arms. Several
thousand stand of arms still remain on
the field, uncollected for want of time.
eir Brig. Gen. Harney, 11. S. A., has
been suddently ordered from St. Louis
to Washington, on important business.
He has been dragged from a "labored
privacy," at last, to take a command
under McClellan, it is said. The St.
Louis Republican says no man is more
fit to take the place of the late lamen
ted Major General Philip Kearney than
General Harney, who is considered a
most accomplished cavalry officer.
igir Rumors are afloat in Washington
that General Hunter will receive an
important command after he has con
cluded his labors as president , of the
commission now investing the surrender
of Harper's Ferry. Some think that
he will take the advisory position at the
War Department, now occupied by
General. Halleck, but such a chirp
seem hardly probable.
Er The Wheeling Press states that
on Saturday, as the battery was firing a
salute, in honor of Col. B. F. Lamed,
deceased, one of the horses became so
frightened at the report ofcannon that
he dropped dead after passing one
square from the place of firing.. No
other cause could be assigned for the
sudden death than fear.
A good Sewing Machine in a fam
ily is a treasure. Have you seen the
machine• manufactured by the Adams
Sewing Machine Company ? if not, we
advise some of our readers who may
not have all the work they can attend
to, to write to Mr. C. Ruggles, Detroit,
Mich., and get the Company's confiden
tial terms to agents.
fir Rev. Henry Ward Beecher prea
ched at Plymouth Church, Sunday last,
a sermon on the war, in which he main
tained that the war would ultimately
prove of benefit to the religious character
of the country. He thought the war
was allowed by Providence to bring
about the downfall of slavery.
sir Western men in Washington ex
press no surprise at the difficulty whic h
led to Major-General Nelson's death at
Louisville. They say that his infirmities
of temper and manners were such that a
termination of his career has bein often
er A. Deserter says that General
"Stonewall" Jackson turned on his horse
as be was crossing tha river into Vir
ginia, fora parting look at the other
side, and made a remark that he'left
"My Maryland" greatly disiPpointed in
ifir Residents near the forde over the
Potomac at which the rebels crossed, say
that 300 or 400 of them gat out erilteir
depth and were drowned. They heard
their shrieks as they were swept past
by the current.
sr Rev. J. V. Humes, of the Advent
Herald, prophesies that end the of world'
will take-place.in-1867 or:1868.. Ha is
*about to, setforth" on a proolildirtour,
to make Mown those. who...sit in the
darkness this new doctrine.
-Ar• - )THE MA.BrET
PEN, PASTE AND SCISSORS,
It is estimated that all the bounties
paid, and to be paid, t o the soldiers,
will make an aggregate of 570,000,000.
The Army Register for September,
1862, is out. 'Our regular army con
sists now of nearly 40,000 men.
Rev. H. H. Garnett will not itecom
pany the colony under Senator Pomeroy
to Central America.
The draft in Delaware, which was to
take place on the 25th instant, has been
postponed until the , lsth of October, by
order of Governor Burton.
Dr. C. A. Stanley, a released State
prisoner, has sued the Police Commis
sioners of Chicago for false imprison
ment, laying his damages at $75,000.
Major Geo. H. Chapman of Indianap,
olis, Ind., who led the gallant charge on
Pooleeville the other day, is a son of
the celebrated • 'Crow Chapman."
Amongst the killed in the recent bat
tles in Maryland, was Lieut. Colonel
Thomas S. Bell, of West Cheater—a son
of the late Judge Bell.
Dr. David Waldo, wheoe hundredth
birthday was celebrated: in Syracuse a
few days since, preached in Albany on
An English clergyman, Rey. Thos.
Cartwright, curate of St. Mary's church
in Notingh am, (England,) is under ar
rest for forging a bill of exchange -for
Dr. Nebinger, of Philadelphia, Act
ing Surgeon at Hagerstown, says he wit
flossed a hundred and sixty amputations
in one day, at the different hospitals in
James Redpath has closed his labors
as Genetal Agent of the Haytian Bureau
of E megration, and the Pine and Palm,
the organ of the movement, is suspen
At a recent rifle match in England,
six women appeared as competitors, by
invitation of Lord Fieldling. One of
them, a Miss Ashiven, made the best
shot and carried off the prize.
