Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, AUGUST 22,1863.
iir A painful occurrence transpired
at Litnettiwn, near Pittsburg, on the
14th inSta,t,-by which two ladies and a
Child lost their Hies. A Miss Mc.
Pheesy and her sister, Mrs. Ostender,
With a "child ofthe latter, were gather
ing blackberries, and while the attention
Mrs.'(:). was called in another diree.
iion, 'the Child got into the river and
was soon beyond its depth. The mother
inshid Tito the water to save her little
iitierliutgoe into GOP water just as she
iertch4d*the child, and was carried some
distlitde froth the shoie by the current.
DdiseMcPheesy seeing her eister ready
toliiiik; at mice wen't to her rescue, but
soon found herself beyond her depth ;
howeier, she succeed.
alicria - Ching the two, but was so ex-
Witted as to . render them but little as.
iiiiteice: Carried out still further by
the; Current, and no one being at hand
titti'd MAI, all three sunk beneath the
'Witter kind were drowned.
sr Oil rubbed upon the face and
bands will keep, away mosquitos.- It
may he, rendered more agreeable by
having it: perfumed. -Many persons find
mosquito bites poisonous, ending in
painful. sores,. These should not mind
thelfeeling , and smell of oil upon their
"11144 ,by this means they should find
themselves. entirely protected from the
ettnelts,of the - mosquitoes. But then it
would depend entirely upon the taste,
that is to say whether the oil or the in.
iect 'WOOId ''be preferred. We should
An overstibt, of a plantation La
faunae county, •LOtrisiana, was lately
tried •in—New•Orleans, for cruelty to a
slam ;The • only evidence introduced
was that of three slaves upon the plan
tation,,,whose; testimony was objected to
by the counsel.of the accused, as not le
gal; eVidenes •according to the laws of
theistate, but his. objections were over
ruled and , heAwas•found guilty and sen
tenced ito-the Parish Prison, at hard
labor - for six months.
iirA. civilian, who was found in Camp
dhesebroug'h, near Baltimore, on Mon
day, with a revolver in his possession,
which; it was suspected he had stolen
om a member of the First Connecticut
avalry, was arrested, tried by a drum
head court martial, convicted of lucen
cy, and then'drummed out of oamp to
the tune of rogue's march, with his head
half ihafed; and 'riding on an old bare
boned- horse: •
,Iliddleeombe, a stoker
osk.board fier , M ajesty's screw frigate
Mogen, at ~Pottemouth, was on the
.l3q l 34pced to three mouths' impris
egmerkt, fer skinning alive a small ter
riar,deg belonging to another man serv
ing on board the same ship. The only
excuse the brutal fellow offered that he
wanted the skin of the dog to make a
ltd' Volunteers for the army should
not leave the, city until supplied with
Uollevroy's, Pills and Ointment. For
sores..ecurvy, wounds, small pox, fevers,
and bowel complaints, these medictnes
are the best in the world. Every French
soldier uses them. Only 25 cents per
box or pot. 211
; WA.. mat. many substitutes offered
in_Pktiladel,phia are found to be desert
ers, „Qpe attempted to make his escape
front,the second story of the brrracks, a
few days since, by letting himself down
by means of a rope, but was detected by
sentinel and shot.
Air A' lady writes to the Rural New
Yorker that the annoyance of mosqui
tok'maybe effectually avoided by closing
one's chamber and burning a teaspoon
ful•of brOart sugar on some live coals or
shavings. The insects become pan!.
illirAt the close of the last financial
Mareh 31et,1863, the British Da.
tiOnardeht consisted of £783, 336, 739
funded iiebt, and £16,495,400 unfunded,
alftliree-anif-a-half times more
thin the' 'debt of the United States on
the 'July, 1863,
••l Judge Shannon, of Pittsburg,
otimpatl the ball for, GOvernor Curtin at
aiiiiiienade given him on Monday night,
brit speech of great'powei and ability.
Judge . Shannon is a Democrat who
loathe Union more than party.
