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MARIETTA. PA :
$O.O/9 V°hiro, blif 14, ISM.
or At the commencement exercises
of the University of Virginia, on Wed
nesday, General Fitz Lee appeared on
the platform, and was - received with
enthusiastic applause. In response to
repeated calls for a speech, he advanced
and said : "At a little village in Vir
ginia, known as Appomatox Court
House, on the 9th day of April, 1865, an
occurrence took piece which forcibly
reminded him that he had nothing furth
er to say." Bowing then he retired
amid cheers which were almost deafen
Gr The wife of a clothing merchant,
of Baltimore, eloped on Tuesday last
with a colonel. formerly of a New York
cavalry regiment, and took with her
$ll,OOO, her husband's money, which
she had authority to draw from the
bank, her husband being in Europe.
The elopers were overhauled at York,
Pa., and the wife brought back, but the
colonel escaped with all the money,
which doubtless had been handed over
to him by the erring one, and which
will probably be returned.
lir Illinois is bigger than New Eng
land and New Jersey, Delaware and
Maryland besides—the latter States
having altogether an area of 54,836
square miles, while Illinois has 55,405.
Her tillable land is treble that of all
those States, but on!y one-seventh of it
has been touched, and the whole of it is
able to sustain a population of 25,000
millions. In eighteen years 3,200 miles
of railway have been built in the State.
or Some burglars, who entered a
drug store, at Nashville, Tenn., intend
ing robbery, knocked over a bottle of
acid, which fell on the foot of one burn
ing it to the bone, and making it impos
sible for him to leave the store. His
cowardly companions deserted him, and
he was discovered in the morning by the
porter and sent to jail.
Or A few evenings ago the train
bearing Gen. Grant stopped at Mattoon.
A lawyer of that place took Gen. Grant
for a brakesman, and asked him to step
aside so he could pass and see the Gen
eral. This the brakesman politely did,
when a staff officer pointed out the man
on the platform as General Grant.
wr There is such great fear in Eng
land of the Fenians making proselytes,
that the authorities have forbidden the
performance of the drama of "Arrab na
Pogue." In France, however, the play
is produced under the name of "Jean la
Poste," and has achieved a wonderful
oe •A. " millionaire " advertises to
the following effect in La Putrie : "A
foreign gentleman, elderly but million
aire, and the owner of mines, desires to
marry a young French orphan ( or even
natural child,) free from every natural
family tie and completely without for
isir The opinion gains ground that
the President will veto both the Tariff
act and the new Freedmen's Bureau bill
as well as the bill to insure an early
completion of the Pacific Railroad, all
of which will no doubt be weed over
the veto before Congress adjourns.
Or Governor Brownlow having called
the Tennessee Legislature to consider
the constitutional amendment, there , is
said to be a general feeling in Congress
in favor of admitting the Tennessee
members to seats as soon as that State
ratifies the amendment.
®- The Reading Times says:: "Bold
en] of bills on the Venango and Petro
leum banks should not sacrifice' them,
as they are all secured by deposits in
Harrisburg. Crawford county and. Oil
city bills are not secured, and are worth
less except as waste paper."
lir General Ones, who died worth
nearly two million dollars did not be
queath one dollar to any charitable,
literary or religions purpose, but the
whole was willed to his family—a very
small one—and a few personal friends.
l At prominent citizen of Ulster
county, N. "Y„ has been convicted of
poisoning a fast horse, against which one
of his own was pitted for a heavy stake.
The poisoned animal won the race, how
ever, but died shortly after.
Or Gen. Hunter, Union, and H. W.
Harrington, Democrat, candidates for
Congress in the Third Indiana District.
are having a joint canvass, addressing
the same audiences.
or August Belmont, the Rothschild
agentin his country, living in New
York, made, it is said, over two millions
of dollars by the late spasmodic rise in
fir Lfideay, the preacher, who beat
his littlo,son to death because be would
not say his prayers, has fled to Canada.
sir Garrick Mallory died on Friday
last at hie residence in this place. He
was in his 80th year, and was, we believe
the oldest practising member or the
Philadelphia bar, His death was sud
den and unexpected; though he had been
in failing health for some years. He
was born in Massachusetts, and gradua
ted at Yale College. He moved to
Northern Pennsylvania and became
Principal of the Wilkosbarre Academy.
