Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, AUGUST 8, 1863.
WHO SHOULD PRUMBLE ?—The Buffa
lo Express very - truthfully answers this
question as .follows :
Que'him—How much does a substi
tute cost at the south ?
Answer—From $l5OO to $2OOO.
- n .S.—Becatise the confederate goyern
ment did not designate a moderate
itiiciunt, the paYment of which should
exempt any person drafted.
Q.—How' much, at present, would a
man drafted at the north have to pay for
a substitute ?
A.—About $6OO or $7OO.
Q.—How do you know this ?
A.—From the fact that the govern
ment now offers $552 bounty, and still
fails to procure soldiers sufficient at that
Q.—,How much has a drafted man to
pay our government instead of procu
ring a substitute ?
Q.—How much does the drafted man
gain by this arrangement?
'A.—safi() or $4OO.
Q.—Who is the loser in this busi
Q.—Who makes up the loss to the
A.—The tax payers—the rich people.
Q.—Who, then, sho,uid grumble ?
A—Not the poor people.
RETALTATION.—The President has au
Thoriged the issuing of an order deular
ing that it will be the policy and inten
tion of the Government to retaliate in
kind for every case Of ill treatment of
our officers and men, black or white, by
the rebiil anthorities—hanging for hang
ing, shooting for shooting, and imprison
ment for imprisonment. In every in
stance where a black man in the milita
ry service of the Government is taken
priioner and sold into slavery, our mili
tary authorities will be instructed to
select a rebel prisoner and confine
him to hard labor in some prison, there
to remain until the black man is libera
ted. The Government maintains, and
Will exact promptly to the letter, that
the Federal uniform, like the flag, must
and shall be respected.— Washington Re
ear Governor Curtin was re-nomina
ted on the first ballot. The vote stood
as follows ; Curtin, 95; Henry. D.
Moore, 18 ; I. P. Penny, 14; F. Car
roll Brewster, 3; J. K. Moorehead, 1.
Covode having withdrawn before the
ballotting commenced. David Agnew
of Beaver county was nominated by ac
clamation for Jndge of the Supreme
Ai - In consequence of, the threat of
Jeff. - Davis to execute Captains Sawyer
and Flynn in revenge for Gen. Burn.
side's execution of two Confederate-of
beers Who 'were recruiting within his
lines, the United States Government
hive set apart tha rebel General Fitz
hugh Lee and Capt. Winder (son of the
.of, Libby Prison) as
hostages of our men. As Davis does
by Sawyer and Flynn so shall we do by
'Lea and Winder.
4ir John Morgan, the notorious rebel
guerrilla, and his party, have been taken
to the Ohio Penitentiary, at Columbus,
where their heads and beards were
shaved, and the striped garments of the
convicts were placed on them, They
are to be put to some useful employment
in the jail, at which they can earn their
ear A New Orleans . lettor says : "On
Saturday, the 4th ult., General Emory
issued a call for three or four regiments
of men to serve for sixty days in the de
fence of the, city. In just three days
four full negro regiments were raised
organized, clothed, armed, and equip
Sr Mr. Colfax, of Indiana, was a Re
publican member of the last Congress,
and opposed to the $3OO clause. He
moved to strike it out, and says that he
Would:hive succeeded, if twenty Demo
cratic members, who voted against
dtriking it out, had voted with him.
fair The wife of General Michael Cor
coran is dead. , William L. Yancey is
also dead, and 'tis, said John Buchanan
Bloy,d, is about breathing hie last in
41rBesr:'Williarn Jackson, a colored
t1ei4793 an pf New Bedford, Mass., has
commissioned chaplain of the
Massachusetts regiment, (colored.)
~fari E ion.• Edward Everett has paid
tinoninption - fee of $3OO, in the case
of bottk , of his sons who were recently
drafted in Boston.
rstur'ts removal of dead from the
ba .".' ttle: li fiL Of,
„Gettysbu:rg is forbidden
diriog:t!ie montlis of August and Sep
MORGAN IN THE PENITENTIARY.---A de
spatch from Columbus, Ohio, 30th ult.,
"Morgan was incarcerated this after
noon in the Ohio Penitentiary.
self and men were delivered over to
Captain Merion by the military author
ities, and immediately put through the
same motions as other criminals, having
their persons searched, hair and beards
shaved, bathed and clad in clean suits.