The Americans have a large lot
op t itnen engaged in putting up new
Vl' defense and repairing the old
()betrt'N,iagarn . • The fortis`to be
niiiintifrwitb: oo pound columbiade.
ar From present appearances, and
,rate at which themprk is going on,
it will be bnt a short time before- there
Ms double track railreali , via Philadel
phisfrom ,Newiltorls to•irsebingtoo.
THE CONFERENCE AT WASHINGTON:-
A. despatch from Washington says that
all the leaders of the Administration
party have been summoned at Washing
ton for the purpose,• as surmised, of con
sidering the present situation of politi
cal affairs, and the probable return of
the Southern States to the Union.—
There are doubtless various reasons for
this conference, arising out of the pro
gress of the war, but the subject of the
return of the Southern States to the
Union is evidently one in which some
clear and deficed policy must be soon
agreed upon. The rebellion is wasting
away, its energies broken down by de
feat, its resources nearly exhausted, the
people in the Southern States dissatis
fied, and in many cases opposed to the
continuance of the war. They were
carried out of the Union without their
count, and probably a majority of the
people would be glad to get back again,
if the way was enly opened to them.—
This is the moment when the Adminis
tration must decide which of the two
theories of re-construction it means to
maintain—whether it will adopt the New
England theory, that the political pow
ers of the States in which the people
have been iu rebellion, have been de
stroyed by the war made upon the au
thority of the Government, or whether
the acts of individuals, embracing a
majority of the people of the States, are
to be punished seperately, without af
fecting the rights of the States them
selves. Both these theories are enter
tained by members of the Administra
tion party, and this difference of views
upon so important a question must be
reconciled, or the harmony and stability
of the party will be in danger. The New
England party are the most earnest and
the most radical ; their views, therefore,
are the most likely to prevail. Without
their theory they could not get rid of
slavery in the States except by the vol.
untary action of the States themselves.
With it they think they can get rid of
it in all the States in rebellion by ma
king its abolishment a condition prece
dent to re-admission into the Union.=
The border States in the Union would
then be willing themselves to abolish
it. The question of slavery, therefore,
turns up again at this important crisis
in the political history of the country.
If the people of the country regard
slavery as a greater evil than the war,
the radical New England party will
succeed in carrying their policy into the
future settlement. But if the people
regard the war as the greater evil of the
two, they may determine,' through their
elections, to atop it the moment the
people of the South show signs of sub
mission to the constitutional authorities
of the Government, and leave the ques
tion of slavery to work out its solution
in time, as it did in many of the North
ern States. The question of a speedy
peace or continued war may, therefore,
depend upon the action of the Washing
ton• Conference. Partisan considera
tions, will, in some measure, influence
the decision. The States which will be
re-admitted to the Union will for some
period or time thereafter be a unit in
political sentiment, and this united sen
timent and united action will be a pow
erful element to control the future poli
cy of the Government, against the
North, divided into two political and
antagonistic parties. Union with either
of these would secure the influence de
sired. The New England party see
this danger, and have sought to destroy
slavery, the common bond which holds
in strong political unity. That institu
tion once out of the way, they believe
that other and diverse interests would
spring up iu the South which would
produce the same political differences
and party divisions as in the North, and
hence destroy this preponderating poli
tical influence, and more nearly equal
ize parties in the country. The Repub
lican party in the Northwest may,
however, control the New England
party. The Northwest has not been
making nioney out of the war by con
tracts or manufacturing supplies or ord.
nance for the army and navy. The war
has diminished the profits of their pro
ducts, and increased the cost of trans
portation and the prices of all the arti
cles they receive from the East. Hence
the war is not likely to be maintained
in that quarter for any other purpose
than the restoration of the authority of
the Government and the re-establish
ment of the Union. In an agricultural
region the conscription also bears se
verely upon labor, and increases its cost
to the farmer, which combined with the
high taxes necessary to the prosecution
of the war, makes the people there desi
rous of closing the war as soon as the
Government's authority is restored.
gir We expect to receive, by. Adams
Express, the hair from the shaved half
of John Morgan's bead this afternoon.
