The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, February 28, 1863, Image 2

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    iht tij . atiettian,
la. Messrs. .IVla.rni.a ds ABBOTT, No. 335
Broadway, New-fork; are Only authorized to
act for us in soliciting adyeftielnents, &c., and
receipt for the same.
ar The conscription' bill has at last
passed the House of Representatives by
a vote of 119 yeas to 45 nays, and now
only needs the signature of the Presi
dent'to become a law. It is a bill with
whose provisions no one can find fault,
since it treats all alike. The only office
holders exempted are the Vice' Presi
dent, the Heads of Departments, the
Governors of States, and the Judiciary.
All other.persons, with certain humane
exceptions, between the ages of 20 and
45 years, are declared to constitute the
national forces, and are liable to be
called upon to perform military duty.—
Persons who wish to be exempted can
either famish a . subsiitute or pay com
mutation money.
.An attempt was made to shoot
Gen. Banks, in New Orleans, on the
12th instant, as he was about entering
kis carriage at the ladies' entrance of
the City Hotel, at 7 o'clock in the even
ing, The weapon used was an air-gun,
and the bullet after passing near where
the General stood, was found on the op.
posite sidewalk. The person who made
the attempt, it is stated, disappeard at
once, and jet last accounts the police, had
not been successful in tracing out his
or Fog a week or two there have
bees rumors -floating about of troublq
'with Phalle ; that Napoleon was be
coming impatient rather pressing in
his offers of good neighborhood, &c. ; but
:it is shown, unequivocally, that such is
not the fact. The French Minister at
Washington gives the Secretary of State
the strongest assurances of the Emper
or's highest consideration and good will
toward the Government and the people
of the United States.
OF Gen. Grant, it is stated on good
authority, has now employed in opening
the old canal or water way, in the rear
of Vicksburg, nearly 3500 negroes.—
Trees, stumps, logs, &c., are removed
and the channel thus deepened in order
to float the gunboats. When once com•
plated, Vicksburg will be surrounded,
and being cut off from all supplies, he
will take the place and capture the
whole rebel army by regular siege ap
eir General Butler, if anybody ever
believed the report, is not going back
to New Orleans, but. has jest been as
signed a very important command. This
command is not stated, but we should
not be at all surprised if it will turn out
to be the leadership of the army at Suf
folk, in its active movement on Rich
mond. Or it may be Texas.
Air The New York Tribune says that,
it is understood that as soon as the con
scription bill shall have passed the
House, there will he a call for six or
eight 'hundred thousand men. It is
-expected that the soldiers whose terms
-of service are about expiring will offer
themselves as substitutes for unwilling
ifir The opening of the new Philadel.
:phis post offwe took place on Monday
inst. A grand dinner was given at the
Girard House to the invited guests and
lipeechec were made by Mayor Henry,
Postmaster General Blair, Governor
Curtin and others.
WA. huge frame house tipped over in
Portland on Wednesday in consequence
of workmen undermining one side and
putting jackscrews under the other to
rift it. It fell over upon a house in
which thirty little boys were playing but
fortunately they escaped - vithout injury.
ar General Haynan, who not long
since took part in the affairs of Elector
al Hesse, and who was dismissed from
his functions in consequence of an "affair
of honor," has jut blown out his brains.
tfir The omnibus is not a very mod
ern hind of ,carriage. In the year 1662
someYrench noblemen were privileged
by letters patent to establish coaches of
precisely the same description.
ffir Ex-Governor Roger Sherman
.Baldwin, of Connecticut, died in New
'Haven. on the 19th of February, aged
70 years. He was a grandson of Roger
or Pennsylvania contains ninety
three anthracite furnaces, one hundred
,and fifty charcoal and coke furnaces,
one hundred and ten refining forges, and
pinety-one rolling mills.
fiel!4`r. Walter Colton saw atiltio a
-woman only twelve years old, who had
,two chilgep, She was married at the
age of ten to a.teau 134t7-five,
of Nicholas Longworth has been filed.
He leaves all his property to his widow
and children, and not one cent to any
charitable or benevolent object. His
estate is estimated from six to seven
millions. He leaves his widow the
homestead and an annuity of $6,000 free
from all taxes. The balance is divided
between her son Joseph Longworth, his
daughters, Mrs. Flagg, and Mrs. Larz
Anderson, and his grandson, John L.