The Secretary of the Verthont State
Agricultural Society says that the num
ber of horses in that State before the
rebellion was 55,000, since which iteurly
10,000 have been carried away for army
One of the congregations of a - promi
nent church in Milwaukee have, in view
of the hard times, resolved to have no
more evening services, in order to make
a saving of light and Nei during the
William Jayne has , been elected dele
gate to Congress from Dekotah by about
one hundred and fifty majority over
General' Todd. Mr Jayne is brother
in-law of Senator Trumbull, of Illi
.Dr. Charles Mac i kay is excitingteyere
criticism for his letters to. the Loudon
Times on thie country. The inanpwho
have admired - his noble poems will mar
vel at bis hearty service in the-cause of
slavery and rebelliou.
The Commissioner of Pensions. has
commenced making appointments - of SUN
.geons to make examinations and give
certificates in cases of apilicants for
pension& The fees will make the office
The treachery of Col. .M ilea is still
talked of in official quarters, and there
are good reasons for -asserting that if
it had not been for this treaCheroussur
render the rebellion would undoubtedly
have received its deathblow.
John A. Washington, who was shot
while in arms against his country short
ly after the rebellion brohe out, sent
nearly the whole of the $106,000 in gold,
_which he received for the Mount Ver
non- estate, to Ohioan, where it was in
vested in houses and Pots.
The State of Illinois furnishes New
York market . with more beef cattle.than
any other State in the Union. Last, fear
the total receipts from it were 80,500
head. The next greatest source of. sup
ply is Ohio, which-sent, during the same
period, 36,500. •
Thomas Carlyhi lately made the
following characteristic utterance in re
lation to American war : "It is," said
be, "the dirtiest.chimney that has been
afire this' century, and the best Way is
to let it' burn itself out." This iri-(lar
lyle's view of non intervention.
The government is much troubled as
to the disposal of many of the old volun
teer regiments that are reduced to skel
etons. It is said that there is a law of
Congress. vesting. , the authority to ap
point officers of volunteers or militia in
States, and . therefore the new regiments
cannot be joined to the old ones without
At a late review in Bailin a dra
goon, whose girths had given way, kept
in.the ranks and rode through the man
(envies without a saddle. The fact
having AOLIIB to the King's knowledge,
:he said to his aids-de-eanip "Say no
_thing about it gentlenieuii iftthe °bela
bors were hear ef .they would
strike oatonaddleir:. from- the war aat
inatech - •
RE:MTN* THE GOVERNMENT :—since
the organization of the Federal Govern
tient, eleven attempts have been made
to resist its authority. *he first was in
1782, a conspiracy of some of the officers
of the Federal army to consolidate the
thirteen into one, and confer the su
preme power on Washington. The sec
ond, in 1787, called Shay's insurrection,
in Massachusetts. The third, in 1794,
balled the whisky insurrection of Penn
sylvania. The fourth, in 1814, by the
Hartford Convension. The fifth, in 18-
20, on the question of the admission of
Missouri into the Union. The sixth
was a - collision between the Legislature
of Georgia and the Federal Government
in regard to the lands given to the Creek
Indians. The seventh was in 1830, with
the Cherokees in Georgia. The eighth
was the memorable nullifying ordinance
of South Carolina, in 1832. The ninth
was in 1842, in Rhode Island, between
the "Suffrage Association" and the
State authorities. The tenth was_ in
1856, on the part of the Mormons, who
resisted the. Federal authorities. The
eleventh in the present :attempt at se•
or - The wounds of Garibaldi are-re
ported to be serious. A correspondent
of the Opinion Nationale, writing from
Turin on September 11, says "I have
just met Dr. Bertani. He thinks Gari
baldi's wounds very serious, and does
not share the optimist opinions of the
other medical men. The swelling con
tinues, and yesterday it was judged nec
essary to apply leeches again. One
need not be a doctor to know that a per
sistent swelling twelve days after a
wound must be serious.
"General Tnrr, who has been to visit
Garibaldi, found the 'old lion' smiling as
usual but very much thinner than he
was. Goodness in the soul of this ex
traordinary man. His old generals
would not follow him on this jest occa.
sion, but he receives them with as much
affability as ever. He is incapable of
ow W. H. C. Hosmar, the post of
Aion, N. Y. has joined Barne's rifle
battery. Mr. Hosmar has a son in the
army, another in the navy, and none to
leave behind him at home. His young
est, a promising boy of fifteen, was
recently drowned in the Susqehanna,
and the-sorrow-stricken father -now goes
to the• field, hoping to find there in the
scenes of activity that oblivion for sor
row-that-a quiet home in the valley of
the Genesee° 'will not affora. He is
not, however, a stanger to lead and
eteel, for he was-for a time in the Flori
George Francis Train spoke at
the Town Hall Andover, Massachusetts,
on Friday evening last. He took spec,
ial pains to denounce General . Fremont,
Governor-Andrew, and Senator Sumner,
and proposed three cheers for General
McClellan. They-were given, and were
,by three more for Fremont.