We directed that the locks from all the
different bumps should be put up in as
many seperate parcels. Every rebel
maid, wife, or widow, who is anxious to
possess a memorial from - tbe head of her
idol-hero, can send us her name and ad
dress, designating the particular bump
froin whiCh she would prefer to have the
favor. The applicants for tokens from
the fighting bump and the love-bump
will no doubt be so numerous that they
must expect but a single hair' apiece,—
do.the best we can for them.--
--N•Y - aTHE M.A.RIETTIANO--;
General News Items.
The Washington correspondent of the
Springfield Republican says that " Mr.
Seward is deeply engaged in a contro
versy with Lord John Russell respect
ing the fitting out of rebel privateers in
It is ascertained on very reliable au
thority, that our wounded in the battles
at Gettysburg, number 14,200, and that
of the rebels about 18,000. At this rate
the Union killed was about 3550, and
the rebels 4500, making an aggregate of
killed and wounded of 50,250.
Three States hold their annual elec
tions in September as follows : Ver
mont, Tuesday, September Ist; Califor
nia, Thursday, the 3d, and Maine, Mon
day, the 14th. Each of them elects a
Governor and Legislature ; Vermont
and California elect members of Con
The Milan papers state that Garibaldi
has become a perfect wreck. Ilia health
has given way, his wound is consb.ntly
breaking out afresh, in consequence of
the exfoliation of the bone ; and the
neglect into which he has fallen, the
loss of his popularity, and the death and
imprisonment of his old friends, contri
bute to depress him more than the
physical injuries that have made him a
cripple for life.
Between now and the Presidential
election, not less than 60,000 Illinois
soldiers will come home in time to
vote. These mel feel and talk very
much as Gen. Logan does, except that
a majority of them hate Copperheads
worse even than he. Will not the Cop
perbeads have a sweet time in electing
their candidates when these 60,000 sol
dier boys come home ?
When Gen. Banks was organizing his
expedition in New York, he said to the
nine months' men composing it, "You
will return by another route than the
ocean." Lo and behold ! they return
by way of the Mississippi river, opened
to navigation by the Union armies.
When the 18th colored regiment, re.
cruited in Philadelphia, which left for
Charleston, on Thursday, shall have ar.
rived, nearly six thousand black soldiers
will be actively engaged in the move.
went against the secession stronghold.
The Empress Eugenie, who has al.
ways some new whim, is now about to
share , the Latin studies of her son, and
it is also said, that as her Majesty is
deficient in the art of singing, she has
engaged a young English lady to teach
her Pepular Scotch and Irish airs. The
Emperor has a fondness for Scotch
songs, and her Majesty, who speaks
English perfectly, is desirous of pleasing
Senator Wilson asserted, at the Ab
ington (Mass.) Anti-Slavery celebration,
that four, or perhaps five, of the United
States Supreme Judges believe in the
constitutionality of the President's de
cree of emancipation.
Isaac N. Peeks, Esq., who died at his
residence in Sussex county, Delaware,
a few days ago, manumitted all his
slaves (of whom he had a number) and
gave them each $3OO.
Accounts from Russia regarding the
grain crops appear to indicate that,
notwithstanding the effects of the ex
cessive heat in the Southern provinces,
the total throughout the empire is likely
to reach an average.
The cotton defenses of Fort Sumter
proved a failure. The guns set the cot
ton on fire. A part ofit fell into the
sea, and the rest was saved. Xing cot
ton could not help his subjects.
The number of immigrants arriving
in New York city is enormous. During
the time between March let, and Au
gust Ist, 85,046 arrived, just double the
number in the same time of last year.
In the Industrial Exhibition at Lon.
don, thermoineters made by, Negretti
and Zanibra, were shown, which were
so sensitive that the mercury rose when
the hand was held within three inches
The recent report which placed Gen.
