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

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    tie eltstricttiatt.
Broadway, New-York, are duly authorized to
act for us in soliciting advertiements, &c., and
receipt for the same.
Sir A special correspondent of the
New 'York Times, who was with the
Charleston expedition, says of the at
tack on that oily : "The trial was de
oisive. The ordeal of two hours served
to prove the utter insufficiency of the
iron-clad fleet to take Charleston with
out assistance. The Nahant received
thirty wounds, several being bad frac
tures of deck and sides, below and
above the water line. The most fatal
blow was by a heavy rifled shot, which
struck the pilothouse and destroyed
several bolts, and wounding all the in
mates. The Passaic received 25 or 30
rounds. The most extraordinary shot
was from a 3.0-inch rifle projectile, which
struck - the top of the turret, scooping
out a huge portion of iron, breaking all
of the eleven plates of an inch thick
noes each, and spending its force upon
the pilot-house on the top of the turret,
in which it made a crater three inches
-deep, and raising the pilot-house three
inches. Another shot bit the turret,
forcing the plate and striking inward.—
The carriage of the 11-inch gun was dis
abled by the shock, while. a portion of
the interior iron-casing foil, lodging in
-the groove of the turret and stopping
Its revolution.
"The Nantucket had her turret so
jarred that the cover of - the port could
not be opened, and consequently her
15. inch gun could not be used. The
other Monitors received more or less
shots, but were not disabled."
Or Uol. Higginson had among lie
men at the capture of Jacksonville, an
'old patriarch, gray headed, and too Tes
tae io do any fighting; but yet a proph
et, priest and king of the young negroes.
He told them that every one who got
tilled in so holy a cause was pretty sure
of stepping right into heaven 1 It was
a short cat to eternal glory. Tho fel
low who hung back, who was afraid if
he gob shot, there wasn't much hope for
him ! He is greatly venerated by the
megrims, and his eloquence had a won
4erfdl offset upon the soldiers.
Gir The murderer of little Lizzie
Gorman, of Harrisburg, in October last,
is supposed - to have been found out.—
The father of the little girl and a Mrs.
Weitzel went to Dayton, Ohio, where
the culprit is in jail on a charge of mur
der, to see the wretch. Mrs. W. at
once identlded the prisoner as being the
person she saw with the little girl on
the evening previous to the murder.—
How true, murder will out.
sfhe State authorities of Mines
.cria are still -urging 'upon the govern
ment the necessity for the execution of
We Sioux Indians engaged in the recent
massacres. The prisoners are at present
guarded by 600 soldiers; and so intense
Is the feeling on the part of the people,
that a difficulty is feared between the
populace and the authorities unless more
executions take place.
UP Three-fifths of the adult white
population of California are men without
•wives. Four out of every five white
men are bachelors; and from necessity ;
for while there are one hundred and
eighty-three thousand eight hundred
,and fifty-eis white men in the State,
there are only forty-eight thousand one
,hundred and forty-nice white women.
Alen. Burnside has issued an or
der pronouncing the penalty of death
on all persons found guilty of aiding the
rebels. Persons sympathizing with the
_rebels will be arrested and tried, or sent
'beyond the lines, The order says : "It
must be distinctly understood that tree
„eon expressed or impliud wilt not ho
tolerated in this Department.”
far Jut - before the alljonrculent of
the State Senate, on Wednesday last,
an election for speaker during the inte.
rium took place. The following was the
John P. Ponnoy, had. 19 votes
Bloater Clymer, 13 "
igir Gov. Curtin has appointed Prof.
Coburn of Bradford county, to bo State
Superintendent of Common Schools, in
place of Thomas H. Barrowes, whose
term expires on the first of Jane next.
