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g4t Etritig Markitian.
Impartial+-•bnt not Neutral.”
- _,AtzieLetta, 07a.
SATuuDAY, IrOvENIME 3,1860.
A.I3NAELAM LIIIOO.LN, of Illinois
VOA 'VICE PREAIDENT,
AtANNIHAL. HAMLIN; of Maine.
.P.ARTOIII3 AT LARGE.T
James Pollock.. Thomas M. Howe
'Edward' C. Knight,;
)Fraticts B. Penniman,,
Robert P. King, )Ulysses Mercur,
Henry Bump, Greorge Bressler,,-,
Rbbert M. F oust,/frady
/Vathan Hin es, 4 Dainiel 0. Gehr,'
John. M. Broomall,s l Calvin,
Jityles W. Fuller, EdgarSamue Cowan,
/*Met E. Stout, Williattt McKennan,
F3gncts W. Christ, ,;John M. Kirkpatrick,
David ilfuninut, iJames Kerr, . .
David Richard P Roberts,
Thomas R. Hull, Maury 'Souther,
' John Greer.
ear The: Presidential Election takes
place• on Tuesday 'next ; the 6th of No
vember., One fire more along the whole
Erie, and the, victory is ours. Republi
cans to the polls! See that every voter
is gotloAlte polls.- Work as unceasing
ly as though the whole Presidential con
test: depended upon your own personal
exertionis—such a COurse cannot fail to
.ero*upthe , Republican cause with a most
COmpleth success.. Turn out,—one and
A. .15AD BEGINNING': Maj. Gen. San
flord, of . Georgia, has made a report to
the' Oomminder-in-Chiet; in which he
statesthnt his command is in a state of
cimplete 'disorganization, and thinks
that the; same is tine of the entire mili
tia, force !Dr 'the State. This .is .a bad
State of thingS for a disunion Movement.
He,Jtigis the Legialattire to provide at
once for organizing and drilling a force
atleist tau th ous a n d men. If they
are in earnest in their menaces of seces
mon, they ought by all means to act at
once upon this advice.
Rev. Grattan auinness, the dis
tinguished English preacher, who visited
liarriArg and other cities in this coun
try:lmin months ago, and created con
arderable iensatitin 'in religious circles,
recently taken two very important
steps. ' T
has' married a wife; ,and he
tieen immersed, with a view to join
the ildptists. :Ile is eipected to arrive
at'Boaten; in a few days, by the steamer
Earepa,.tci resume in that city his labors
us an'even~elist, and to continue his tour
thronitalie United Stateg.
The Washington correspondent of
.rorney'A Frees, have : Judge Linton Ste
_phens, ibrother of, the Hon. Alexander
H..Stephens,' ,or. Georgia, one 'of the
ablest lawyersand most superior, orators
that, 'State, has ever , produCed, 'who re
signed his seat on the Supreme Bench
of his, State since the adjournment of the
Baltimore ; 'Convention, and went , into
the;eararattelor Douglas' anl Johnson,
has gone 'to to fill the engage
merits bisibrother, 'Whose health is not
sufficiently. recovered. to justify the risk
.of,p Northwnstero _campaign at this sea.
son. • • -
,g-,France is said to hays aided S,ar
diuja, with lnairausonts of war.,
B i Atn . was.wounded at Voturno; and his
tplops attacked capue.on
,the 9th inst.
G4RlR.tr y a l p lqs.cf4 Volturno : was About
400„ i rnan, 7 .-,,that;of,the royalists not. so
gropt t ., ; l i irlcrup Exu.tAu44.had reached
his head-que i rters .Apstria was still
making preparations for war. •
lir A.' Yonnegirl 4571.8 outraged by five
boy' fiends at Albany •on Wednesday
46'ititted s that she was 17 years
old; named Mari: Merritt, from Cornwall,
Ye" and itiianger in the city. Tile
poliee'beie her fa 'care till her friends
can be doiemtini6ared
a sir.4o Alabamapaper states that "the
PSITTMor.of Alabarria; in complance with
act,passed by the Legislature, has or
dereft front .Belgium . two hundred thou
sand ktandtotsyms; to: be used, if neces
sary, in theltvent of Lincoln's election."
0-IF a . P. G. Coglen, editor of the
Riolathond'Enquirer, shot himself in the
hand, the ball grazing his left eye as he
*as 'seizing a:pistobto stop a burglar en
tering his house. on Tuesday night.