Couch at Newburyport, on a pleasure
party with several distinguished Demo•
cretin politicians, is a mistake. The
General has remained constantly in his
department, and is now attending to his
duties at Cbambersbnrg.
Professor Andrews states, from expe
rience, that "wounded men will lie on
snow, on wet ground, or under open
sheds, and do well while in closed hos
pitals they die with all luxuries around."
The Governor of California reports
that the crop of wool in' the Stare is
increasing immensely, and that in 1870
he expects to. be equal to the entire pro.
duction of the country, according to the
A line of telegraph, under the charge
of English engineers, is being laid
through Turkey and Persia, to India.
Japanese silk worms, which, It is
said, feed on oak leaves, have been in
troduced in France with good results.
The American eagle only needs a few
tail feathers replaced, and he will be just
as good a bird as he„ever was.
Xerxes-invaded Greece with a sea and
land force Of' tlvo l npllions. The largf2st,
ALTERATION OF TREASURY NO rEs.—
Some expert counterfeiter, it seems, has
been changing two dollar Treasury notes
to fifties. The two denominational fig
ures (II) on the lower left hand end are
erased, also the small figures (2) which
appear along the top margin. The sub
stituted figures "50" are plain and prom
inent, and being well executed, are like
ly to deceive in a hasty moment.
The following is a description of the
Treasury notes according to their re
spective currency value :
Ones—Vignette, large oval portrait
of Mr. Chase on the left hand.
Twos—Vignette, large oval portrait
of Mr. Hamilton on the left hand, the
figure 2, large, on right and left hands
on top, with smaller figures 2 surround
Fives—Likeness of Hamilton on the
right hand, statue of female representing
America on the left hand.
Tens—Vignette, eagle on upper cen
tre, oval portrait of Mr. Lincoln on up
per left hand.
Twenties—Vignette, statue of female,
with shield and sword, representing
America, in centre of note.
Fifties— Vignette, large oval portrait
of Haniilton on upper left centre.
One Hundreds V ignette, large
spread eagle on rock, on upper left hand.
THE NEW YORK RTOTERS.-013 &tar
day a fresh hatch of the New York riot
ers were tried and sentenced. Four
pleaded guilty, and were sentenced to
one years' imprisonment, and another to
two years. James Marshall, who par
ticipated in the attack on the negro .
Franklin, was sentenced to ten years
confinement. Some few who proved
former good character receives senten
ces of three months. Others were re
manded for sentence. Seventy.three
indictment's have thus far been present
ed by the grand jury against persons
itoncerned'in the riots. Of this number,
five persons have been found guilty, two
of them on the charge of rioting; two
have been sentenced to State prison for
fifteen years, and one for ten years. •
air Gen. Meade has issued a proela.
oration, in which he speaks of the nu
merous depredations committed by
citizens, or rebel soldiers in disguise,
along the Orange and Alexandria Rail
road and within our lines, and says that
any citizen who has engaged in these
prtictices, or who has harbored such
persons, shall at once be arrested and
held for trial or sent beyond the lines.
People living within ten miles of the
railroads are to be responsible in their
persons and property for damage done
to ‘ the road or its property, and are lia
ble to impressment as laborers to repair
or The report telegraphed from
Vicksburg alleging the existence of a
correspondence between Jeff. Davis and
ex-President Buchanan, imputing die
loyalty to the latter, is denied in a de
spatch from Bedford Springs, which
says "Mr. Buchanan never received a
letter from Jeff. Davis on the subject
to which it refers, nor did -he ever ad
dress a reply to Mr. Davis as is alleged.
They have had no correspondence of
any kind since Mr. Buchanan's inaugu
ration, and but little, if any, before."—
As Mr; Buchanan is at Bedford Springs,
the denial is probably on his authority.
!fir A young lady from Williamsport,
Pa., who was out "partying" with others
last week, on the White Deer Mountain,
lost herself from the rest of the party.