Oonnecticui has gone overwhelm
ingly for the administration, notwith
standing the efforts of Buchanan's ex
secretary of. the navy, Toneoy, to the
Or The paymaater'e safe at the
Brooklyn navy yard was robbed on the
night of the 12th instant and $140,000
in legal tender notes taken therefrom.
er tDartin, it is enthoritivoly
stated, will decline a re-nomination for
Governor. He is offered . a foreign
sivo by the natiapl goverutasat,
bombardment of Fort Sumter by the
iron-clad vessels is the first severe test
of the strength and efficiency of these
vessels to which they have been subject
ed. Nothing in the history of naval
warfare affords a parallel to this engage
ment, whether we consider the new
forces employed, the character of the
vessels engaged in it, or the terrible fire
to which they were exposed. The fleet
of iron-clads in line pushed directly for
Fort Sumter. The line was deranged
by the Ironeidee frigate working badly,
but the monitors worked their way up
resolutely to within five hundred yards
of Fort Moultrie, when the forts and
batteries from five different direction!,
opened upon them. This fire 'Was vigo
rously replied to t lima the vessels pushed
past the nottleastern face of Fort Sum
ter., 'when their further progress was
barred by the obstructions in the river.
For three hours they were engaged in
firing, and for thirty minutes stood the
concentrated fire from four to five hun
dred guns. The whole number of guns
employed by the monitors and the Iron
sides did not exceed thirty-four. They
delivered but ono hundred and fifty
rounds in all. The rebel batteries fired
over three thousand five hundred shots,
and it is reported that, by actual count,
ono hundred and sixty of these were de
livered in one minute's time. The re.
sults proved that neither the plan nor
the construction of the Keokuk were
equal to such an encounter, and after
standing the severest fire ever concen
trated upon a single vessel, she went out
of the contest pierced in a number of
places, and soon after stink. The mon
itors showed they %fere capable of endu
ring an incredible amount of hammer
ing, but they are not withont:their de
fects, and grave ones too. The chief
one is the small number of guns which
a fleet of this kind can bring to bear
against a place defended like Charleston
harbor. Armed with only two guns
each, their offensive power is very lim
ited, and any accident to the guns or
the machinery by -which they are worked,
renders the vessels entirely useless in a
The Chicago Tribune, of the 24th nit.,
says :—"Yesterday morning the remains
of Rev. Mr. S childtneot, a German
preacher, were brought to this city from
-the Junction an d deposited in the sub
police station in North street. He
-came to his death as follows :—On Sun
-day might, between 7 and 8 o'clock, some
men passing mar a cattle guard in the
track of the aihicugo and Rock Island
railroad, just beyond the Junction, were
attracted by i and cries for help. Down
the track the y discovered the headlight
of a train ;that was approaching with
the speed of the wind, and as it neared
the spot the cries for help grew louder
and more agonizing. They rushed upon
the track an d found that the minister
named above had fallen between the
timbers of the guard, and all their ef
forts to plush him down through or to
pull him out were unavailing. Their
combined strength was not sufficient to
-extricate him, and the fatal train dashed
on, cuttisig off both legs just below the
knees, arid killing him instantly."
AN OLD P ATRIOT. —James Gilling
ham, 'Who was born in Bucks county on
the 27th of January, 1768, and is now in
his niftety-fifth year, has enrolled his
name as a member of the Pottsville
Union. League. Ho is the only survivor
of a colony of Friends, who removed to
Schuylkill county many yours ago. Mr.
Gillingham expresses a lively interest
in the Union League, and gives its ob
ject his most hearty approval. His first
vote was cast for the immortal Wash
ington. He has attended and voted at
every Presidential election since, down
to the last in 1860, when he deposited
his ballot for Abraham Lincoln, and he
no more regrets tho last than the first.
Naanons To Be Somrares.—The Gov
ernment has determined to employ the
military strength of the able-bodied ne
gro population of the country in the
suppression of the rebellion. The de;
tails of the plan to be adopted have
not yet been arranged, but the War De
partment has sent special agents, of
whom Adjt.-Gen. Thomas is one to col
lect facts relating to the question, by
the light of which to settle the proper
course to be pursured, and to organize
the freedmen already in camp.