The Louisville Journal, in speak
ini"Of Forney haiing been burned in
effigy, says "his pen hand rnost - eSidently
*o'i:int blistered in the operation, for
bitis*liting terrible articles against the
arA. challenged gentleman, at Trini-
ty, Cal.; the' otber day, replied by tear
ing up, the, challenge, and then caning
the bearer. ; It proved "satisfactory."
AVTriih:paper, reporting the loss
of a steamer, Says; '•fihe captain swam
anhore; eci , did the stewardess. She was
insured' , fOr; five thousand pounds sterl-
W wailkuided with cotton."
For the Mariettian.]
MR BARER :-At a recent meeting of
our Board of School Directors, Willson's
Series of School and Family Readers
were adopted, consisting of a Primer
and seven Readers.
A change of Test-Books is always at
tended with much opposition on the part
of parents ; but as' Town's Series were
in use several years, and far behind
the age, it became apparent that a new
book like a new broom would have a
most desirable effect.
When we consider the fact that the
book daily in the hands of children has
much to do with moulding the character
and forming the, judgment of the future
man, a judicious selection -becomes an
object of primary importance.
In this we congratulate the Board of
Education in having selected, we think,
the very best Text-Books on reading
now before the public.
The School Readers hitherto in use,
have been composed principally of dry
deClamation, of poems and sketches, of
parliamentary speeches, the point of
which was too obscure to be compre
hended by the child, thus rendering the
lesson disinteresting and' profitless.—
Willson's Readers are not confined to
miscellaneous selections of puiely liter
ary merit, but take up Natural History
and the Sciences, not in dry detail, but
in familiar narrative style. The Animals
and Birds are most artistically pictured
in families, drawn to a scale, and properly
classified, thus communicating instruc
tion upon important subjects, while at
the same time the art of reading is ac
These books are well adapted to the
inquisitive mind of childhood, enlisting
all the sympathies, awakening thought,
and holding up to the every-day gaze of
the schoolboy s world of new creations.
Marietta, Oct. 30,1860.
glib — James Redpath, a noted Abolition
ist of the revolutionary school, and a bi
ographer of John Brown, has received a
popular ovation at Fort-au-Prince on the
27th of September, the occasion-being
his departure for the United States.—
Speeches of the most ultra . character
were delivered, andloasts drank to the
honor of Thaddeus Hyatt, Victor Hugo,
M. de Lamartine, and the memory -of
John Brown. After the banquet, Mr.
Redpath was accompanied to the vessel
by a torchlight procession, amid great
ea• Ten blooded mares and as Arabian
stallion wore landed in Philadelphia
from the ship Lancaster from Liverpool.
They were purchased in England by Mr.
Dudley M. Bruce, of Kentucky, a well
known inporter of fancy stock. Three
of the animals cost 200 guineas each; and
for the others almost as high a price was
paid. One is of the Flying Dutchman
another of the Fogabella, a famous Irish
breed. Among them is a mare of dark
chesnut color, not two years old till May
next, which is fifteen and a half hands
ear The new Liddell house, at Saint
Louis approaches completion. Its con
struction will cost over $600,000. It is
thelargest hotel in the world, far exceed
ing in size any in New York or Philadel
phia. The front on Washington street
is 212 feet; and its depth is 227 feet. It
will easily accomodate 1,200 guests, and
the boarders can take a walk of a mile
and a half before breakfast, by going
through the several halls, no one of them
twice. The Messrs. Leland have the
lease for fifteen years.
lir The President has made a decis
ion in the case of Gen. Harney which
will be promulgated through the War
Department. Though he is regarded as
having violated the orders of Lieut. Gen.
Scott, he is, in consideration of his dis
tinguished military services, merely
slightly but officially censured. Gener
al Harney has been in Washington for
some weeks awaiting the Executive de
The Petersburg (Va.) Intelligen
cer of the 18th inst., says : "A rumor is
afloat that the banks of this State have
refused to discount paper, preferring to
await the result of the impending politi
cal crisis. All that is pure, unadultera
ted nonsense, If the banks refuse'to
discount it is for this sole reason—they
have not the money. As to their hold
ing up for disunion it is all stuff."