Stettinas. He gives his faithful colored
servant, who has been with him over
twenty years, the pitiful sum of $5OO.
To the children of a deceased sister, he.
gives $5OO each. The will was execu
ted in 1859, with a codicil in 1862.
From his great wealth, it was supposed
that he would have endowed or founded
some college, hospital, or other public
institution, - or left legacies to the Many
benevolent societies in Cincinnati, bat
ho has not. His charitable acts 'during
his lifetime were few, and were more the
results of his eccentricities than of 'gen
uine benevolence.
SW On Friday last, the sale •of the
New York World was stopped at Fal
mouth Station, and throughout the
'camps, by orders from the Provest Mar
shall General. The agents, with their
bundles, were, ordered back to Acquis.
Creek, and were not allowed to sell•one
of these papers along the road. The
cause of this proceeding-is stated to be
that these papers disseminate disloyal
sentiments prejudice' to the diecipline
of the army. Gen. Hooker has express
ed a determination to stop the circula
tion in camp of all newspapers of a dis
loyal character.
ihr The appraising of the property of
Charles Carroll, one of the largest slave
owners of Maryland, have Made their
return to the Orphans' Court, assessing
the value of the hundred and thirty
slaves at the average of only five dol
lars ; this, they say, was the highest rate
they could name after consultation 'with
various slave owners and dealers. A
slave dealer told the appraiiier that he
would Rot give 500 dollars for the whole
lot. This is considered a striking illus
tration of the depreciation of slave
property by iebelliit, and will have a
powerful influence in that State.
air Gen. J. K. Duncan, of the rebel
army is reported to have died at Knox
ville, Tenn., on the 18th of December,
He commanded the forts below New
Orleans at the time of the capture of
that place, and was taken prisoner. He
was chief - Gen. Bragg's staff at the time
of his - death. He was a son of 'Andrew
Duncan formerly sheriff of York County
and was well known to many of our
eir The feat of the Federal ram Queen
of the West in running the Vicksburg
gauntlet of a hundred heavy siege guns
and the artillery of a rebel steamer, be
ing under fire three-quarters of an hour
was an extraordinary one. He or she
(we hardly know which to say, for ram
is the one and Queen the other) is worthy
of all honor. As a Queen she has won
the crown, and as a ram ho bears off
the horns.
er Gen. John Cochrane suffering un
der a Chronic illness excited anew by
the exposure of winter service on the
Rappahannoek, has expressed to the
President his apprehension that he will
be compelled to ask permission to re
sign his command. This is. to be deep
ly regretted both on his own account
and that of the public service.
Gir One would think, on looking over
the newspapers from different sections
of the so-called Confederacy, that the
rebel army would get considerably thin.
ned out by the military executions that
are continually taking place. Hardly a
paper but contains in its local columns
accounts of soldiers being-shot to death
—generally for desertion.
sir The Air-Line railway bill before
Congress provides for a road to be done
in two years from New York to Wash
ington ; first class trains to go throngh
in eight hours ; fare not exceed 2 cents
per mile g first class freight not over 5
cents per ton per mile ; Government to
have priority of busirlezia at 2 cents per
mile for troops, and 3 cents for freight.
ar When our soldiers, wounded in
the Blackwater fight, were being carried
into Suffolk, many mesh women stood
at the windows and jeered in such a dis
gusting manner, that it was necessary
to set a guard about the house, not only
to stop the insults but also to save
them from summary destruction.
Cr Mrs. Rebecca Wells, who was
born in New York in the year 1760,
was found dead in her bed on Saturday.
Deceased was 103 years of age, and en
joyed good 'health till within three
months of her death, and was able to
attend to all her own immediate domes
tic wants.
lir Joseph Gleim, Esq., a well known
citizen of Lebanon, and also extensiv
ely known over—the State, died at his
residence in that borough, of dropsy, on
the 9th lost.
r.The dews to Boston have' pur:
chased the church of the Fifth Univer
salist Society, on Warren street, for
.$16,000, for a synagogue.
--x••c3Tl - 1•E
Short Scraps of News from our Exchanges,
Paper collars have advanced from 25
cents to 40 cents per dozen.
Prof. Agassiz has declared his inten
tion to become a naturalized citizen of
the United States.