MURDER, WILL OUT.—In the fall of
1658, a dead man was found lying across
the railroad track early one morning in
Altoona. It was then supposed that
some ono had murdered him, and placed
him on the track for the purpose of
having the locomotive ran over him, and
had put him on the wrong track. On
the 7th inst., Nicholas . Erringer, of Al
toona, was arrested and lodged in jail
on tho charge of being the murderer.
SALE OP COINS.-A sale took place
at Philadelphia. Somo of the copper
coins brought a higher price than the
silver ones, for their rarity, A cent, and
half a cent, of 1763 sold for one dollar
each ; a chain cent of '93, the same ;
and ono of 1794, a dollar and fifty cents.
A ten dollar gold piece of 1795, brought
sixteen and a ball dollars,
Short Soma News from our Exthauges,
Charles G. Stackpolo is under exam
ination in Waverly, Mass., charged with
administering arsenic in food to his
father, mother and two sisters. One of
his sisters died, but it is thought the
rest of the family will recover. The al-
leged criminal is but 21 years old, and
the motive for his act is said to be to
get full possession of his father's prop-
erty. On the examination he was as
cool as though he was not connected
with the crime.
A. man named William Howard, resi
ding i 1 Vcrinon township, Sussex county,
N?..., committed suicide by taking ar
senic on Saturday. He was a widower,
about forty-five years of age, and it is
said resorted to self-destruction in con
sequence of impediments having been
placed in the 'way of his marriage to a
young woman upon whom he had cen
tered his affections.
The New York Harbor Defense Com
mission held a meeting on the '7th inst.,
and received a communication from
Commodore E. d. Stevens, of Hoboken,
proposing to sell his famous floating
battery for harbor defense, for about
half its cost. Several plans were also
submitted for blocking the harbor
against the entrance of a hostile fleet.
The subscriptions in New York city
to the capital stock for layieg a new
Atlantic (sable exceed fifty thousand
pounds sterling. The maximum capi
tal of the company is £600,000, divided
into shares of .£5 each. It is guaran
teed 8 per cent, per annum by the Brit
ish Government on the completion and
during the working of the cable.
The rebels have invaded the soil of
Mexico. On the 15th of March a force
of 150 rebels crossed the Rio Grande
into Mexico, and captured two United
States officers. The Mexican govern
ment demanded their release. One was
given np, but the other, Col. Davis, of
the let Texan Cavalry, was held, and
will be hung.
It is stated that a law will take effect
in the rebel States on the let of July
by which their paper currency will be
no longer receivable for public dues,
and must be funded or exchanged for
public bonds. This will open new chan
nels for farther issues, to be absorbed
in like manner.
Mrs. Margaret Kuhns, the oldest in
habitant of Snyder county, Pa., died at
Centreville on the 12th day of March,
1863, aged, 103 years and 20 days.—
Her maiden name was Margaret Nease,
and she was born in Bucks county, in
the year 1760.
Twenty of the Anderson Cavalry were
lately condemned to death for mutiny
by court martial. Gen. Rosocrans dis
approved of the sentence, and the men
were ordered to return to duty. Their
pardon is conditional on their future
good behavior.
Several mills in '
Ashaway, R. 1., are
now running day and night, manufactu
ring army flannels. One mill with only
thirty-six looms is manufacturing 20,-
000 yards weekly by running night and
The first profile taken, on record, was
that of Antigone, who, having but one
eye, had his likeness taken to present
the "best side" to view ; this occurred
330 years before the Christian era.
Of 100 parts into which the surface of
the earth can be divided, Europe con-,
tains 7 ; Africa, 21 ; Continental Asia
33 ; New Holland, &c., 8; Sciuth Amer
ica, 15 ; North America, 16.
A new sewing -machine manufactory
is to be established in East Bridgeport,
Conn., on land purchased from Mr.