There he studied law and was 'admitted
to the bar in 1812. In 1825 he was sent
to the State Legislature. He was sub
sequently appointed President Judge of
the district composed of Northampton,
Lehigh and Berke counties, which office
he held for six years. He then removed
to Philadelphia and practised in our
courts. He was regarded as a man of
high legal attainments, and was always
overwhelmed with clients. He acted
principally as a solicitor, in which his
success was remarkable, realizing a hand
some fortnue.—Germantown Telegraph.
sar Captain Henry Lee, brother of
General Fitihugh Lee, got into' some
difficulty last week with a colored host
ler, and from this a fight became immi
nent between the whites and blacks. A
guard finally came up to arrest Captain
Lee, who thereupon grew so angry that
he denounced the whole race of Yank
ees, and cheered loudly for Jeff. Davis.
He was arrested, and is now under guard
at Fredericksburg, charged with inciting
a riot and using treasonable language.
The military authorities take the ground
that he has violated his parole.
Or On the night of the 4th inst., a
boy named Carpenter was struck by a
rocket, while standing on Main street
near the Germantown depot, and so se
verely injured that he died on the fol
lowing evening. The rocket penetrated
his abdomen, and the poor boy suffered
dreadfully till death relieved him of his
agonies. Considering how extensively
and oftentimes carelessly fireworks and
firearms are need, on the anniversaries
of the Nation's birth-day, it is surprising
that more accidents do not occur.
Ur At the time of the surrender of
General Johnston's army there were
seventeen inconsolable widows in the
immediate vicinity of Clayton, fifteen
miles east of Raleigh, in the county of
Johnstone. A recent census shows that
sixteen of the mournful have put off
their weeds, donned bridal robes, and
are safely moored to the anchors of their
souls. The lone one was only waiting
for the dawn of the first of June to ditto
Or The Weekly Register, published
at Indiana, Pa., and which was classed
as being among the Republican journals
in the Commonwealth which support
Andy Accidency's policy, indignantly
repudiates the allegation, and insists
that it is not only sound on the great
question, which means opposition to
"my policy," but that no man connected
with the establishment belongs to "the
bread and butter brigade."
ea- A raft, a few days ago, driven by
the wind into the sand beach near the
head of Lake Pepin, forced up the skull
and parts of the skeleton of a man, with
which was found a decaying money belt
holding about $6OO in gold and silver.
It is supposed, from the fact of the
specie being found with them, that they
are the remains of one of the persons
lost by the burning of the Galena at lied
Wing in 1858.
gar A soldier from Lowell, Mass., who
was made blind in one eye by the pas
sage of a fragment of a shell near it at
the siege of Port Hudson, got into a
scrimmage the other day and received a
blow directly under the blind eye.
Leeches were applied to reduce the
swelling, and in a few moments the in
jured eye was mi de whole as the other.
gir A well known citizen of Worce
ster. Mass., retired to bed the -other
night with i bie full beard, and was. sur
prised and grieved next morning on
waking to find that during the night it
had all fallen off, leaving his face as
bare as a boy's. The occurrence is un
usual, but not unparalleled.
ear It is said that, at the late Fenian
war councils at the New York head
quarters, it was determined to inaugur
ate a new movement of great magnitude
immediately, but members are sworn to
the strictest secrecy, and the public
must therefore await developemente.
sir The Postmaster at New York has
issued an order, providing that after the
end of the present quarter all lottery,
policy and ticket dealers, gift jewelry
houses, and immoral pictures and book
sellers, will not be permitted to have
boxes at the general Poet Office.
air The Harrisburg Telegraph signifi-
cantly asks : " If the Fenian leaders are
worthy of prompt arrest and trial, what
should be done with the far more guilty
leaders in the attempt to destroy _this
Lentze, the artist, is at work •on
a portrait of General Grant, which rep
resents him penciling the famous tele
gram : " I mean to fight it oat on this
line if it takes all summer."
l ir Hon. B. F. Wade is spoken of
President of the United States Senate,
News lit 33ritf
Brigham Young's oldest son is named
"Joe." He has traveled in Europe,
smokes, chews, gets drunk, swears,
preaches the gospel, has three wives
whom he whips and otherwise shameful
ly abuses, and is a good Mormon, and in
full fellowship of the church.