Morgan and Cluke submitted very quiet
ly, but some of the young thieves de
murred bitterly, until told they must
submit. Morgan had his belt filled with
gold, greenbacks, and Confederate notes.
One who had before broken his parole
refused to strip, when it was instantly
done for him, Cluke begged for bis
moustache, but it was in vain—it was
razored. They will be compelled to
submit to prison discipline, be,confined
apart from the - convicts, and guarded
day and night by the military. One or
two talked about retaliation, but the
rule against speaking was instantly en
" A negro convict did the barbering
for the chivalry."
lir The Atrocious riots in New York,
the murders, the robberies, the burning
of an Orphan's Asylum are passed over
very gently by Democratic newspapers.
This is not surprising. Why should
they denounce the men who carry the
city of New York for the Democratic
party? The persons they murdered
had no votes and the only printing of
fices, they mobbed were those of Repub
lican journals. How can the editors
who write three columns against aboli
tionists to three lines against traitors
find fault with men who only assail abo
lition printing offices, who hurrah for
Jeff. Davis And cheer for Gen. McClel
lan ? No wonder Governor Seymour ad
dressed them as "friends." He expects
their votes on future occasions. It was
right that he should be tender of their
lives and feelings.
The absurdity of the story does
not prevent the currency among the
newspapers of the report set a going by
some Washington "Jenkins," that the
Secretary of the Treasury and his daugh
ters are on their way to Newport, there
to meet a Rhode Island Senator, who,
at that fashionable watering place, is
to marry , one of them. Miss Chase is
betrothed to Senator Sprague, but it is
not likely that they will be married in
such a way as "Jenkins" describes.—
The lady's father has a house in Wash
ington, and when his daughter is mar
ried, it will probably be under his roof.
(Er Mr. Brutes J. Clay, who has
been nominated for Congress in the
Lexington (Kentucky) district, in place
of the late John J. Crittenden, is an
unconditional Union man, without an
"if" or "but" hampering his loyalty, and
he will, it is believed, make a record in
Congress of which his Union constitu
ents will have no cause at all to be
ashanied, In the last Kentucky Legis
lature, Mr, Clay was prominent in every
movement looking to the good of his
State, and the maintenance of the . .
ar Colonel Shaw, of a Massachusetts
colored regiment, whose death was one
of the results of the last assaults upon
Fort Wagner, was as brave and loyal a
man as ever raised an arm in his coun
try's defence. When the place was
tendered him by Governor Andrew, he
consulted his mother—" Mother,
ttccept ?" "Go, my son," said she, "and
though death should overtake you in
doing what your country ask; I shall
still be proud of my boy.!"
sr A fatal blunder occurred at Law
renceburg, Indiana, on Tuesday night,
the 14th ult. A report was started that
Lorgan's forces were returning and ap
proaching the place, Whereupon two
companies belonging to Colonel Shy - -
rock's Indiana regiment were sent out
to reconnoitre in different directions.--
When two Miles distant they met, and
each took the other for the enemy, and
began firing. The result was, that be
fore they discovered their mistake, seven
were killed and twenty wounded.
Ca- Benjamin Johnston, a colored
man, was drafted from the town of Scio,
Alleghany county. Mr. Johnston re
ported at the 'Provost Marshal's office
in that village, on the 31st inst., and
offered an able-bodied white man as a
substitute. He was examined and ac
cepted—has been sworn into the ser
vice, and is now in the barracks the
substitute for Mr. Johnston.
Ifir Mr. Stable, editor of the Gettys
burg (Pa.) Compiler, has been dischargd
from Fort McHenry. Be took the oath
of allegiance to the Gevernment, and
gave his parole of honor to appear at
any time to answer charges, Should any
be preferred against him sufficiently
grave to demand the cognizance of a
ear The New York riot cases were
before the courts in that city on hist
Wednesday. Some fifteen were post
poned, including the nv r irderers of the
negro, through the dilatory motions on
the part of the counsel: Two were sen
tenced for robbery, one to five and-the
other to ten years' iraprisoirinenfikkthe
State Prison. "
49, ' IMM 'I UM1rIMI=SA. • ,„
General sews items.