Barnum. We understand that %Mies
Bowe, Jr., is the chief proprietor.
The New York Senate has passed a
bill allowing the soldiers of the United
States to vote by proxy. It is yet to
be acted upon in the Assembly.
A hogshead of tobacco was recently
sold in Newport, Ky., at tho extractr
dinary price of one hundred and twen
ty-five dollars per one hundred pounds.
• Ono firm in Troy has issued fifty
thousand brass penny tokens, and it is
said the demand for local circulation
is immense.
Mrs. Jane Swisahelm, of Minn.,
has lately been appoiated to a position
in the War Department, with a salary
of $lOOO per annum.
Land has been found in Lower Cali
fornia covered with a luxuriant growth
of wild cotton, and well watered and
John 0. Heenan and Torn King the
champion of Great:Britain, have arrang.
ed a prize fight for $lO,OOO, to take
place on , the Bth driest December.
The rebels in Tennessee are talking
of electing Gideon J. Pillow, rebel gen
eral, governor of that State.
Dried beef is used by the Mexicans
as rations for their soldiers. It is such
better than fat pork or briny beef.
Irish Polatoes for planting are sell
ing at Jackson, Miss., at the moderate
price of thirty dollars a bushel.
er A special dispatch to the New
York Herald says General.McClellan
kas resigned,
ar The Legislature, at its late SOB
slop, which closed on Wednesday last,
re-chartered for five years, the following
banking institutions :—Lancaster Coun
ty Bank, Harrisburg Bank, Bank of
Danville, Commercial Bask of Philadel
phia, Farmers' Bank of Bueks County,
the Bank of Delaware County, the Lob.
anon Bank, the Farmers' and Meehan-
LOW Bank of Easton, the Ydrk Bank,
the Miners' Bank of Pottsville, the
Montgomery County Bank, the York
County Bank, the Bank of Chambers
burg, the West Branch Bank, Wyoming
Bank; and the Honesdale Bank. All
attempts to engraft upon these bills the
provision of the Free Banking Law
failed. It is presumed, however, that
the extension of their respective char
ters for the period of only five years,
was done to enable these institutions to
deliberate, in their own convenient
time, come under the provisions of the
National Banking Law, which,.there is
scarcely a doubt, they will do long be
fore the expiration of their extended
Washington correspopdent
speaking of the old editors of that city:
says : F. P. Blair resides on his farm,
at Silver Spring, a few miles distant,
but is in the city much of the time, as
active, as ugly and as energetic, as when
lie used to write the tomahawk leaders
against Biddle and the Bank. His
partner, Mr. Rives, runs the Globe as a
repository for Congressional eloquence
and also has a rural home at Bladens
burg. Mr. Kendall, who edited the
Telegraph, lives just on the city limits
and yet looks out after his telegraphic
interests. Then we have the noblest
Roman of them all—Col. Seaton, who
has presided over the National Intelli.
gencer since its establishment, when
the city was founded ; the original type
and presses came from Philadelphia ;
and were brought, when the publio ar
chives were moved here, in wagons.
sr Amongst the passengers on Sat
urday from New York for Southampton
per Hamburg mail steamship Saxon*
were the Hon. John F. Kasson, M. C.,
formerly First Assistant 'Postmaster
general, and Mr. Adolph Mcchle, of
New York, who go out to represent
the Post Office Department at the
Postal Convention of All Nations,
to be held in Paris, France, daring
the month of May. One of the ob
jects of this conference is to establish
a uniform rate of postage to and from
the United States.
sr A Piteous story of Mrs Tucker
man, formerly one of the most brilliant
ladies in Boston society, is told by the
papers of that city. Her husband min
ded the Eastern Railroad Company as
its Treasurer, and is now serving out an
eighteen years term in the Connecticut
State Prison, for robbing the mails.—
His wife clung to him through all his
disgrace ; but finally, it is said that, lo
sing hope and friends, she took to strong
drink, and the last scene was in the Po
lice Court, where she stood a wreck of
her former self.
ar A fire took place in a dwelling at
Roxbury, Mass., on the 2d inst., occu
pied by several families. Two children,
Michael and John Quinn, aged three
and five years, were burned to death.—
Their parents seemed only to care
about the removal of their furniture,
paying no attention to the safety of
their children. The building was con.
mimed. It was valued at $1,500, in
sured for $9OO in the Dedham (Mass.)