It is said that the Marquis de Mous
tier has really informed his Government
that the Sultan is insane.
About a dozen New Hampshire pa
pers have been stopped in consequence
of the pressure of the times.
The number of sea-going vessels in
the world is about sixty-five thousand,
two thirds of which belong to England
and the United States.
Maj. Gen. George W. Morgan, the
Cumberland Gap hero, is compelled to
retire for a time- from- active service,
owing to impaired health.
The total foreign debt of Ohio is $14,-
141,662. The debt of Illinois is $13,-
337,381, moat of which is foreign. The
public debt of Pennsylvania is $4,(),44-
It is stated that, ism 144 presses, the
Treasury Depart , /lent is just able to
print; enougb i - reen-backs in two-thirds
or a d to pay the expenses of the Go
ninment for one day.
The adoption by Congress of the Na
tional Banking Bill has already had , an
excellent influence upon United States
securities, as well as depressing the
price of gold.
Henry VIII made a law that all men
might read the Scriptures except ser
vants ; but no woman except ladies, no
gentlemen except such as had leisure
and might ask somebody the meaning.
In the New Jersey Legislature, a res
olution has been introduced deelaring
that New Jersey will pay her quota — of
of the $10,000,000 for the purchase and
emancipation of the slaves in Missouri.
Three rebel ladies announce ' in the
Raleigh Standard, that -they will pro
vide clothes for three soldiers as long as
the war continues, if the soldiers whom
they shall select will consent to marry
them when the war is over I
In the New York State Senate the
resolutions inviting Gen. McClellan to
visit the capital were rejected by a vote
of 14 to 9. Gen. Corcoran was compli--
mented by receiving the privileges of
the floor.
Bills will probably soon be reported
in Congress for aiding in slavery Eman
cipation, in Delaware, Maryland, and
West Virginia; also to establish a Bu
reau. of Emigration and Colonization iu
the War Department.
It is proposed to pass in Massachu
setts, a statue of limitations against the
early marriages of army widows. Sever
al who have gone off' in new bonds of
wedlock, are perplexed by hearing that
their patriot husbands "still live."
Jen° Harbor, of Concord township,
Champaign county, Ohio, who died on
the 26th ult., at the age of seventy-six,
was married twice, and was the father
of thirty-one children, the youngest of
whom is about two years old.
Gen. Cameron, the Washington Star
says, has resigned his office as Minister
to St. Petersburg, and Cassius M. Clay,
who has been re-appointed, issnly wait
ing instructions to proceed at once to
that point.
A gentleman who called upon Gov.
Andrew, some days since, found him
eating hie dinner on the same table used
by him as a writing desk ; his duties are
so arduous he can scarcely find time to
leave his room in working hours.
It is stated that colored men are be
ing recruited in Philadelphia for regi
ments in Massachusetts, and that the
experiment has been very successful.—
Several squads have already been sent
Gen. Benham, who was suspended
from duty on charges respecting his con
duct at the battle of James Island, near
Charleston, has been restored by the
President, on the recommendation of
Judge Holt, who investigated thi mat
In Maury county, Tenn., the rebels
were lately scourging the corintrY, ta
king conscripts; and while attempting .
to arrest a Mr. Dillaha, he draw his
knife and cut his throat from ear to'oar,
preferring death to such a fate. He
died in a short time.
The Richmond Whig of the 20th inst.,
urges that not a plant of tobacco be
raised this year in Virgiala or North
Carolina, as to support their armies in
these States it is absolutely necessary
to cultivate the whole tillable area of
earth in breadstuff's, &o.
Large sums of money are expended
aunuallj in obtaining the fertilizing ma
terial, guano, from distant islands, in
the sea; while in oar cities vast quanti
ties of materials embracing the same
properties ate allowed to pollute_ the
sewers and flow unreclaimed into the
The skate factory of Messrs. Williams,
Morse & Co., in Skowhegan, Maine, as
manufactured over 30,000 pairs the
present season, all of which were sold
to a single , firm in Boston. They make
nineteen different varieties of skates,
arid nearly every process in the-manu
facture is performed by machinery,
U. S. Norns.---The counterfeiters hav
ing commenced altering some of these
notes to those of a higher value, we give
below an accurate description of each
denomination of the genuine notes. If
our readers will preserve this list, and
in cases of doubt compare the descrip
tions with notes that are offered to them,
they will be in no danger of being im
posed upon by the altered ones.