She was out for two or three days, and
in the meantime her friends made a dili
gent search for her. She, however,
came across some cows, and drove-them
on a heed and followed, which' brought
her to a farm house. A young lady
should never so wanderlrom the rest of
the company in a wooded wilderness,
without having a young man with her,
when she will 6nd it rather pleasant
eir The batteries Gilmore has erected
to assail Sumter, are only 1900 yards
from the fort, or less than a mile and a
quarter. sWith the heavy rifled pieces
that he will open with, it is expected
that the fort will soon be made untena
ble. He has two hundred pieces to
make the attack ' 4 with. The iron-clads
will go in at - still shorter range, 500,
yards, with their eleven and fifteen
inch guns. The work is not done when
Sumter is taken, but this is a good first
step, which will lead to the other's, just
as surely as the first is successful.
ar Jeff. Davis has issued an address
to his soldiers, in which he tells them
that they have now no choice between
slavery and victory. He reiterates the
old story about the danger to their
wives and children, and uses other words
to "fire the southern heart." He grants
an entire amnesty to all deserters who
may return to the ranks within twenty
;Kr Elections for State and other of
ficers, will take place in the following
named states on the days stated: Ver
mont, _Sept. 1; California, Sept. 2 ;
Maine, Sept. 14 ; Ohio, Oct. 13;
Oct. 13 ; Massachusetts, Nov.
3; New 'York, Nov. 3; • Wisconsin,
NoT. 5 Delaware, Nov. 10 ; lowa,
Nov. 10 ;
.lilineeotar •Nov. 10 r
BITTEN BY A ItyrnesiitAKE.—The folly
of making pets of rattlesnakes by put
ting them in boxes and carrying them
about for a show, has been again exem
plified at Harrisburg. On Wednesday
of last week, Mr. J. A. McKnight, of
Perry county, was dangerously bitten
by one of these snakes, under the fol
lowing circumstances : lle had captured
the snake in Perry county, and had
caged him in a box which had a small
circular opening in the top, over which
he placed a piece of glass. In this he •
brought the snake to Harrisburg, and
exhibited him to his friends as a curiosi
ty, the reptile being a very large one.
While carrying the box along Market
street about ten o'clock that night, the
glass was broken by some means. Mr.
McKnight instantly capped his hat over
the aperture, bat the serpent had at the
same instant thrust his head out and
struck his fangs into the side of his
keeper's hand. The band soon began
to swell from the bite, and the whole
arm became twice as large as usual.—
The wounded man adopted perhaps the
best means of counteracting the virus,
that of swallowing large quantities of
whisky, over a quart of which he is said
to have taken. He was at a house in
Market street on Friday, and at last
accounts was doing well, although still
sur John Morgan is in the Ohio peni
tentiary. Ah, John, we told you a long
time ago what your horse-stealing would
bring you to. If you are set to work,
please send us the first specimen of your
workmanship to be shown to your male
and female admirers here. Perhaps we
will dispatch you their thanks with your
own telegraph instrument now on exhi
bition at our office. By the way, John,
an amorous young widow kissed the in
strument the-other day when we had
just charged it with electricity,,and she
fancied that the tremendous thrill which
passed through her, almost knocking her
flat on her back, was a thrill of emotion
and love. "Oh I" she exclaimed, "I do
wonder what would happen to me if I
were to kiss the dear fellow himself !"
What do you suppose would, John ?—
sr W. A. Shannon, an Assistant of
the Treasury Department, who went to
England several months ago has re
turned to Washington. The object of
his mission was entirely successful. He
secured the conviction of the two coun
terfeiters of United States notes at the
York assizes. One party- swore that
over three thousand of ten dollar' bills
had been found and the plates destroyed.
It is believed that this is the only at
tempt made to utter such paper in Eng
land. Tlfe specimens brought hither
are only tolerably well executed, and
could easily be detected in this country
by the poor quality of the ink and the
rudely engraved likeness of President
sir Two years ago, (writes a corres.
pondent), at the spring term of the
District Court of Topeka, Kansas, Judge
Kush Elmore presiding, a witness was
called upon the stand. After being
sworn, the counsel for the defense said
to the witness—a tall, green specimen,
and somewhat embarrassed :
"Now sir, stand up and tell your sto
ry like a preacher."