Mutual Insurance Company.
ar The foreign papers hare a touch
ing incident about Poland. A little
boy was standing at the door of his
mother's house, when be saw the Rus
sians fire a volley on the insurgents.—
"Mother," cried the boy, "the Holy Vir
gin protects our friends, for I saw none
of them Tall." A Russian officer rode
up and said, "See if the Holy Virgin
will protect you," at the same time
blowing out the boy's brains with a
ear The elections held for the next
House of Representatives, so far, give
the Republicans 85 and the Democrats
74—Vermont, 3 ; West Virginia, -3 ;
California, 3; Maryland 5; Kentucky,
9 ; and Missouri 1 (vancancy), yet to el
ect. It deppnds pretty much on Mary
land and Kentucky which party will
have the controlling power in the House
though the chances are in favor of Re
0a - When the rebel States seceded,
their leaders confidently pre'dicted that
"bread riots" would in a short time
cause the principal cities of free States
to run with blood._ The people of the
North have not yet seen the prospect
of that, but, according to late news, the
Richmond juuta have had a taste of
''bread riots" in that city.
ar The London Times says the In
telligence from Poland leaves but lit
tle room to doubt that the Polish strug
gle is at an end. Hopes are held out
that the Ozar may seize the opportunity
for the pacification of Poland by gener
ous measures.
ler Surgeon Charles Johnson, of the
first middle Tennessee infantry, and son
of Governor Johnson, was thrown from
his horse last klturday, at Neetor
14.44 elmost intently hilted !
THE Nsw Cososses.—The Spring
State elections for members of Con
gress being over, we are ready to post
the books. The Senate, as is well
known, continues largely Republican,
and it is equally gratifying to be able
to announce that thus far the majority
of members elected to the next House
is on the right side. So far as chosen
the new House stands ae follows :
Republican Unionists, 85
Copperhead Democrats, 73
Consorvative Union,
The friends of the Administration are
thus considerably ahead, with a fair
prospect of continuing so. It is not
probable that any will be elected from
Tennessee or any other preponderantly
Rebel State, for want of Legislative au
thority to apportion under the census
of 1860. We subjoin a list of loyal
States yet to elect, with the time of
election and the number of members to
be chosen in each :
West Virginia, elects In May S members.
Vermont, 14 S e p t . 3 cc
California, " " S "
Maryland, to Nov. 6 "
Kentucky, " Aug. 10 cr
Missouri, vacancy, I "
At least half the above will be un
conditional Union men, without any,
taint of Copperheadism. A fair work
ing majority of unconditional Unionists
may therefore be confidently counted
on -in the next Congress. The tory
hope of embarrassing the Administra
tion in the next Congress may as well
be given up.
'The efforts to recover the $97,000
in Government securities, which were
stolen from the oafs of Adams Express
Company near Baltimore, on 18th ult.,
have been most successful. All the par
ties, nine in number hate been arrested
and are now confined in Fort McHenry,
All of the securities, excepting c. 5000
worth were recovered either from their
persons of the thieves or the places
where they concealed them.
air it is now asserted that there are
no counterfeits on the postal currency,
but the initials on the corner of a part
of them which have made them suspi
cions, are only the private mark of a
printing house that was employed to
strike off a part of them. The public,
generally, will be gratified with this in
Soldiers see to your . own health,
do not trust to tho army supplies ; chol
era, Fever and Bowel complaint will
fellow your slightest indiscretion. Hol
loway's Pills and Ointment should be in
every man's knapBack. The British and
French troops use no other medicines.