is—upper left end, a large oval por
trait of Secretary Chase ; 1 in green be
low—right end 1 in a fancy die ; Signa
tures of Treasurer of United States and
Register of Treasury on a green tint be
low ; strip of black lathework between
%I—lower left centre; a large oval
portrait- of Alexander Hamilton—left
end 2 on a die; II beloW on a green
die ; right end two to a die ; signatures
below on a green tint seperated by two
strips of black lathework.
ss—in centre, FIVE DOLLARS
across a green five and diework ; right
end an oval male portrait, 5 above ; left
end female statue erect, with sword and
shield on a black ground work; fancy
green back.
10s—upper centre, eagle on a shield ;
10 in green die each side; a strip of
green lathework below; right end fe
male erect by pedestal holding tablet,
etc. left end a large oval portrait of
President Lincoln ; fancy green back.
20s-in centre a &Male erect with
sword and shield between figure 20 and
two green dies; figure 20 each side;
T WENTY DOLLARS across each end
in green die work; fancy green back.
50s—left centre oval portrait of Ham
ilton ; Treasury die in pink on right of
vig. ; 50 on die on each end of note.
100 s—upper left centre, large spread
eagle sitting on a rock ; Treasurer's die
in pink and 100 on a green die on right
of • vig. ; right upper corner, 100 on a
black die ; lower left corner, 100 on a
black die.
500 s—in centre portrait of Albert
Gallatin encircled in a green die right
LARS below ; left end same as right.
1000 s—in centre portrait of •Robert
Morris in green circle; right end M
with 1000 across it; ONE THOUSAND
DOLLARS on a green die below; left
end same as right.
Or Speaking of, the proposed increas
ed tax on Lager, the flarrisbnrg Tele
graph says : "We beard an •inveterate
lager beer drinker declare to-day, that
the consumers of that article intended
to resist the proposed increase of the
price of the beverage. If they are stout
in their resistance, many a sugar bowl
in llarrisburg will be better supplied
than ever, notwithstanding the raise of
lager—while headaches and blistered
cheeks will become as scarce as nickle
NED - Samuel Moine, of Warwick, Mass.
Committed suicide on the "ist inst. He
had seen much alfliCtion. His wife be
came insane 37 years ago. She still
survives him. Hie eldest son, Alfred,
20 years ago was found dead in his
chamber, wounded by the discharge of a
a gun. Six years ago last October, his
only daughter was found dead in her
bed. And two years ago last August
his house was burnt down, and he was
left without a house for shelter.
firWe are gratified to notice that
the Senate has confirmedthe re-appoint
ment of I'. EL Watson, Esq.,-as Assist
ant Secretary of War. Mr. Watson has
discharged the duties of this important
office for the year past, with distin
guished zeal and fidelity ; and his re
appointment and confirmation. are Ikon
orahle testimonials to his fitness for the
position. We could wish that all our
pnblia. offices were filled with men of
equal worth and integrity.
fir The Committee on •Railroads of
the New York State Senate and several
other distinguished - gentlemen, says the
Jersey City Standard, made an excur
sion over the Jersey City and Bergen
Point railroad on Monday, for the pur
pose of inspecting and testing the dum
my cars. They were highly pleased
with the working of the engines, and
deem them preferable to` horse power
on city railroads.
sir The postage reform bill, which
originated in the Senate, by Mr. Colla
mer, a former Postmaster• General, pass
ed, finally in the House on Saturday,
with an amendment to allow soldiers in
hospitals the privilege of receiving and
lransniitting letters and newspapers by
mail free. of postage.
tom" Capitalists seem likely to avail
themselies promptly of the advantages
of the new banking law. An applica
tion foi an organization of a banking as
sociation in Washington city, with a
capital of $500,000, was filed in the
Treasury Department on Saturday last.
fir Through the intercession of Miss
Kate Chase, daughter of th e Treasury,
Mrs. H. Gillespie, an exile fron her
home in Virginia, has been appointed
to a clerkship in the internal revenue
bureau at Washington.
sir They say if the politicians attempt
to brow-beat or manage Joe Hooker
they will wake up the ugliest customer
on this hemisphere. He has carte Hon_.
the from the President, and fromthe na
tion too.