A lady has been drafted in Lewiston,
Md. The enrolling officer, in visiting a
boarding-house, asked for the list of
names of the boarders. One of them
was Frances Parker, signed Frank
Parker. Frank wes accordingly en
rolled, and is now drafted.
Louis . Napoleon is carrying things
with a high hand in Mexico. He has
declared that country an Empire, and
has offered the throne to Maxamilian of
Austria. In case of his non-acceptance,
Napoleon is to choose another Emperor.
Brutus J. Clay, of Bourbon county,
has been nominated for Congress, in
the Ashland, Ky., district, to fill the
vacancy occasioned by the death of
Hon. John J. Crittenden.
The reward for arresting deserters
from the army, heretofore five dollars,
has been increased, by order of the Sec
retary of War, to ten dollars.
In Chicago, recently, a young man
was passing a corner, near to which a
bundle of fire crackers was exploding,
when cne of these missiles entered his
mouth, cutting his tongue in two. -Ile
lived only a day or two.
It now takes eight and a half paper
dollars of Confederate money to buy a
gold- dollar, or a gold dollar's worth, of
provisions at Richmond.
In Doylestown, out of eleven printers
liable to conscription as being "first
class" men, six have been drafted. Of
these six, three are of the Intelligencer
establishment, two fiem . "the DemoCrat
office, and one from the Express office.
Jacob Strawn, the great Illinois farm
er of Jacksonville, has collected one
hundred cows, donated by himself and
neighbors, which are . intended for our
hospitals at Memphis. The matron 'of
the hospitals asked for these one hun
dred cows, and one farmer has collected
and will forward them.
The oldest living graduate of Yale
college is Joshua Dewey . of Brooklyn,
N. Y., who was graduated in 1787, sev
enty-six years ago. He is ninety-six
years old. The next is Rev. Daniel
Waldo, 1788, now 100 years old ;
sides in Syracuse.
The death of Major McCook furnish
es some melancholy coincidences in the
history of his family in connection with
the war. His youngest son, Charles,
was killed at the first' battle of Bull
Run, on the 21st day of July, 1861 ; his
son; Colonel Robert McCook. was killed
on the 21st day of July, 1862, and the
father Was himself killed on the 21st day
of July, 1863.
One of the Roman Catholic priests of
Newark, N. J., told hiS flock, some days
since, that if he should at any time hear
of the perpetration by an Irishman of
any outrage whatever upon any coloi:ed
citizen, he should immediately seek out
and protect in his own house the per
son so assailed.
Jeff. Davis resided when at home at
Jackson, Miss. When our army last
visited that town, his house was over
hauled by some of the soldiers. Among
other things found there were letters
showing that the conspiracy to disrupt
the Union had been in existence years
before the election of Mr. Lincoln.—
Letters from Presidents Buchanan and
Pierce were discovered. They showed
no small obsequiousness toward the
General Burnside has declared mar
tial law in Kentucky, in consequence of
the raid into that State, made, it is be
lieved, to control these elections. By
an act.of the Kentucky Legislature, no
person will be allowed to vote who was
in rebellion on the 10th of April; 1862.
Any person challenged as disloyal to
the State may purge himself of the
charge by an oath. The election was
to take place on Monday last. The
military power will give every assistance
in having the clection legally conducted.
While the bells were ringing at Ports
mouth, N. H., for the fall of Vicksburg,
a diiloyal man asked sneeringly of a
Unionist, "Where's the fire ?" The lat
ter quickly responded, "In the heart of
every patriotic citizen, you cursed cop
7 The greatest capture of men men
tioned in modern history was made by
Bonaparte at Austerlitz, when he took
20,000 men. Gen. Grant took nearly
31,000 at Vicksburg. Napoleon's spoil
at Austerlitz was 150 pieces of artillery;
Gen. Grant's at Vicksburg is stated to
be 218—embracing nine siege guns and
209 pieces of light artillery.