Alexander 'P. Stewart's Internal Rev
enue return shows that his income last
year was four millions, seven hundred
and eighty thousand dollars. What is
the "Great Peabody" compared to this ?
The statue of General Washington,
which General Hunter, in his raid up
the valley of Virginia, removed from
the Virginia Military Institute at Lex
ington, Va., is about to be restored to
Senator Fessenden has lost heavily
by the fire at Portland. He fears that
one-half of his property has been total
ly destroyed, including his private papers
and valuable library.
man named Sweet mounted the
statue of Justice on the City Hall, Hart
ford, on the 4th, and stood on his head
on the head of Justice.
A little girl lately brought into the
St. Joseph, ( Missouri ) Union office, a
curiosity in the shape of a chicken with
four legs and five wings.
A man named O'Reilly, in Jersey city
tried to drown his wife in the canal.
She was saved by her eon, 12 years old,
who plunged into the water, and seizing
her by the hair as she was sinking, swam
with her to the side of the canal.
As nobody can be found at Canton,
Miss., to take the oath, the post office
there was closed ten or twelve days ago
and advertised for rent.
During a tempest of thunder and light
ning, the lightning struck the house of
Charles Whiting, in Forrestville, Bris
tol,instantly killing Mr. Whiting and
his son. Mrs. Whiting was seriously
injured, and though she still lives, it is
doubtful if she will recover. She and
Mr. Whiting sat on a sofa, and her son
on a chair near by.
A. 0. Robinson and some of his friends
near Oskaloosa, lowa, indulged in the
pastime of hanging a negro, whom they
suspected of stealing a pair of pants.
The negro hung three minutes, when he
was rescued by some persons who pass
ed that way, and A. O. Robinson is in
jail, and with a fair prospect for the
A singular suicide occurred at Keo
kuk, lowa, recently. Jacob Koch loid
ed a toy cannon with powder, and used
a child's marble for a ball. He placed
the muzzle in his mouth, and with a
match touched the piece off. His brains
were blown all over the room.
A. murderous assault was made upon
GOV. Fairchild, of Wisconsin, a few days
since, while the Governor was walking
in his own garden. The assailant
struck him on the forehead with brass
knuckles, and then discovering that the
Governor was armed be ran away.
The Hartford Press says that there is
in that city a dog who has lost his voice.
When strangers pass, he rushes out,
goes through the motions of barking,
bristles np, jumps about and wags his
jaws, yot not a sound issues from them.
Abraham Lincoln—cousin of the late
President—is an itinerant peddler resid
ing in Harrison county, Indiana. He
bears a strong resemblance in form and
feature to his relative, and relates anec
In Gloucestershire, England, there is
a little village called Blackenney, in one
of the streets of which dwell three per
sons, is adjoining houses, whose names
are Steele, Penn and Holder.
The largest income return in Chicago
is that of C. Shuttler, wagon manufactu
rer, which is $190,771. The second is
that of C. H. McCormick, of reaper
A thousand Norwegian emigrants
passed through Chicago a few days ago,
bound for Minnesota and lowa, and five
thousand more are expected this season.
The Boston Post thinks that Dr.
Mudd will die this summer, bat says
that "Spangler and Arnold are as live
ly as crickets."
Secretary Harlan has dismissed 40
civilians from his Department, who are
said . to belong to a Johnson club:
It is reported that Minister Hale, at
Madrid, has aked to be recalled, and
that Gen. Sickles will be nominated to
succeed him. .
A blusbiag bride of 60, married to a
gay young fellow of 64, .committed sui
cide 'from jealousy in Stamford, England.
A woman in Pennsylvania was di
vorced from one man and married
another the same day.
Mrs. Havilrod, a spiritualist, has been
sentenced to be hung in Michigan, for
the murder of her three children.