This question is often asked. "Who the Richmond papers the foilowiag,
are entitled to pensions r' act of Dr 'Tolland of Texas, who bore use-
Congress, passed July, 1862, made lib- ful and distinguished part in the recent
eral provisions for granting pensions to capture of the Harriet Lane, at Chives
disabled or invalid soldiers who have ton, arrived in town the day before yes
served in the army of the Union since terday, bringing with him the signal
the 4th of March, 1862, and also to all; book which was taken by the gallant
widows and children (under sixteen ! Leon Smith in that splendid engage
years of age,) as well as mothers and; ment. This book is worth perhaps more
dependent sisters of soldiers killed in to the Confederacy than all the prizes
battle or who shall die by reason of that were secured, even more possibly.
wounds received or disease contracted I than the -prestige of the victory. It
while in service and in the line of duty. was found Upon the dead body of Com-
The provisions, as a whole, are much
More liberal than the old pensions laws
for the Revolutions or the war 1812.
The amount of pensions for to all disa
bility are fixed as follows
Non-commissioned officers, musicians
and privates, per month. $8
Second Lieutenants, 15
First Lieutenants, 11
Captains, 20
Majors, 25
All officers of higher rank, 30
But a large majority of those accep
ted as pensioneers are only partially dis
abled and the amount of pension is ra
ted according to their disability, which
may be one fourth, one-third, one half
two thirds, three fourths, &c. The dis
ability is based on the proportion which
the effects of a wound received or dis
ease contracted in public service actu
ally disables one from obtaining a live
writing to a California paper says : "The
Mexicans are some forty-two thousand
men strong, and well provided with ar
tillery, and determined .to find defend
every inch of their soil. The people are
united as never they were before—all
politics are laid aside for the one
grand purpose, to defend the coun
try, and the greatest sacrifices are
willingly - submitted to. Congress sus
tains the President in all his actions.
Women and children, even, countribute
to help the prosecution of the war, an d
large sums of money arrive, for the same
purpose, from nearly all parts of the
globe. The few traitors that have join
ed the French are not worthy the name
of Mexicans. The war in fact, is immense
ly popular, and no peace will be made un
til the French have left Mexico."
PRICE OF GOLD IN 1812.—During the
war of 1812 gold was sold at premium of
35 per cent., so that the present rates
are not . much above the mark of the
olden times. In 1812 we had a Demo
cratic Administration, genuinely Dem
ocratic, and a very? able one. Yet the
finances and currency of the country
were greatly deranged ; simply because
it does not rest in human power to pre
vent the disturbing influences of war,
and the speculation which war engenders.
Democratic politicians, who are making
capital out of the present currency de
rangements, are guilty of an unscrupu
lous means that only themselves could
be capable or.
Jnion people having placed a national
flag over the Southern Methodist
Church, in Biddle street, Cm) minister,
Rev. John Dashiel, who is a &Cession
ist, came to the church and tore it down,
for which act he was arrested and is now
in custody. The secessionists worship
ping at the New Assembly Rooms were
unwilling to meet there, because Gen.
Schneck ordered a national flag to be
displayed on the building.
The citizens of Adams county, Pa., have
petitioned Congress to compensate theni
for losses sustained by a
,; raid of a large
body of rebel cavalry, commanded by
Gen. Stuart, on the 11th of October,
who passed through Carroll's tract and
Fairfield, committing extensive depre
dations and violently seizing _and carry
ing off horses and other personal prop
ea- Protestantism is gaining ground
in China. The conv e rts now number
more than two thousand. Italy is also
undergoing a religious revolution. Now
all Italy is free in religion except Rome
and the Venetian cities not under Vic
tor Emanuel's rule, and Protestant
churches are everywhere springing into
existence, while the Bible is circulated
as freely as any other book.
or The Commission appointed to ex
'amine the case of Roy. Dr. Wilmer have
made their report, which has been ap
proved by the Secretary of War, and it
is said that the reverend gentleman will
be kept in prison during the continuance
of the rebellion.
ir The Brazilian ladies have live
bugs. and fireflies collected, to wear in
their hair and attach them by a delicate
wire or needle'passed through the vital
part of the body. This gives such ex
treme pain as to cause the little crea
tures to emit intense sparks, thus impar
ting in the evening a dazzling and ex
raordinary effect.