Seven young and likely negroes were
sold a few days since, near Rockville
Md., at eighteen dollars a head, or one
hundred and twentysia dollars for the
lot. Slave property in many parts of
Maryland, is regarded_ as almost worth
less by slave-holders themselies.
A young lady of 17, in Chicopee, re.
cently fell from the roof of her fathers's
house to the ground without injury.—
Crinoline saved her.
The Eleventh Army Corps, composed
mostly as Germans,fias been broken up.
This is the corps that lost the battle of
Chancellorville, - and altiost that of Get
• . •
JOHN JORDAN CRITTENDEN.—This die•
tioguished statesman and patriot died
at his residence in Frankfort, lientuky
on Sunday the 26th ult., aged '77 years.
Mr. Crittenden was a cotemporary of
Webster, Clay, Cass, and a host of
others who have illustrated the past age
of our country's history with their ora
tory and statesmanship ; and although
his talents were for the greater part of
his life outshone by those of his compe
titors, he has left his mark upon the
times, and will not easily be forgotten.
He has been repeatedly a member of
the two Houses of Congress, and was
Attorney General in the Cabinet of
NAPOLEONTC.—Persons searching to
know a good thing done by the General
in. Chief, can be gratified in at least one
particular. During the hesitancy to at
tack Lee. while the latter was escaping ,
General Meade telegraped tri 'General
Halleck.the divided opinion of his coma
cil'of war. The following is the sub
stance of Gen. HaHeck's reply :
"It is proverbial that councils of war
never fight. Attack the enemy at once,
and hold your council of war afterwards."
It was a plagiarism from Napoleon;
but we ought to be thankful for any
CAPT. SAWYER'S WIFE.—The . Rich
mond Examiner of the 25th ult., sap :
Mrs. Sawyer, wife of Capt. Henry W.
Sawyer, of New Jersey, one of the pris
oners held for retaliatory execution, on
arriving at City Point, on the flag of
truce boat, made application to the re
bel authorities to be permitted to visit
Richmond for the purpose of having. an
interview with her husband before his
execution ; but the authorities denied
her permission, and she returned on the
Cr Adjutant Gen. Thomas is again
going West to complete the organiza
tion of the regiments of the freed ne
groes along, the Mississippi. He ex
pects, the Washington Chronicle says,
to have a hundred thousand colored
troops under arms in a. few months.—
This is outside of the draft, and will be
that much more added to the strength
.of the . Union army which the rebellion
will have to encounter.
Cr A firm in Bridgewater, Mass.,
arc making a gun from wrought iron,
which will weigh, when completed,
about seventeen tons. It is forged sol
id; in an octagonal form, with the cavity
bored out thirteen inches in diameter,
and will be hooped with strong bands
of iron put on by hydraulic pressure:—
The lathe on which the metal is being
turned is one of the largest in the
ar Mr. Blackburn°, now well known
in Europe as a remarkable blind-fold
chess player, has exceeded all his pre
vious performances by playing twelve
games . at once against as many players.
The exhibition recently took place at
Manchester, England, before a 'Urge
number of spectators. Six of the games
were won by Mr. Blackburn°, four by
his opponents and two were drawn.
CZ- The editors of the Scientific
American have received from California
a piece of wood from a tree 30 feet in
diameter, the annual rings upon which
indiCate the age of the tree to be 63,00
years! This leaves the saplings of our
ancient friends, Nebuchadnezzar and
Socrates, standing out in the cold, and
carries our mind back to the period
when Eve,ate the stolen fruit.
rfir In penmark the Mormons are
having great success, having lately ta
ken 1,000 converts to Utah. and left
many more behind. The fact that so
many of them are raised to the priest
hood operates as a bait to their: vanity,
and thus facilitates conversions. Thus
false religion has its Popagaridism 'as
well as'the true.