It is thought that General Sickles
will accept the mission to the Hague.
Five fatal cases of cholera are report
ed in Brooklyn, N. Y.
.4A Catholic priest has begun to preach
at Salt Lake City.
That's but an empty purse that is full
of other folks' money.
Ca Forney and the Senatorship
" Horace," of the Ohambersborg Re
pository, in writing from Harrisburg of
Col. Forney's announcement, gives a
short but interesting sketch of Col. F's.
iliustrious political career. The writer
" But no matter why, Col. Forney
plants himself among the faithful people
of Lebanon, declares his platform with
ability and candor, and puts old Penn
sylvania customs behind him as he an
nounces himself a candidate for the
Senatorship. There is something of the
romance of politics in the history of
Colonel Forney. He first rough-hewed
his way into prominence as a Democrat
ic editor in Lancaster, where he attach
ed himself with all the ardor of his geni
al nature to the fortunes of James
Buchanan. Subsequently he assumed
the editorial chair of the Philadelphia
Pennsylvanian, and made it the most
efficient and reepected Democratic or
gan ever published in that city before
or since. Be was, afterwards chosen
Clerk of Congress, and once suffered de
feat in that body in an effort for re•elec-
tion by Southern Democrats deserting
him. He also edited the Union during
part of Pierce's Administration, and
finally left Washington and its honors
and profits, to marshal the Democratic
forces for Buchanan in 1856. How sue
ceesfully he performed . that task is a
matter of history familiar to all intelli
gent politicians. Before the election
Mr. Buchanan had voluntarily proposed
to make him editor of the administratio n
organ and printer to Congress, but the
Southern leaders had learned to hate
and fear Forney, and they compelled
the President elect to violate his faith
with him.. Various other propositions
were tendered to Forney by the Presi
dent, bat he rejected all of them and
demanded the Postmaster Generalship,
which the South would not permit Bu
chanan to accede to. As a compromise
Col. Forney was made the administra
tion candidate for Senator, and Mr.
Buchanan threw himself into the con
test to effect the success of his favorite.
A nomination was effected, but it left
gaping wounds behind, and Gen. Camer
on was able to capture several of the
demoralized Democratic members, and
thus with the Republican vote—pledged
to him only in case he could command
three votes from the Buchanan ranks—
he compassed his election.
Mutual diseppointment aed palpable
bad faith on the part of Buchanan, grad
nally ripened into opposition, and Col.
Forney finally spread his own sails and
started the Press an an independent
Democratic paper. How he resisted
the Lecompton infamy, and aided to ef
fect the Republican victories in 1858 9-
60,.is familiar to all, and from thence he
has acted openly with the Lincoln Ad
ministration. In 1859 he was re-elected
Clark of Congress by the Republicans
and auti•Lecompton Democrats, and in
1862, after having been defeated in a
contest for another term, he was elected
)secretary of the Senate—a position he
still fills with credit, and manages two
daily journals between times. It is a
noticeable fact that Colonel Forney will
again come in contact with his old bitter
and successful rival in his former Sena
torial contest—Gen. Cameron. Both
are avowed candidates for the position,
Ind both are acting with the same p -
Mimi party now, while they were in po
litcal antagonism in 1857.
A ir At Hudson, Michigan, on the
14th, a girl named Josephine Smith,
thirteen years of age, made an attempt
upon the life of her father, by putting
arsenic in his tea. She says she was
persuaded to give the poison to her
father by her brother and sister-in-law;
that her sister-in-law told her that her
father had money, and that she could
put the old man out of the way, and
marry a young man to whom the old
man was opposed; that her brother
gave her the money, and that she bought
the poison at a drug store.
lfir The Independent tells the follow
ing story : "By the way," said Mr.