. Ifir Cassius M. Clay has finally deter
mined to abandon his Major-General's
commission, and return to Russia. He
will start in a short time, and will at
once relieve Bayard Taylor, who has
been acting as minister since Mr. Came
ron's departure. Mr. Taylor will not
remain as Secretary of : Legation after
Mr. Clay's arrival.
mender Wainwright, and was worn by
him in the breast pocket of his coat,
where it was pierced by the bullet of a
navy revolver, discharged by Captain
Smith, whose second fire killed his an
tagonist. Dr. Holland was one of the
boarding party that cleared the decks of
the Harriet Lane. Some of the scenes
and incidents he describes, transcends
in strange interest the narratives of Al
exander Dumas.
Some years ago when the famous
Merrimac, afterward changed into a rain
by the Confederate Goveinment, made
her trial trip across the Atlantis, she
entered, as we all remember, Southamp
ton waters, and her officers were received
with great hospitality by the authorities
of Southampton. Commander Wain
wright was then the Merrimac's First
Lieutenant; and on going to London
was entertained by Dr. Hollaud, who
was then living in the great metropolis.
The Doctor never saw him again alive,
and recognized with a feeling of aston
ishment in the dead body of the com
mander of the Harriet Lane, lying upon
her decks, his guest of some years ago,
in London I The saddest of all terrible
tragedies of this infernal war was enact
ed upon the same crimsoned and slip
pery stage, when Major Lee of the Con
federate Army, encountered, in the dy
ing Lieutenant of the Federal steamer,
his own son ! Can history or tiction af
ford any parallel to this Y It is a cari
ous fact, too, which has not been stated,
that Capt. Leon Smith, to whose skill
and gallantry Gen. Magruder attributes
the entire success of the attack on the
enemy's fleet in Galveston Bay, is the
brother of Caleb B. Smith, until very
recently the Secretary of the Interior in
Mr. Lincoln's cabinet.
The postage stamps formerly in use by
the community, as currency, are being
redeemed by the Government, through
the Post-office Department, as rapidly
as possible, and many ludicrous scenes
naturally occur during the bouts allot
ted for tha reception of theta. One clay
last week two individuals were seen on
their way to the post office in this city,
with a huge bag containing $8,400 worth
of 'the sticky tender. The bag held
about a bushel of the stamps, and was
altogether quite a formidable purse ; it
was the property of the Eighth Avenue
Railroad Company. The history of each
of theselittle bits of paper would be
curious reading.—Scientific Aniericem.
in France now average ten a day ; the
number for the present century, thus
far, is over three hundred thrmsand.—
Not a day passes in which a suicide may
not be directly traced to want of success
in life ; to the false moralities inculca
ted by wicked or ignorant writers ; to
the failure of parents, in obtaining a
proper influence over their children ; to
unrestrained appetites and passions ;
etpd to the inability of multitudes "to
get along in the world" prosperously,
for want of thoroughness of preparation
for their calling or. 'station in life:—
Hall's Journal of Health.
were perpetrated in Brooklyn, New
York, on Thursday night. Michael Mc-
Laughlin is charged with kicking his
wife to death while under the influence
of ictoxieating liquors, in Park Avenue,
near Cannon street. Thomas Banks, a
man 60 years of age, while intoxicated
got into a dispute with his wife, when
he took a kettle of boiling water from
the stove, and poured its contents over
her neck and breast. He was arrested
and committed to await the result of
the injuries to bis wife.
It is reported that the Syrian telegraph
is already in operation as far as Onrfa,
at the top of the Desert, beyond the
Euphrates, and a branch line will soon
be extended to Aleppo, Damascus and
Beyrout, from which latter station a
line will run north to Joppa and Jeru
salem. Travelers in the East may there
fore soon order apartments in Jerusalem
by telegraph.
HONORABLE-At Clinton, Illinois, a
Company-of boys, from eight to fourteen
years of age, assemble every Saturday to
cut and split wood for the wives and
families of volunteers. They parade the
streets with dram and fife, and working
for the needy widows, one-half of them
working while other half rest, until an
ample supply of wood is ready for the
rangements of the syitem incidental to
the change of died, Wounds, Eruptions,
and exposures which every Volunteer is
liable to, there are no reqpdies so safe,
convenient, and reliable as Holloway's
Pills and Ointment, 25 cts. per box. 20.9