Train declared this treasonable, and
the audience broke up. Mr. Train, it
seems, is-not popular at home. "A pro
phet is not with Out honor save in his
eV General Jefferson C. Davis, who
shot General Nelson,at the Gault House,
Louisville, is from Indiana ; Nelson from
Kentucky. The cause of the fatal af
fray it is said was on account of brutal
treatment. Nelson struck Davis twice
in the face and called him a darned cow.
a.rd, when a friend in the room handed
Davis a Pistol, who. fired it, killing him
instantly. All present justify Davis'
ar General Staler will execute the
confiscation law of Congress rigidly.—
tele : hated cordially, but with 110,000
people in New Orleans, he compels per
fect'order.in and sround the city. His
manner is spoken of by the. Southern
sympathizers as more offensive , than his
acts.= Nearly the whole populations will
take the oath to save their property.
ear A dispatch from Carlisle says
that 'the Cumberland Valley Railroad
is not accountable for the re , lent smash
up and loss of life on that road,it having
been under the - control of the govern
ment since the 21st ultinio.
eir The Emperor of the French is
understood to have found a place in the
Legion of Efonor for Pallavicini, the
arrester of Garibaldi. This •patrouage
is tooopen and audacious, and cilou
lated to insult the Italian.
gr Garibaldi's wounds appear to. be
more serious than was at firstrsupposed.
,The surgeons_ haya,ngreed that amputa
tion is desirable, but they are afraid to
Ofunction it in the heyo's.present state
, f health: -
President Lincoln new ridee to
and from his summer residence to the
White House udder the escort of a guard.
Rebeldom stops at nothing, and this pre
ientive measdre was thought necessary.
said that Mr. Cameron, our
_Minister to Rnssia, is expooted to re.-
turn home in a few days, on leave ob
tained for him by Cassius M. Clay.
.161 r The friends of Gen.:49l:4er in
Oalifornin are about to patient him
with iksword, valnectat*A4mong
nition otitis services to the:l/Dion.
A DOLLAR TRAY PAYS WELL.-OCO of
the best seasonable enterprises, now be
fore the public, is that of the Publisher
of the American Agriculturist. He has
secured for his suscribers fine colored
editions of two splendid Maps of local
ities of great interest. One of these cov
ering a apace of more than ten square'
feet, shows the entire State of Virginia
so completely that every county, town,
city, village, river, brook, mountain, hill,
and principal road, is readily found. It
also embraces the principal parts of
Maryland and Pennsylvania. The other
Map, covering about 15 square feet,
gives all the Southern or Slave States,
including Missouri, Kentucky, Virginia,
Maryland, Delaware, and south of them.
Though not so minute as the Map of
Virginia, this shows all the counties,
principal towns, rivers, etc., of the South
ern States. Any person subscribing
now for the Agriculturist, is presented
with a . choice of the Maps. In addition
to this, every new subscriber for 1863,
(Vol - . 22,) receives the Agricultufist for
the rest of this year withput charge.—
We have long received the Agricultur
ist, and can testify to its real merits.
Every number is well illuitrated, and
contains a very large amount of really
useful, practical, reliable information for
the Farm and Gulden, and the House- .
hold, including a very interesting de
partment for the little ones, No one
can fail to get many dollars worth of
useful hints from a volume of the
culturist, while the maps now are so
much extra. We have sent for two
copies of the paper so as to get both
maps. Send fol. the paper . on our re
commendation, or if you prefer, send a
dime fora single copy, and examine it
for yourself. The address of the Pub
lisher is ORANGE JUDD, 41 Park Row,
ar The Harrisburg Telegraph of
Saturday last, says : "From all ac
counts given to us by officers and pri
vatee who are respected at home for thior
courtesy and their veracity, say C4en.