Only 25 cents per box or pot. 216
W Slidell, in a letter, denies that
Jefferson Davis took part in the rnpudi
talon question in Mississippi—his name
having been confounded with that of
Reuben Davis.
0- Mrs. D. P. Bowers, after a long
and profitable ..engagviziont as an ac
tress in London,las returned to Phila
delphia, so says Forney's Press.
BEAI•TE cec Co_,
Druggists of Pharmacutists,
Opposite Dtffenbach's Store.
H AVE just received a new and fresh stock
Dye Stuffs and Perfumery, dv.
Also, a large and fancy lot of Coal Oil Lamps,
Shades, Globes, Burners, &c., Inks, Pens,
Paper and Envelopes, Fresh &hints
Powders, Citrate of Magnesia,
Cologne, Hair Oils and Per
fumery, Pomades, Sago,
• Tapioca, Bermuda
Spices,' Allspice,
Cinnamon, Nutmegs,
Cloves, Mace, Pocket
Books, Combs, Brushes, Soaps,
Gum Rattles, Balls and Rings, Bazin's
Shaving Cream, Burnett's Cocomne, and Kal
listen, Flavoring Extracts of Lemon. Va.
utile, Pine Apple, Strawberry, Rose
• and Almond, Infant Powder, Puff
and Powder Boxes, Balm of a
Thousand Flowers, Gar
den Seeds of the best
quality and va- .
11QP• Flower Seeds, consisting of some of the
finest varieties. .
Cattle Powders and Liniments.
All the celebrated Family Medicines con
stantly on hand.
Prescriptions and Family Receipts-carefully
compounded. [Apl IS, 1863.
OF F I CE :— Front street, next doot to R.
Williams' Drug Store, between Locust
and Walnut streets, Columbia.
can be had of H. L. & E. J. ZAHN, Cot
North Queen-st., and Center Square, Lancas
ter, Pa., in the shape of Equilibrium Levers—
the best article of Swiss levers now in the mar
ket. They are lower id price than any watch
of equal quality andj ust as true for timekeeping
Xorl LATED WARE : A Large and line stock
of Plated ware at H. L. & E. J. ZA um%
'ner of North Queen street & Center Square
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts, in variety, Coffee
Urns. Pitchers, Goblets, Salt Stands, Cake
Baskets, Card Baskets, Spoons, Forks, Knives,
Casters, &c., &c., at manufacturers prices.
REPEATING attended to at moderate rates.
SPECTACLES to suit all who
can be aided with glasses,
can be bought at H. L. . - E. J. Cot
ner of North Queen-st., and Center Square,
Lancaster. New glasses refitted in old frames,
at short notice. (v6-ly
PUBLIC NOTICE. We the undersigned
• Trustees of Mary Holey, hereby give no
tice that we will pay no, debts of her contract
ing after this date.
.110.3. K. EfEISY.
April 4 , 186I}-7ts
For Rheumatism, Gout, Neuralgia, Lum
bago, Stiff Neck and Joints, Sprains,
Bruises, Cuts and Wounds, Piles,
Headache, and all Rheumatic
and Nervous disorders.
FOR all of which it is a speedy and certain
remedy, and never tails. This Liniment
is prepared from the recipe of Doctor Stephen
Sweet, of Connecticut, the factious bone setter,'
and has been used in his practice lor more than
twenty years with the most astonishing success.
As an Alleviator of Pain, it is unrivaled by
any preparation before the public, of which
the most skeptical may be convinced by
single tnal.
Tins Liniment will cure rapidly and radical
ly, Rheumatic Disorders of every kind, and in
thousands of cases where it has been used it
has never known to fail.
For Neuralgia, it will afford immediate re
lief in every ease, however distressing.
It will relieve the worst cases of Headache In
three minutes and is warranted to do it.
26 "
Toothache also will it cure lisatamtly.