Cr General John Morgan's band. of
thieves was routed and a large portion
taken prisoners, nearly opposite Cincin
natit where they attempted to cross the
river to get into Ohio. Among the
prisoners was Col. Dick Morgan, John's
Cr A Madame de Civry has sued the
Duke of Brunswick, (King of Hanover,
and who, in default of heirs to Queen
Victoria, would have been King of Eng
land), foras,ooo francs, the lady claim
ing to be his " natural Child."
ilar The churches of. New Grenada
were closed.lately, in consequence of ri
decree prohibiting priests from celebra
ting divine service unless they take an
oath to - Confiscate all church property to
Or Hon. Caleb Cushing maintains
that the payment of $3OO exempts a
man for three . years. This certainly' is
the law as it stands, and was, no doubt,
the intention of Congress, whatever the
Provost Marshal may say about it.
ar There are now some twenty va.
cancies in the West Point Military
Academy, in consequence of the failure
of some of the members of the present
classes to stand the last examination.
SW The late Viscountess d'Alte, a
Portuguese lady, has left in her will
sixteen - thousand =pounds sterling, to the
Society for the =Preventi on of Cruelty
Cr A few evenings ago, the porter of
a Broadway bank closed the vault, and
shut in the cashier. The imprisoned
man - at once set up an outcry, and a
clerk, fancying that he heard a stifled
voice like the intonation of a ventrilo
quist, from the wall opposite the vault,
listened. The voice, still fainter, "Let
me out," was heard in several parts of
the room, and finally traced •to the
vault. The doors were opened, and the
horror-stricken cashier, nearly helpless,
pale and weak from fear, exertion, and
want of air, tottered forth. The five
minutes incarceration, and the terrible
thought that he was left to die a miser
able death, so changed him that the
clerk could scarcely recognize biM. 'He
now shudders at the sight of the vault,
and has not recovered from the effects
of the fright. He says the five minutes
seemed days to him, while the rush of
thought was inconceivable and indescri
gir A personal friend and fellow-sol
dier of Gen. Hooker writes home ;
give you my word that, the stories about
his drunkenness are utterly false. So
far from being drunk at Chancellorville,
the fact is that when he was made in
sensible by the concussion of a cannon
shot against a column upon which he
was leaning, and spirits were wanted for
his use by the surgeon, not a drop could
be found at his quarters, and it was long
before it could be obtained."
ilEr Some of the Episcopal Clergy of
Baltimore have resolved not to regard
the recommendation of their Bishop for
the observance of the day of thanksgiv
ing appointed by the President. Gen.
Sehneck required them to appear at his
head-quarters and say whether they in
tend to adhere to their resolution. Thus
far, no response has been given to the
Cr A "Field Officer" writes to the
London, Star, that in the Crimean war,
the 2d West India Regiment (black) vol
unteered to fight against Russia. The
British Government is raising a black
corps to substitute for the white St.
Helena regiment.' The officer speaks
favorably of the colored troops he has
seen in Barbadoes, Grenada, and Trini
eir Judge Advocate General Holt is
preparing the documents for a court
martial in the case of Gen. Milroy,
charged with evacuating Winchester
with cowardly precipitation, leaving
millions of dollars' worth of arms and
munitions, which fell into the hands of
Hon. Cuthbert Bullitt, collector
of the port of New Orleans, raised in
front of his -residence, on St. Charles
street, in that city, on the Fourth, the
identical flag which was left flying du
ring the attempt to illuminate the city
in honor of the secession of Louisiana,
in January, 1861.
ar The President has removed from
active service; and placed on the retired
list, Gen. Wool, Gen. Harney, General
Harvy Brown, Col. Chas. S. Merchant,
and Col. Martin Burke, the order to
take effect on the Ist of August. Col.
-Burke is the- present-commandant at
er Sabre cuts, gunshot wounds, and
all other kinds of wounds, also sores,
ulcers and scurvy, heal safely and quick
ly under the soothing influence of Hol
loway's Ointment. It heals to the bone,
so that the wound never opens again.--
Soldiers, supply yourselves. Only 25
cents per pot.
elFr Jefferson Davis has ordered out
every white man under forty•five within
the limits of the Confederacy, to serve
in the rebel army, This looks like war,
We wonder if Mr. Davis intends to.wait
for a decision of the courts before he
compels the conscripts to take up arms ?
gar 'One of the incidents of the late
battle was the shelling of a farm-honse
by a rebel battery, commanded by the
son of the occupant. During a charge
of the Union troops the son was killed,
but the father refused to look upon the
remains of his ungrateful child.
air The Louisville Democrat, refer
ring to the rebel General Morgan, says.:
"We stated a few days ago that John
Morgan had climbed the North pole
and greased it under him. It is now
generally supposed that he has pulled
the pole up after him."