" NO, sir," roared the Judge, "none
of that ; I want you to tell the truth .1"
Just imagine the Sheriff, deputies,
and baliffs trying to keep "order" and
"My dear Ellen," said Mr. Soft
low, to a young lady whose smiles he
was seeking, have long wished for
this sweet opportunity, but I hardly
dare trust myself now to speak the deep
emotions of my palpitating heart; but
I Ifeclare to you, my dearest Ellen, that
I love you most tenderly; your smiles
would shed—would shed—" " Never
mind the wood-sbed," said Ellen, "go
on with the pretty talk."
gir Paddy was summoned to Court
for refusing to pay a loctor's biil.
Judge—" Why do , you refuse to pay ?"
P addy—"What for should I pay 7 Sure,
did he ever give me anything but some
emetics, and the niver a one could I
keep in my stomach at all, at all."
fir "I know I am a perfect bear in
my manners," said a young farmer to his
sweet heart. "No, indeed, John," said
the .young lady ; you have never hugged
ma yet. Yon are more sheep than
gar "What object do you see ?" asked
the doctor. The young man hesitated
a few moments, and then replied, "It
appears like a jackass, doctor, bat I
rather think it is your shadow 1"
far At.a wedding the other day, one
of the guests, (one is often a little ab
sent) observed gravely, "I have remarked
that there have been more women than
men married this year."
ear "I am astonished, my dear young
lady, at your sentiments ; you make me
start." "Well, sir, I have been wanting
you to start for the last hour."
ear A person once sent to a waggish
friend for the loan of a nOoscpaper, and
received in..return his marriage certifi
A DIFFICULT QUESTION ANSWERED,—
" Can any one," says Fanny Fern, "tell
me why, when Eve wee manufactured
from one of Adam's ribs, a hired girl
Was not made at the same time to wait
on her ?"
We can, easy: Because Adam never
came whining to Eve with a ragged
stocking to be darned, a collar string to
be sewed on, or a glove to mend "right
away, quick, now !" Because he never
read the newspaper until the sun bad
got down behind the palm trees, and
then, stretching himself ont, yawned
out, "ain't supper most ready, my dear ?"
Not he I Be made the fire and bang
the kettle over it himself, we'll venture,
and pulled the radishes, peeled the po
tatoes, and did everything else he ought
to. He milked the cows, fed the chick
ens, and looked after the pigs himself.
He never brought home half a dozen
friends to dinner when Eve hadn't any
fresh pomegranates, and the mango
season was over ! He never stayed out
till eleven o'clock to a "ward meeting,"
hurrahing for an out and out candidate,
and then scolded because poor Eve was
sitting up and crying inside the gates.—
He never played billiards, rolled ten
pins, and drove fast horses, nor choked
Eve with cigar smoke. He never loafed
around corner groceries, while Eve was
rocking little Cain's cradle at home.—
In short, he didn't think she was espe
cially created for the purpose of waiting
on him, and wasn't under the impression
that it disgraced a man to lighten a
wife's cares a little. That's the reason
that Eve did•not need a hired girl, and
with it was the reason that her fair de
Friends & Relatives of the Soldiers & Sailors.
TTOLLOWAY'S PIL IA AND OINT-
Uf MENT.—AII who have Friends and
Relatives in the Army or Navy, should take
special care, that they be amply supplied with
these Pills and Ointment; and where the
brave Soldiers and Sailors have neglected to
provide themselves with them, no better pres
ent can be sent them by their friends. They
have been proved to be the Soldier's never
failing-fiiend in the hour of need.
COUGHS AND COLDS AFFECTING TROOPS.
Will be speedily relieved and effectually
cured by using these admirable medicines, and
by paying proper attention to the Direction,
which are attached to cacti Pot or Box.
Sick Headache and want of Appetite Incident
to Soldiers !