grA serenade having been offered
lately at Genoa to the daughter of Gar
ibaldi, she addressed the crowd in the
following terms :—" Brethern I I thank
you for your manifestation in favor of the
brave men who are fighting for the uni
ty of Italy. Then long live Italy ! long
live those brave men I and the Re Gal
ear The London Mechanics' Maga
zine states that Hobbs, the famous lock
man, has retired from business—proba
bly with a fortune—and is about to re
turn permanently to 'America with his
eir U. N. Senator Toombs, of Geor
gia.spoke to an, audience of upwards of
2000,persons,'tis said,at Montgomery,Al
- and urged:resistance to the death
in case of the election of Lincoln.
cr Raleigh, North Carolina, has only
about three hundred more inhabitants
than it had ten years 'ago.
e - st-raTHE WE - lA:KEY MARTETTIA.N.&
GOVERNOR PACKER AND THE WIDE-
AWAKES.—The idiotic son-in-law of Gov
ernor Packer, who, by accident, occupies
the editorial chair instead of a place in
the "school for feeble minded children,"
is terribly exercised about an article
which recently appeared in this paper
charging the Governor with having
threatened to call oat the military of the
State, in case the Wide-Awakes under.
took to inaugurate Governor Curtin.—
Whether the item in the Lycoming Ga
zette, edited by the Governor's imbecile
son-in-law and grain measurer, was writ
ten here or in Williamsport, we now re
iterate the charge that Governor Packer
distinctly and emphatically declared, in
our sanctum, that if the Wide-Awakes
persisted in inaugurating Colonel Curtin,
and thus making the demonstration one
of a partizan character in which he could
not with propriety participate, he would
call out the military of the State and pre
vent it ! This is the substance of the
Governor's remark on the occasion re
ferred to—and when a denial of it comes
from a responsible source, we are prepar
ed to sustain our position by the testi
mony of a gentleman who was present,
and whose veracity will not be doubted!
However "absurd" the Gazette man may
consider the article to which he takes
exception, the position of his father-in
law, the Governor, is still more "absurd ;"
for he, as Chief Magistrate, has no more
to do with the inauguration parade than
"the man in the moon." The Wide-
Awakes will fix up a programme to suit
themselves, and neither the Governor
nor "the military of the State" can pre
vent Harrisburg Telegraph.
GEL PATTON : Majority for Patton
1,580. No return was made from Ship
pen township, McKean county, which
gives about 100 "Republican majority.—
Two years ago the majority of Honorable
Chapin Hall, Republican candidate, was
756. The political complexion of the
district may, therefore, be regarded as
perinanently . established. Gen. Patton
has reason to be proud of the large vote
he received, and his friends who urged
his nomination have the satisfaction of
knowing that he has more than redeemed
their pledges. Those who sneeringly al
luded to him as having in his youth been
" a clerk in a country retail store," may
draw what consolation they can from the
fact that, whilst the Democratic candi
date, Mr. Kerr, Who is a lawyer, ran 41
behind the State ticket in his own coun
ty, Gen. Patton not only ran 174 ahead
of his State ticket in Clearfield, where
Mr. Curtin is personally popular, but ac
tually obtained 64 majority in the coun
ty, which has been regarded as irretriev
ably Democratic. This, too, he accom
plished in the face of the bitterest and
most unscrupulous opposition that has
ever been waged against any candidate
within our knowledge. His vote at home
is the severest rebuke that could pos
sibly have been given his defamers. A
comparison of the vote for Governor and
Congressman throughout the district will
afford abundant food for reflection to the
Democraic leaders in this county, who
had intended to "show the people how
bad they could beat John Patton !"
IMPORTANT UNION MANIFESTO: It is
stated that, in view of the increasing
power of the Disunionists in the South,
the conservatives of that quarter, headed
by Henry S. Foote, of Mississippi, Alex
ander H. Stephens, of Georgia. Isaac E.
Moore, of Louisan% Gen. Sam Huston,a
of Texas, George W. Jones, of Tennes
see, Timothy Rives, and William C.
Rives, of Virginia, Albert Rust of Ar
kansas, and James Guthrie, of Kentucky,
intend issueing a manifesto, assuring the
conservative people of the free States
that, in no event will the constitutional
election of Mr. Lincoln be regarded as
a cause for breaking up the Union, un
less he should attack the rights of the
A WOMAN'S VENGEANCE.-A man nam
ed Burger, at Indianapolis., Ind, was ter
ribly punished, on the 4th, by a woman
with whom he had been living, and whom
he had forsaken upon taken to himself a
legal wife. The mistress went to his
shop with a bowl of sulphuric acid and
threw it in the mans face, destroying one
eye and ierribly disfiguring him. The
man's sufferings were terrible.