For Nervous Debility and General Lassitude
arising from imprudence or excess, this Lini
ment is a most happy and unfailing remedy.
Acting directly upon the nervous tissues, It
strengthens and revivifies the system, and re
stores it to elasticity and vigor.
For Piles.—As an external remedy, roe
claim that it is the best known, and we chal
lenge the world to produce'an equal. Every
victim of this distressing complaiht should give
it a trial, for it will not fail to afford immedi
ate relief, and in a majority of cams will ef
fect a radical cure.
Quisny and Sore Throat are sometimes ea
tremely malignant and dangerous, but a time
ly application of this Liniment will nave fail
to cure.
Sprains are sometimes very obstinate, and
enlargement of the joints ia liable to occur tf
neglected. The worst case may be conquered
by this Liniment in two or three days.
Bruises, Cuts, Wounds, Sores, Ulcers, Barns
and Scalds, yield readily to the wond.rful
healing properties of Pa. Sw, Ers 17 FAI.I.IDL
LINIMENT, when used according to directions.
Also, c'hiltdains Frosted Feet, and Insect Hiles
and stings.
DR. STEPHEN SWEET, of Connecticut
the Great Naturil-Bone Setter.
DR. STEPHEN SWEET,.of Connectirut,
le known all over the United States.
DR. STEPHEN SWEET, of Conneeticut,„
Is the authin of "D.r. Sweet's Infallible Lini
MENT Cures Rheumatism and never fails.
Is a certain remedy for Neuralgia.
Cures Burns and Scalds immediately.
Is the best known remedy for Sprains eLd
Cures Headache iintuediately and was never
known to fail.
DB. SWEET'S Infallible Liniment Sffordo
immediate relief for . Piles, and seldom fails to
DR. SWEET'S Infallible Liniment etatil
Toothache in one minute.
DR. SWEET'S •Infollaie Liniment Cwe4
Cute and Wounds immediately and leaves ao
DR. SWEET'S Infallible Liniment 111 the
, beet remedy for Sores in the known world.
1)R. SWEET'S Infallible Liniment has been
used by more than a million people, and at
praise it.
DB. SWEET'S Infallible Litritaer.l takeu.
Internally cures Colic, Cholera, Morbus and
DR. SWEET'S Infallible Liniment to truly
a "friend in need," and every family should
have it at hand.
DR. SWEET'S Infallible Linimeut is fur
sale by all Druggists. Price 25 and 50 cents.
as an external remedy, is without a rival, and
will alleviate pain more speedily than any oth
er preperatian. For all Rheumatic and Nin
vous Disorders it is truly-Infallible, and as a
curative for Sores, Wounds, Sprains, Bruises,.
&c., its soothing, healing and powerful strengh
ening properties, excite the Just wonder and
astonishment of all who have ever given it a
trial. Over one thousand certificates of re
markable cures, performed by it within' the
last two years, attest the fact.
SES is unrivaled by any, and in all cases of
Lameness, arising from Sprains, Bruises or
Wrentching, its effect is magical and certain.
Harness or Saddle Galls, Scratches, Mange,
&c., it will also cure speedily. Spavin and
Ringbone may be easily prevented and cured
in their incipient stages, but condtTed cases
are beyond the possibility of a radical cure.
No case of the kind, however, is so desperate
or hopeless but it may be alleviated by this
Liniment, and its faithful application will al
ways remove the 'Lameness, and enable the
horses to travel with comparative ease.
this remedy at hand, for its timely use at
the first appearance of Lameness will effectu
ally prevent those formidable diseases, to
which all horses are liable, and which render
so many_ otherwise valuable horses neatly
To avoid imposition, observe the signatures
and likenesses of
" Stephen Sweet's Infallible Liniment,"
blown in the glass of each bottle, without
which none are genuine.
Norwich, Ccmnediced.
No. 44 Cliff Must.
Botd NI ail prt496408 ev',erlit*es