45F The Governor of Rhode Island
has issued a proclamation recommending
all the cities and towns to make imme
diate provision for the support of the
families of the men drafted from that
Of several hundred men who were
drafted recently in Providence, R. 1.,
but one, it is said, has thus far been
mustered in. All the _rest paid the ex
emption fee of $3OO and got off.
Mayor Opdyke has offered a re
ward of $5OO for the arrest and convic
tion of each of the rioters who cominit
ted murder or arson during the recent
riots in New York.
• eir The London Patriot states that,
since the - Rev. Henry Ward Beecher
has been in Euglanq, he 'has expressed
his intention not:to undertake any pub
lic engagements. -
Cr Hon. Sherrard Clemens, of Vir
ginia, still suffers from the wound he re
ceived in his duel with young Wise.
T HE EARLY PHYSICAL
JUST PUBLISHED BY DR. A. STONE,
Physician to the 'Troy Lung and Hygienic
A TREATISE on the causes of early Phys
ical decline of America n people : The
cause of Nervous Debility, Consumption and
Marasmus. This work is one of high moral
tone, written in chaste, yet,thnliing language,
and appeals direct to the moral consciousness of
ALL PARENTS and 'guardians especially, de
tailing scieLtific and reliable aids and treat
ment for cure.
It will be sent by mail on the receipt. of two
three cent postage stamps.
Kr Parents and Guardians! Fail nut to
send and obtain this book:
151' Young men ! Fail not to send and get
this book. Ladies you should at once secure a
copy of this book. -
A word of solemn conscientious advice to
thoSe who will reflect.
A class of maladies prevail to a fearful ex
tent in the community, dooming at least 100,-
000 youth of both sexes annually, to an early
grave: Those diseases are very imperfectly
understood. Their external manifestation, or
symptoms are Nervous Debility Relaxation
and Exhaustion ; Marasmus or wasting and
consumption of the tissues of the whole body ;
shortness of breathing or hurried breathing on
ascending a bill or flight of stairs; great pal
pitation of the Heart; Asthma, Bronchitis and
sore Throat ; shaking of the Hands and Limbs ;
aversion to society and to business or study;
dimness of eyesight, loss of Memory, dizziness
of the Head, Neuralgia. Pain in 'rations parts
of the body; Pains in the back or limbs, Lum
bago, Dyspepsia or Indigestion, irregularity o
the bowels,.deranged secretions of the Kid
neys and other glands of the body, as Leuchor
rhmr of Fleur Albus, &c. Likewise Epilepsy,
Hysteria and Nervous Spasms. .
Now in ninety-nine cases out of every one
hundred, all the above named disorders, and
host of others not named, as Consumption of
the Lungs and that most insidious and wily
form of Consumption of the Spinal Nerves,
known as Tubes Dorsales, and Tabes mesen
teries, have their seat and origin in diseases
Ed the Pelvic Viscera. Hence the want of
success on the part of old school practices in
treating symptoms only.
Dr. Andrew Stone, Physician to the Troy
Lung and Hygienic institution, is now en
gaged in treating this class of modern maia
dtes with the most astonished success. The
treatment adopted by the institution is new;
it is based upon ic'entifie principles, .with new
discovered remedies, without minerals or poi
sons. The facilities of cure are such that pa
tients can be cured at their homes, in any part
of the country, from accurate descriptions of
their case, by letter; and have the medicines
sent by mail or express. Printed interrogato
ries will be forwarded on application.
Consumption, Catarrh and- diseases of
the throat cured as well at the Home of the
Patients as at the Institution,by sending the
Cold Medicated Inhaling alsamie Vapors,
with inhaler and ample directions for their
use, and direct correspondence.