Reynolds did not elevate. himself by his
conduct towards the militia of Pennsyl
vania, during their late demonstration
on the border. We have the assurances
of sevetal gentlemen, that his conduct
was outrageous. So much so, that at
one time a revolt was actually threaten
ed by some of the men. When wilt the
officers of the regular army learn that
the people are their masters, and that
when they rouse in their might, as they
did in this state two weeks ago, it is not
to be treated as serfs or dogs."
sir George 13rown, Esq., of Ma
son, Tenn.,r Treasurer and Clerk of
the town, finding some trouble in ar
ranging the quota of his town, went
to Augusta ror more light on the
subject. Ile found that Mason lacked
just one man of having filled her quota
and immediately enlisted himselY as a
private in the Tenth regiment to fill it
le' Dennis Hickey. a resident of .New
London township, Chester county, was
arrested on Wednesday last in Philadel
phia, by Detectives Lamon and Hender
son, by order of the United States Gov
ernment, upon the charge of discourage
ing, enlistments, threatening to resist
the draft, &c. He was sent to Fort
ler Oapt. Hartstein, of Arctic notorie
ty, has - recently become insane, and is
now confined in a lunatic asylum in
Northern Georgia. The cause of his in
sanity is -said --to_be the complete de
strUction of his plantation in South Car
olina by the hands of his own partisans,
Capt. H. being an officer in the rebel
iir James Curry, a native of Ireland,
presented himself before -Lieut. Dissos
away,"of the sth Artileq, now recruit
ing in the Park, on Saturday, the 30th
nit., and. entered his name as a volun
teer, refusing.'s79 bounty. He said he
came here with his family to fight for
it. This is is true patriotism.
ear We assert it boldly that there are
-no other-Medicines so reliable, effectu
_convenient as H olloway's Pills &
Ointment, alwityirready for us e. They
are invaluable, to the Soldier exposed to
Wounds, Sores,-Fevers and Bowel Com.
plaints. They never fail. Only 25
cents per-Box or Pot.
Harper's Ferry is now , held in
large force by our troops, and is evi:
deutly regatded as an important point
in the position of the army of the Poto
Ear Hon. 'Thomas Ewing, Jr., Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court of 'Kan
sas, has resigned his place and jolued
the Eleventh regiment of that State. -
or Garibaldi is reported as improving
but not yet out , of danger. Indeed, it is
still feared the wound may have a fatal
er An attack on Louisville apprehen.
ded, and extensive preparations are be
ing made to.ineet the•assailace.
Harper's Ferry, hmlortonoly ear
refedired to the rebels, Is iiain.otettpi
Air 4ithon l y Chr.la a ty, keeper of the
Ctkaatiana iiighthottie, died a,
days ago, aged leo . years. -
LIKING AND LOCING.—The distinct,cz
between liking and loving was well male
by a little girl six years old. She wa;
eating something at breakfast which sha
seemed to relish very much. "Do you
love it ?" asked her aunt. "No," re.
plied the child, with a look of disgust,
"I like it. If I loved it I should A.ls4.
Gen. Bradford of Maryland, comes
out in a card thanking the Pennsylvania
Militia for driving the'rebels from "Ma
ryland, my Maryland."
gar General lisle announces through
the Harrisburg Telegrapb.that his de
partment is now over supplied with lint
far Wm. L. Yancy, instead of being
en route for Europe, as reported, is in
Richmond as a member of the CJn fed -
or Judge Holt says that "no ono can
d oubt the power of Mr. Lincoln to is
sue a proclamation of emnacipation.
OA L COAL. .
MBE undesris fled would respect fully in form
the citizens of Marietta and vicinity thst
be is prepared to deliver
AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES, VIZ:
Baltimore Company, Store and Egg at $4:50
Do Do Nut, 3:2: , .
Shamokin White Asir, Stove size, 41:50
Do Red Ash, 4:51).
Do No. Four, 3:50.
Do White A eb Nut, 3:25.
Treverton, Ea and Stove aim, 4::00,
THrrS ZELL, igt.
Marlette, September 6, 1862.
DENNY LANDIS, IC D.,
Sticceisor to Dr. Franklin Hinkle,
Dealer in Drugs, Perfumery, - Soaps, E•t
D. LANDIS having purchased the entiro
interest and good will of Dr. F. Hinkle's
Drug Store, would take this opportunity to in
form the citizens of Marietta and the public
generally, that having just received from Phil.
adeiphia a large addition to the old stock, ha
will spare no pains to keep constantly on hand
the best and most complete assortment of evu
rything in the drug line.
' 7.0 t of 1 7 ,qw41 4QO lei Rt.f:Citls,
consisting in part of German, French and Eng•
lish perfumery, Shaving Soaps and Cream!,
Tooth and Nail Brushes, Buffalo and other
Hair Combs, Hair Oils, Pomades;etc.