THE MILITARY AND THE INAUGURATION.
—lt is expected that not less than fifteen
military companies will visit the Capital
City on the occasion of Governor Curtin's
inauguration. In addition to those from
abroad, the entire Dauphin county bri
gade, comprising- four or five companies,
headed by Brigadier General Williams
and Staff, will be in attendance.—Har
THE OLDEST • VOTER IN THE UNITED
STATES.-At the recent election in Maine
Mr. Ralph Farham, the sole survivor of
the battle of Bunker Hill, now one hun
dred and four years„ of age, walked six
miles to. cast his vote. He has voted at
every Presidential election since the
adoption of the Constitution.
lii .For the vacant Indiana Senator
ship after the 4th of March next, the
names most prominently mentioned are
Col. Henry S. Lane, Republican Gover
nor elect, and Hon. Caleb B. Smith, for
merly a distinguished. Whig representa
tive in Congress.
NEWS IN BRIEF
Among the notable arrivals at New
York, from Europe, was a live Hippo
potamus, brought by the steamer City
of Manchester. It was immediately
transferred on board the steamer De
Soto, bound for New Orleans. This is
the first living animal of his species ever
brought to America.
The gold dollar will soon be among
the things that were, and only to be seen
in the collections of those curious in nu
mismatology. Three millions of the lit
tle shiners have already been melted into
The anti-Lincoln parties in New Jer
sey have united and formed an electoral
ticket containing three Douglas Demo
crats, two Breckinridge men, and two
Bell men, to be voted - for at the Novem
ber election. All other tickets have
been withdrawn, and the opposition to
Republicanism in New Jersey now pre
sents a united front.
Edward Bates of Missouri, and Sena
tor Simmonds of Rhode Island—two of
the most conservative men in the coun
try—begin to be favorably named : the
one for Attorney General, and the other
for Secretary of the Treasury under the
Administration of Lincoln, should the
ballot-boxes decide in his favor.
Peter Jones, of Pittsburg, in drunket
frenzy, ripped himself open on Sunday.
He will die.
A mother entered a den of vice in Al
bany, and rescued her daughter, 16 years
old, from a life of infamy.
Rev. Mr. Ball, who left his parish in
Centreville, Conn., because his people
insisted that he should preach in favor
of the abolition of negro slavery, is visi
ting friends in Charleston, S. C. The
Courier is disposed to lionize him.
' Over $5OO has been collected in De
troit for the benefit of the widow of Cap
tain Jack Wilson, who commanded the
Lady Elgin. The citizens of Chicago
have contributed $9OO to the fund, and
those of Buffalo over $7OO.
When two caravans meet in the inte
rior of Africa, the two head men ap
prouch each other, then go hack a rea
sonable distance, lower their heads and
butt. The one that goes down has to
yield the right of way to the caravan to
the one who "downs" him.
The United States Vice-Consul at
Copenhagen, Denmark, furnished the
gratifying intelligence that an "official"
package from Dr.• Hayes, commander of
the Arctic Expedition, had been receiv
ed by one of the Royal Greenland Com
pany's vessels from Upernavik.
In early life, Mrs. Edwin D. Morgan
was a milliner, and Mrs. Nathaniel P.
Banks a factory girl. Yet a prince of
the royal house of England, and heir ap
parent to the throne, has danced with
both of these ladies, who afford such
proof of the elevating character of re
publican institutions ; and no doubt con
sidered he was honored quite . ae much
as they could be by the fact.
Hon. Preston King, chairman of the
Republican National Committee; having
finally closed his rooms, left Washington
on Saturday last. He expresses the ut
most confidence in the election of his
Among the curiosities to be seen at
the Mechanics' Fair is Richmond, Va.,
is a doll which has been played with by
five generations—deposited b y Miss
Georgia Powell; a diamond ring 300
years old--deposited by Mrs. A. P. Al
len ; a book 224 years old—deposited by
Mrs. Benjamin Davis ; and last, but not
least, the cradle in which Henry Clay
was rocked !
The remains of the father and grand
mother of the revolutionary patriot, Gen.