Lincoln to a gentleman in Washington,
".to what religious denomination do you
belong ?" " Well," replied the gentle
man, "if I am anything in particular, I
am a Presbyterian !" "0," responded
Mr. Lincoln," I thought you were an
Episcopalian." " Why," asked the in
terested party. "Because," said the
President; ".Mr. Seward is an Episco
palian, and I have heard you swear as
superbly as he does I"
fir Jared Ingersoll, of Philadelphia,
has plead guilty of purloining books
from the Mercantile Library of that
city. Re further admitted that he had
robbed otherlibraries. The books tak
en were stolen for waste paper. The
librarian who detected him putting
books;under his coat, testifies that dm.-
jug the last seven years over $lO,OOO
worth of books had been lost in this
Imo' The continued ill health of Gen,
Hooker, from a severe attack of paraly
sis, has decided the War Department
to relieve him in command of New York
and he will be granted a long leave of
Wit•J'ohn Morrissey, the pugilist and
gambler, is a candidate for• Congress
from the Fifth district in New York
Tel:mama INCIDENT.-A gentleman re
cently travelling from the West in a
sleeping car, witnessed the following
scene : In the same car with him was a
gentleman trying to still a crying child
by carrying it to and fro in the car, and
which, by its screams, finally irritated a
man in one of the berths to such a de
gree that he could endure it no longer,
and cried out profanely, " What in—
is the matter with that young one?"
And soon again, " Where is the mother
of that child that she is not here to pa
cify- it ?" At this the poor gentleman
in charge of the child stepped to the
berth and said : "Sir the mother of this
child is in her coffin, in the baggage car !"
Our informant says the gruff grumbler
immediately arose, compelled the afflict
ed father to retire to hie berth, and from
that time until morning be took the lit
tle orphan under his own care.
fir A man named James Haywood
died about twelve o'clock on Thursday
morning, at the Westchester house,
New York, of cholera. An undertaker
was called in to lay out the corpse. In
a short time a doctor was summoned,
and told that the man was not dead, the
hands, arms and eyelids having moved
several times. The undertaker was
frightened, and fled from the house, say
ing that the man was alive, and - that he
would not touch him again. It appears
that the movements had been caused by
the relaxing of the muscles of the body.
The man died of spasms, and the muscles
were tightly contracted. After death
they became relaxed, causing motions
which those present mistook for eviden
ces of life.
or A National Convention of the
friends of President Johnson's "policy"
is announced to be held to Philadelphia
on the 14th of next month. The Demo
crats, having no chance of their own,
are preparing to unite in it, in the hopes
of carrying the election and restoring
the rebels to their full status before the
war and their full share in the spoils.
A victory of this kind would place the
country in a situation as pitiable as it
would be perfectly awful.
tom- A man in Philadelphia has been
sued for $25,000 for a breach of promise.
His defence is—and it ought to clear
him—that he was ready to marry her
last winter, but she kept putting it off,
and as she weighs 285 pounds he pre
fers not to marry during the warm weath
$ The first bushel of wheat ever
grown in Minnesota was raised in 1829 ;
last year the yield was 10,000,000 bush
els; and this y •ar, with a good harvest,
the crop is put down at 16,000,000 bush
A TIMELY WARNING TO THE SICK-It is
especially important at this time, when the
markets of the United States are flooded with
the direst poisons, under the name of imported
liquors, and when domestic compounds pur
porting to be medicinal, but not a whit less
pernicious, are heralded to the world as ',sove
reign remedies,' that the public should fully
understand the facts. Be it known, then, that
while all the diffusive stimulants called liquors
are impure, and all the Tonics containing al
cohol are manufactured with a fiery article
containing amyl or fusel oil, a mortal poison,
HOSTETTER'S CELEBRATED STOMACH
BITTERS contain none of these things, but
are a combination of pure essence of Rye with
the pure juices of the most valuable stomachic
anti-bilious and aperient herbs and plants,
and that as a safe and rapid remedy for Dys
pepsia and all its kindred complaints, this
preparation stands before the world without a
rival or competitor. Its sales to-day are equal
to the combined sales of all the other tonics
advertised in the United States, and the certi
ficates which authenticate its usefulness are
signed by individuals of the highest standing
in every professional calling and walk of life.
Beware of imitations and impostors. J.