Port Mohies, Pocket Books, Puff `r)
and Powder Boxes, 4T., Sc
The celebrated Batchelor's HAIR DYE,
DeCosta's and other Tooth Washes,lndia Cola
gogue, Bariv's 'fricoperous, for the hair, Bay
Rum, Arnold's - Ink, large and small sized bot
tles, Balm of a Thonsand Flowers, Flour of
Rice, Corn Starch, Hecker's Farina, all kinds
of pure Ground Spices, Compould Syrup of
Phosphate, or Chemical hood, an excellent f. - -
/cal for creole dyspepsia and a tonic in Con
_omptive cases, Rennet, for coagulating milk,
an excellent preperation for the table; Table
Oil—very fine—bottles in two sizes. Pure Cod
Liver Oil. All of Hael's perfumery,poraides,
soaps, &c. His Kathairon or Ilair Restorative
is now everywhere acknowledged the best.
Old Port, Sherry and Madeira Wines and
Brandies for medical purposes.
Dr. L. will himself see that every precaution
be taken in the compmmding of Physician't
The Doctor can be professionally consulli
at the store when not enraged elsewnere.
Marietta, August 24, 186
Tlze Soldiers True Friend Always
R A D 'Y .
tloneow AV's Olitructev.—Long marches,
sore and stiff joints, blistered and inflamed
feet, all these the Soldiers must endure,
I loviixes, &cut/lima THIS, when your sons
arc grasping their muskets to meet danger,
think what relief a single pot of this A LI.
Hnikitnn & COOLING - Salve will give to the
one you love whet far away from home and
friends. It hardens and makes tough the feet
so that they can endure great fatigue. It
soothes and relieves the inflamed and stiffened
joints, leaving them supple, strong and vigor
ous, while for
Sabre Cuts and Ounshot Wounds,
It stands unequelled, removing and prevent
ing every vestige of infistmation and gentiy
drawing the edges together, it quickly and
completely heals the moat frightful wounds.
Wives and Sisters of our Volunteers.
Yon cannot pnt into the Knapsacks of your
Husbands and. Brothers, a more valuable or
more necessary gift than a supply of this
Extraordinary Military Salve.
The lonely sentry walking his rounds at
night, exposed to drenching rains and chilled
night air, is often seized with moat VIOLENT
PAINS, Cough and suffocating Hoarseness,
first synoptoms of quick consumption, but if
supplied with Holloway's Pills and Hollo
way's Ointment, all danger is averted, a few
Pills taken'night and morning, and the Oint
ment briskly rubbed twice a day over the
throat and chest will remove the severest
pains and atop the most distressing or Danger
ous cough. Therefore we say to the whole
Soldiers Attention II
See to your own health, de not trust to the
Army supplies, although moat valuable.—
These Pills and Ointment have been thorough.
ly tested, they are the only remedies used in
the European Camps and Barracks, for over
forty years Doctor Holloway supplied all
the Armies in Europe,-and during the Crimean
Campaign he established a depot at Balaclava,
for the exclissive sale of these Oreat Remedies.
many a time his special Agent there has sold
over a ton in weight of - the Ointment in a
single day. These terrible and fatal enemies
of the SOLDIERS IN CARP,
Dierhen; Dysentery, ' Scurvy, Sores . and &Tofu
:me Ea-upturns, all disappear like a charm
before these Pills 4 , Ointment, and now while
the cry rings throughout the land,
7b Arms ITo .Arms!!
Do not let these brave Men - perish by disease
place hither hands these Precious Remedies,
that will enable them- to resist the dangerous
exposures, the Fevers, the Chills, and the
wounds wltih they cannot avoid, and what is
more, cannot frequently get succour in the
moment of need,. whereas if our brave men
have only to put their handi into their Knap
sacks and find there a'sure remedy for all the
casualties of the baßle fie*, Now mall)"
thousands of lives would thfis be saved who
would otherwise perish belbre relief could be
IMPORTANT Carrtowl—None are_ , genu ine
unless the words ."Efigknesey, New York and
London," are disentible as a Water-mark in
every leaf of the ltiook.of directions around
each pot and, box the same may be plainly .
seen by holding the leaf SO Me "tight. A hand
eome reward will be given to any one render
ing such infonnation as may lead to the de
tection of any party or parties counterfeiting,
the medicines or vending-the same, knowing
them to be spurious.
",,•fiold at the Manufactory of PrsfesSor
HOLLOWAY, 80 Maiden Lane, New York, and
by all respectable Dru ggists tge and Dealers in
throughout ciuitized, w o rld, in
boxes a 215 cents, 62 cents, and $1 each
tbe , l l . o4 lProirt‘
N.ireetionsi tb'es ceopstiesn
in every diestdertke