Joseph Warren, were exhumed recently
from the old burying ground in Roxbury
for the purpose of removal and re-inter
ment. The thigh bone and one of the
teeth of the father of Gen. Warren are
the only portion of the remains preserved
The pastor of one of the Milwaukie
churches went, on Sunday, into one sec
tion of the city wherefroln many excur
sionists on the ill-fated Lady Elgin had
gone, and found in different houses no
less than one hundred children bereft of
father and mother, and wondering why
they did not come back.
The census takers found in Florida a
negress, who says she is 125 years old.
Her name is Cornelia Leslie. She was
born at Silver Bluff, Ga., remembers the
siege of Savannah in 1778, is strong and
healthy, and walks half a mile every Sun
day to church.
A banner, used in the Revolutionary
battle of Eutaw Springs, was exhibited
upon the stage at the late Perry celebra
tion in Cleveland, and after the exerci
ses, was passed down to the crowd for
examination, since which time it has not
There is a woman in Peacham, Vt.,
who has a dress which she has worn for
47 years. This woman and the one in
New York who paid $3,800 for a dress
to wear at the Prince's ball, represent
the two extremes.
The Governors of New York, Penn- -
sylvania, Ohio and 41diana, have - each'
selected the 29th day of November as'
THE ELECTORAL. TICRETs: We present
below the three electoral tickets which
will be voted in this State at the next
James Pollock, I Thomas R. Hull,
Thomas M. Howe, Frs. B. Penniman,
Edward C. Knight, Ulysses Mercur,
Robert P. King, I
Henry Bumm, A. Brady Sharpe,
Robert M. Foust, Daniel 0. Gehr,
Nathan Hilles, Samuel Calvin,
John M. Broomall, Edgar Cowan,
James W. Fuller, I
David E. Stout, J. M. Kirkpatrick,
Francis W. Christ,l James Kerr,
David Mumma, jr., I Richard P. ' Roberts,
David Taggart, I Henry Souther,
George M. Beim, Ste'n S. Winchester,
Richard Vain:, Joseph Lau bach,
Frederick A. Server, Isaac Reckhow,
William C. Patterson, George D. Jackson,
Joseph Crockett, John A. Ahl,
John G. Brenner, Joel B. Danner,
George W. Jacoby, Jesse R. Crawford,
Charles Kelly, Horatio N. Lee,
Oliver P. James, Joshua B. Howell,
David Schall, bath. P. Peterman,
Joel L. Lightner, I Samuel Marshall,
Samuel S. Barber, William Book,
Thomas H. Walker, 1 Byron D. Hamlin,
Gaylord Church. .
John M. Sterrett,
Wm. M. Penrose,
Joseph A. Landis,
J. B. Findley,
J. W. Barker,
B. H. Henderson,
J. G. Hartswick,
Joseph R. Ingersoll,
Wm. M. Wright,
Eli K. Price.
Stacy B. Barcroft,
A. J. Drexel,
W. H. Slinglull;
T. W. Woodward,
F. S. Bickley,
D. H. Leche,
W. W. McGuigan,
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OlNTMENT.—Ex
ercise your Judgment—A newer and better
philosophy.—To pull down all absurd and an
tiquated notions of disease and its cures and to
establish a rational system on the ruins, haS
been the chief endeavor of Doctor Holloway
through life, hence the origin of his celebrated
Pills and Ointment—remedies in keeping with
common sense because subservient to nature
rather than at variance with her laws like those
in general use. To the stomach—we tr?ce dys
pepsia, headache and general debility—to the
liver, bile, jaundice, and yellow fever, to the
bowels, diarrhoea, dysentery, constipation, fis
tula and piles; to the lungs, consumption,
to the blood scrofula, scurvy and all cutaneous
eruptions. By keeping these organs and the
vital fluid pure and healthy, we may safely
defy the attacks of disease and no medicine yet
prepared for this purpose can equal the action
of these Pills and Ointment, as they dive to
the seat of the disorder and by clam pating its
cause destroy its effect.
FEVER AND AGUE: A case of eight months'
Standing cured by Brerhave's Holland Bitters.
MICHAEL KELLY, No. 117 Seventh, near
"Last July, while running on the river, on
a cotton-boat plying between Nachez and New
Orleans, I was taken with Fever and Ague.—
For eight long months I suffered with this dis
ease. The greater part of this time I was un
able to work, and spent at least fifty dollars
for different medicines, but found no perma
nent relief. Three weeks ago, one of my
friends insisted upon my trying Bcerhave's Rol
and Bitters, saying that a cure was guaranted.