LYON'S PERIODICAL DROPS. The great fe
male Remedy for Irregularities.—These Drops
are a scientifically compounded fluid prepara
tion, and better than any Pills, Powders or
Nostrums. Being liquid, their action is direct
and positive, rendering them a reliable, spee
dy and certain specific for the cure of all ob
structions and suppressions of nature. Their
popularity is indicated by the fact that over
100,000 bottles are annually sold and consum
ed by the ladies of the United States, every
one of whom speak in the strongest terms of
p aise of their good merits. They are rapidly
taking the place of every other Female Rem
edy, and are considered by all who know
aught of them, as the surest, safest and most
infallible preparation in the world, for the
cure of all female complaints, the removal of
all obstructions of nature, and the promotion
of health, regularity and strength. Explicit
directions stating when they may be used, and
explaining when they should not, nor could
not be used without producing effects contra
ry to nature's chosen laws, will be found care
fully folded around each bottle, with the writ
ten signature of Juzirt L. LYON, without
which none are genuine.
Prepared by Dr. Tour( L:Drotr, 195 Chapel
street, New-Haven, Conn., who can be con
sulted either personally or by mail, (enclosing
stamp) concerning all private diseases and fe
male weaknesses. Sold by Druggists every
where. C. G. CLARK. & Co., Gen , l Agts for
U. S. and Canadas.. Ily
Dr. Velpau 2 s Pills cure female weak
nesses and all other female complaints. Sold
by Dr. F. Hinkle, Marietta, and by all good
In Marietta, on Thursday morning last, by
the Rev. Father McGinnis. AUGUSTUS H.
FRANK, of Lancaster, Pa., to EMMA F.,
daughter of the late Peter Baker, of this
Vtrubian Sm .
Is a protected solution of the
PROTO.VIDE OF fitto,v,
a new discovery in medicine whir h
Strikes at the root of disease
by supplying the blood with its vit ,
or life element—rant.
This is the secret of the vfonderful
curing this remedy in L'ellot
Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, D rop
Dair rhea, Boils, Nervous 2,!fahmic
Chills and Fevers, Rumors
Constitraionat Vigor, h, e ',. 8, Of
The Kidneys and BIWZ
and all diseases originating in a'
state of the ai
Blood or accompanied by debilit y 141 *. ot
1 01 ,
Being free from Alchohol in any 1 0 ,,
energizing effects are not followed i s '' , in
sponding reaction, but are pernianen",,e°;t"'
sing strenkth, vigor and new life int o i s i a mt.
oft the system, and building up a u h Puts
aa e st.
DYSPEPSIA AND DEBILITY.
From the venerable archdeacon Scott,
Dunham, Canada East, March 24 0 .
• • • a I am an inveterate hy,
mote than 25 years standing, ,, mk t
• * * a I have been so w onderfully b e ,
fitted in the three short weeks during whit 6
have used the Peruvian Syrup, that I ,
scarcely persuade myself of the reality,
People who have known me are ascotshed
at the change. lam widely known,. ma
so much for nia
but recommend to oth *
e • rs that Which hat hit
A Case of 27 Years' Standing Cuw.
From Insley Jewett, No. 15 Avonplacedla
a I have suffered and sometimes severely,
for 27 years, front Dyspepsia. 1 counneatoi
taking the Peruvian Syrup, and found in t ,
diate benefit from it. In the comae of th e ,
or four weeks I was entirely relieved frank
s and inc e. have enjoyed uniatensyto
Art Eminent Divine of Boston sap :
,4 I have been using the Peruvian Sympi e
some time past; it gives me new vigor,lwa.
ancy of spirits, elasticity of muscle." y
Thousands have been changed by the ea 4
this remedy; from weak, sickly, sufferi ng 0 ,,
tures, to strong, healthy, and happy m en
women; and invalids cannot reasonably 46
tate to give it a trial.
A pamphlet of 32 pages, containing cull&
eaten of cures an.. recommendations Inn
some of the most eminent physicians, clear,
men, and others, will be sent raw° abyit.
yrj— See that each bottle has PERUVIAN
SYRUP blown in the glass.
FOR SALE BY
J. P. Dinsmore, Proprietor, 36 Dey Shit
AND BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
All Medical Men agree that lODINE is tle
best remedy fot Scrofula and all kindred da
eases ever discovered. The difficulty holm
to obtain a pure solution of it.