Those feelings which so sadden us, usually
arise from trouble or annoyances, obstructed
prespiration, or eating and drinking whatever
is unwholesome, thus disturbing the healthful
action of the liver and stomach. These organs
must be relieved, if you desire to do well.—
The Pills, taking according to the printed
instructions, will quickly produce a healthy ac
tion in both liver and stomach, and as a natu
ral conseouence a cleat head and good appeiite.
Weakness and debility Induced by over Fatigue.
Will soon disappear by the use of these in.
valuable Pills, and the Soldier will quickly
acquire additional strength. Never let the
bowels be either confined or unduly acted
upon. It may seem strange that Holloway's
Pills should be recommended for Dysentery
and Flux, many persons supposing that thew
would increase the relaxation. This is a
great mistake, for these Pills will correct the
liver and stomach and thus remove all the
acrid humours from the system. This medi
cine will give tone and vigor to the whole
organic system however deranged, while
health and strength follow as a matter of
course. Nothing will stop the relaxation of
the Bowels so sure as this famous medicine.
Sores and Ulcers, Blotches and Swellings
can with certainty be radically cured if the
Pills are taken night and morning, and the
Ointment be freely used as stated in the printed
nstructions. If treated in any other 32anner
they dry up in one part In break out in another.
Where is this Ointment will remove the
former from the system and leave the Patients
in vigorous and healthy man. It will require
as little perseverance in bad cases to insure a
For Wounds either occasioned by the Bayonet
Sabre or the Bullet, Sores or Bruises,
To which every Soldier and Sailor are liable
there are no medicines so safe, sure and cur
venient as Holloway's Pills and Ointment
The poor wounded and almost dying sufferer
might have his wounds dressed immediately,
if he would only provide himself with this
matchless Ointment, which should be thrust
into the wound and smeared all around it, then
coverui ith a piece of linen from his Knapsack
and compressed with a handkerchief. Taking
night and morning 6 or 8 Pills, to cool the
system and prevent inflamation.
Every Soldier's Knapsack and Seaman's
Chest should be provided with these valuable
IMPORTANT CAUTION I—None are genuine
unless the words 4, HOLLOWAY, NEW Yortx
and Lortnox," are discernible as a Water
mark in every leaf of the book of ,directions,
around each pot or box ; the, same may be
plainly seen by holding the leaf to the light:—
A handsome reward will be given to any one
rendering such information as may lead to the
detection of any party or parties counterfeiting
the medicines or vending the same, knowing
them to be spurious.
..*Sold at the Manufactory of Professor
HOLLOWAY, 80 Maiden Lane, New York..
and by all respectable Druggists and Dealers
in Medicine thioughout the civilized world,
in pots, at 25c. 62c. and $1 each.
N.B.—Directions for the guidance of patients
in every disorder are affixed to each pot.
11:3 - There is considerable saving by taking
he larger sizes. f Dec 20- ly
6Z• Dealers in my well known medicines can
have SHOW CARDS, CIRCULARS, &c., sent them,
FREE OF EXPENSE, by addressing
80 Maiden Lane, New-York.
TO OFFICERS AND SOLDIERS.
Collection of Pensions, Bounties. Bach
Pay, and 'War Claims
Officers' Pay Rolls, Muster Rolls, and
Recruiting Accounts made out
THE undersigned, having been in the era
of the 'United States during the
last eighteen months, as Clerk in the Muster
ing and Disbursing Office and Office of Super
intendent -of Recruiting Service of Pennsylva:-
nia, respectfully informs the public that he has
opened an office in the Daily Telegraph Build
ing for the purpose of collecting Pensions,
Bounties, Back Pay and War Claims ; also,
Making out Officers , Pay Rolls, Muster Rolls
and Recruiting Accounts.
All orders by mail attended to promptly.
SULLIVAN S. CHILD.
Harrisburg, Nov. 29, 1862. "18-ly
A SUPERIOR COOK STOVE,
Very plain style, each one warranted
to perform to the entire satisfaction of
Parrnasost & Co.
DR> En FRUIT now belling rheap - at