After taking it for one week, I must state, I
was a sound man. I have been at work now
for two weeks, and have had no returns of the
Chills and Fever whatever."
I certify that the above statement is true
Diamond House, or at R. Chestes's Gothic Hall
To CONSUILPTIVES The advertiser having
been restored to health in a few weeks, by a
very simple remedy, after having suffered sev
eral years with a severe Lung affection, and
that dread disease, Consumption, is anxious to
make known to his fellow sufferers the means
of cure. To all who desire it he will send a
copy of the prescription used, [free of chargel
with directions for preparing and using the
same, which they will find a sure cure for Con
sumption, Bronchitis, &c. The only object of
advertiser in sending the prescription is to ben
efit the afflicted, and he hopes every sufferer
will try his remedy, as it will cost them noth:
ing, and may prove a blessing. Parties wish
ing the prescription will please address
REV. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Williamsburg, ICings co., N. Y. [3m
A CARD To THE SUFFERING.—The Rev.
WILLIAM COSGROVE, while laboring as a mis
sionary in Japan, was cured of Consumption,
when all other means had failed, by a recipe
obtained from a learned physician residing in
the great city of Jeddo. This recipe has cured
great numbers who were suffering from Con
sumption, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, Coughs and
Colds, and the debility and nervous depression
caused by these disorders.
Desirous of benefitting others, I will send
this recipe; which I have brought home with
me, to all who need it, free of charge.
Address REV. WM. COSGROVE,
439 Fulton Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
advertisment of Prof. L. Miller's
Hair Invigorator, and Liquid Hair Dye, in an
To his MARIETTA Friends !!, ge.
TT E has romoved from Centre Square, to
In WEST KING.ST., LANCASTER, Op
posite Cooper's Hotel, where he has the finest
BOOT AND SHOE STORE
IN LANCASTER CITY.
He makes fine calfskin Boots (the best) for $4l
- Walking Shoes, $2,25
Ladies Half Gaiters, (double soles) $2,00
Ladies Morocco Boots, (heels) $l, 21
He has concluded to make the best work at
somewhat reduced prices,and hopes by so doing
to enlarge and increase his business.
113— Mending of every kind neatly done.
eilizens of Marietta:—When you come' to
Lancaster, give BRENNEMAN a call and
you will surely be pleased with his work.
September 15, 1860, 9-tf
Having very recently added a large and fash
ionable assortment of Types and Printing ma
terials, which well enable us to do all kinds of
PLAIN AND FANCY'PRINTING,
Such as Cards, Ball Tickets,
Circulars, Programmes, Blanks,
Handbills, Posters, Sale Bills, &c.
Everything in the Ton PRINTING line neatly
and cheaply executed and at Ehort notice.
FRED'K. L. RAKER,
"The Weekly Mariethan" Office.
FRESHNB 9 tRIES just received at
SUPERIOR. COAL OIL-25 cents a quart
at GROVE & ROTH'S.
MARK THESE FACTS!
The Testimony of the whole 11-0,1,1
Holloway's Olaf meat
Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Sores and trle
All description of sores are remediable by th.
proper and diligent use of this inestiniab!.
preparation. To.attempt to cure bad legs k:
plastering the edges of the wound togethe r
folly ; for should the skin unite, a bogey
eased condition remains underneath to bre3;,,
out with tenfold fury in a few days. The en!,
rational and successful treatment, as indicate;
by nature, is to reduce the inflammation In eel
about the wound and to soothe the neighborii:,
parts by rubbing in plenty of the Ointment as
salt is forced into meat.
Diptheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat, anl
Scarlet and other Fevers
Any of the above diseases may be cured ht
well rubbing the Ointment three times a da . v
into the chest, throat and neck of the patient;
it will soon penetrate, and give immediate re
lief. Medicine taken by the mouth must oper
ate upon the whole system ere its influence cal
be felt in any local part, whereas the Oint
ment will do its work at once. Whoever tries
the unguent in the above manner for the (Its
eases named, or any similar disorders affect in-
the chest and throat, will find themselves re
lieved as by a charm.
Piles, Fistulas, Strictures
The above class of complaints will be remove!
by nightly fomenting the parts with warn
water, and then by most effectually rubbing.in
the Ointment. Persons suffering front the,e
direful complaints should lose not a moment in
arresting their progress. It should be nutter
stood that it is not sufficient merely to smear
the Ointment on the affected parts, but it inu , t
be well rubbed in for some considerable tin •
two of three times a day, that it may be take;l
into the system, whence it will remove am
hidden sore or wound as effectually as thoz, 43
palpable to the eye. There again Mewl and
water poultices, after the rubbing in of
Ointment, will do great service. Thies tu,•
only sure treatment for female case',
in the stomach, or where there may •:.-
eral bearing down.