DR. H. ANDERS' lODINE WATER.
Is a Pure Solution of lodine, without a al.
vent ! !
Containing A PULL GRAIN to each ounce
A most Powerful Vitalizing Aga sod
It HAS cured and WILL CURE SCROFULAn
1111 ita manifold forms.
ULCERS, CANCERS, SYPHILIS, SALT aiIEINSC,
Circulars will be sent FREE to any one seal•
ing their address.
Price $l.OO a bottle, or 6 for $5.00
Prepared by Dr. H. Anders, physician of
FOR SALE BY
T. P. DINSMORE, 36 Dey Street, New Yolk
AND BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Diis44) of .111 U Eliatu
HAS BEEN USED FOR NEARLY
HALF A CENTURY,
WITH THE MOST ASTONISHING SUCCESS 0
Coughs. Colds, Hoarseness, Sore Thrust, It
fluenza, Whooping Cough, Croup, Liver
Complaint, Bronchitis, Difficulty of
Breathing, Asthma, and every
The Throat, Lungs, and Chest.
which carries off more victims than any other
disease, and which batiks the akill of the
Physicians to a greater extent than ltny other
YIELDS TO THIS REMEDY!
when all others prove inelfectusl.
AS A MEDICINE,
RAPID IN RELI EF. SOOTHING IN EFFECT, &411
Its ITS OrEELiTION,
IT IS UNSURPASSE D!
while as a preparation, free from noswto
gredients, poisons, or minerals ; motoololl,
science, and medical knowledge; cemteoui.
all that is valuable in the vegetable kie;,lo
for this class of disease, it is
INGO M.P.:III , I. I _ I LE !
and is entitled, merits, and receives the
eral confidence of the public.
SEYMOUR THATCHER, a,
of Herman, N. Y. writes as lollows:
"Wistar's Balsam of Wild Chertyi,cer
universal satisfaction. It seems le or'
cough byloosening and cleansing the
and allaying irritation, thus reinevol
cause, instead of drying up the col!:-
leaving the cause behind. I c ons ri p
Balsam as good as any, if not the but, C 0 43
medicine with which I am acpuinu .
The Rev. JACOB SECHLER, of flaad er ! °,,,
W e ll known and mach respected sindthS
German population in this country. fail a.'o';
the following statement for the Ga
DEAR Sias :—Having realized in my fs'i.
important benefits from the use of your ''' cr
able preparation—WlSTAß'S BALLO c'
WILD CHERRY—it affords me pica' e r
commend it to the public. Some eiltht
ago one of my daughters seemed ta
decline, and little hopes of ter recore,!_l
entertained. I then procured a bottle 0 1 . : k ;
excellent Balsam, and before she bad
the whole of the contents of the Wilt
was a great improvement in her lies
have , in my individual case made
use of your valuable medicine, and,lislit'i.
ways been benefitted by it. J.tcos tl,t;
PRICE ONE DOLLAR A OT-'
FOR SALE BY yd,
J. P. DITIVIORE, 36 Des Stfeer:" B oa
SETH W t OWLE BE. SON, Proprietors,
And by all Druggists'
GlIACeg CELEBEITF,D S?,
CURES CUTS, BURNS, SCALDS.
Grace's Celebrated Salve
4 CURES WOUNDS, BRUISES, STRAISS.
Grace's Celebrated Salve
CURES BOILS, ULCERS, CANCERS.
Grace's Celebrated Salo
CURES CHAPPFD HANDS, CHILIOA°S.
Grace's Celebrated Sa be
HEALS OLD 505E5, FLESH WoUNS, OI
It is prompt in acti on, removes Rain ,
andand reduces the most angry -looking Wo
abd inflammations, as it by angry-loon
fordng relief and complete cure • 05 ,
Only 25 cts ab x ! (
Sent by mail for Ittet,
For sale by J. P. DINS NI Olt E,36
S. W. FOWLE Sr SON Pro•oieture. H. ) " , r;
' ' .
Sold by all Druggists, GEOCC.D, 5116