Patients applying for_ interrogatives or
advice, must enclose return stamps, to meet
ilZr The attending Physician will be found
at the Institution' for consultation, from 9 a.
ni. to 9 p. m., each day.
Sunday in the forenoon.
Address DR. ANDREW STONE,
Physician to the Troy Lung and Hygienic In
stitute,. and Physician for Diseases of the
Heart, Throat. and Lungs, 96 Fifth Street,
Troy, N. Y.
D R. LACROIX'S PRIVATE
- MEDICAL TREATISE.
On the Physiological Views of Marriage
250 PAGES AND 130 ENGRAVINGS
PRICE only 25 cen,ts. Sent free of postage to
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of the heart, suicidal imaginings, invo'initary
emissions, blushings, defective memory, indi
gestion and lassitude, with confessions of
thrilling interest of a Boarding School Miss,
a College Student, and a Youug Alarmed Lady,
4-c., 4-c. It is a truthful adviser to the married
and those contemplating mairiage, who enter
tain secret doubts of their physical condition,
and who are conscious Of having hazarded the
health, happiness, and privileges to which
every human being is entitled.
YOUNG MEN who are troubled with
weakness, generally caused by a bad habit in
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pains, forgetfulness, sometimes a ringing in
the ears, weak eyes, weakness of the back
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of memory, with melancholy, may be cured
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We have, recently devoted much of oui
time in visiting the European Hospitals, avail
ing ourselves of the knowledge and researches
uf the most skillful Physicians and Surgeons
in - Europe and the Continent. Those who
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ficacious Remedies which we are enabled to
introduce into our practice, and the public
may rest assured of the same zeal, assiduity,
SECRECY and attention being paid to their
cases, which has so successfully distinguished
us heretofore, as a Physician in our rECULIAR
department of professional Praetice, for the
past twenty-five years. .
FR ERCIX FEMALE •Prm.s.—Ladies who wish
for Medicines, the efficacy of which has been
tested in thousands of cases, and never failed
to effect speedy cures without any bad re
sults, will use none hut Dr. DeLaney's Fe
male Periodical Pills. The; only precaution
necessary to be observed is, ladies should not
take them if they have reason to believe they
are in certain situations (the particulars of
which will be found on the wrapper accom
panying each box,) though always safe and
healthy, so gentle; yet so active are they.
Price $1 per box. They can be mailed to
any pact of the United States or Canada.
To THE LADIES—Who need a 'confidential
medical adviser with regard to any of those
interesting complaints to which their delicate
organization renders thein liable, are particu
larly invited to consult us. - •
THE ELECTRO-GALVA RIO PROTECTIVE."
For mauled ladies whose health will not-ad- -
mit, or who have no desire to increase their
families, may be obtained as above. It is a
perfectly safe preventive to couception, and
has been extensively used during the last 20
years. Pric, reduced to $lO. •
THE SECRET OF YOUTH UNVEILED.
A Treatise on the Cause of Premature De
cay— A solemn warning. Jusitpublished, a
book showing the insidious progress and pre
valence among schools, [With male and fe
male.] .of this fatal habit, pointing out the
fatality that invariably attends its victims, and
developing the whole progress of, the disease,
from the commencement to the end. •
It will be sent by .Ifail on receipt of two [3
Atteddance daily, from 8 in the morning til
9 at night, and on Sundays from 2 till 5 r. sr.
Medicines with full directions sent to
part of the United Statets or Cs.nadas, by pa
tients "Communicating their symptoms by letter.
Business correspondence strictly confidential.
r.r" Dr. L's Office is still located as establish
ed under the name of DR. LACROIX, at
No: 13 Maiden Lane, Albany, N. Y.
DAVID H. MELLINGER,
House 6- Sign Painter e• Paper Hanger.
11101 r JIVING returned to Marietta and ream
-1.1 ed his old business, is preparectto do
All kinds of Plain and Fancy Painting
Suck as China glossing, imitation of woods and
marble, house and sign painting, paperlhang
ing, &c. - For the pre sent he can be found
at liPpold's 'Eagle Hotel.