Indescretions y" Youth; Sores and Ulcers.
aiNil swellings. can, with ettr
tainty, b, c. ;illy cured iJ the Ointment be
used freely, Oki the Pills be taken nigh' ~n 4
morning as recommended in the print.-,I in
structions. When treated in any otr .r way
they only dry up in one place to bre ~ out in
another; whereas this Ointment w, renity..•
thenuniour from the system, and leave the it -
tient a vicorens and healthy being. It i
require time with the use of the Pills to ensue.
a lasting cure_
Dropsical .Sire!!ings, Paralysis and .S 1;
Although the above complaintsdiffer widrlr
in their origin and nature, yet they all requiro
local treatment. Many of the worst cases,
such diseases, will yield in a eompanttive!y
short space of time when this Ointment isdili
gently rubbed into the parts affected, even after
every other means have failed. In all serious
maladies the Pills should be taken according
to the printed directions accompanying caret
Both the Ointment and Pills should be used
in the following cases :
Bad Legs, Chiego-foot, Fistulas,
Bad Breasts, Chilblains, Gaut,
Burns, Chapped liands,Glandu lar
Bunions, Corns (Soft) Swellings,
Bite of Mos- Cancers, Lumbago,
chetoes and Contracted and Piles.
Sand-Flies, Stiff Joints, Rheumatism,
Coco bay, Elephantiasis, Scalds,
Skin Diseases, Scurvy, Sore Nipples,
Tumors, Ulcers, Sore-throates,
Wounds, Yaws, Sore-heads.
CAUTION !—None are genuine utiless the
words "HoLLowav, NEW YORK AND LON
DON," are discernable as a Water-marl, in
every leaf of the book of directions, around
each pot or box; the same may be plainly
seen by holding the !coif to the light. A hand
some reward will be given to any one rendering
such information as may lead to the detection
of any party or parties counterfeiting the med
icines of v,thding the same, knowing them to
Sold at the Manufactory of Professor HOL
LOWAY, SO Maiden Lane, New York and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi
cine ttituagaciit the civilized world, in pots, at
25c. 62c. and $ I each.
I&•There is a considerable saving by taking
the larger sizes.
N. 11.—Directions for the guidance of pa
tients, in every disorder, are affixed to each box.
„gites.h. / gad cV filfinte l t 4. qcL a d s ,
JUST RECEIVED BY
No. GI MARKET STREET, MARIETTA, PA.
TS now placing on his shelves and ready for
examination and sale, the' largest and best
selected stock of FALL AND WINTER Goons
ever offered in this borongh, to which he now
invites the attention of the public.
New Styles Dress Goods
Superior makes of Silks, '
A large assortment of Calicos
Extra quality Muslins, all prices, '
Best make of Flannels, do
A large stock of Shawls,
Plain and Barred Sack'd Flannels.
Purchasers are invited to examine onr stock,
as we are confident we can show them the best
styles at the lowest prices, in connection with
the largest stock of domestic goods.
Satinetts and Cassimeres,
Bleached and Unbleached Muslin.
Delaines, Calicos and Ginghams,
Drillings, Sheetings and Checks,
Pant Stuff, Hickory and Tickings,
Best makes of Canton Flannels,
Splendid Calicos for six cents,
Good quality Muslin, six cents,
Plain and Figured Detains, 121 cents,
Heavy Unbleached Muslins, six cents.
ALL KINDS OF HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Linen and Woolen Table covers.
Plain, Ornamental and Oiled Window Blinds
and Patent Fixtures,
Wall Papers, Carpets,. Floor Oil Cloths.
Wall and Window Paper,
Glass, Queensware and Cedarware.
Gaiters, Slippers, Boots, Shoes, Brogans, &c.
lc?. Very superior Syrup at 50 cents a gallon.
All kinds of Liqw,rs wholesale or retail
113 A LARGE STOCK OF CHEAP GROCERIES.
Rio Coffee at 15 cents, and other goods at cor
respondingly low rates.
The highest price given for Country produce.
.T. R. DIFFENBACH.
YORK COUNTY HILL LAND,
Al.' PUBLIC SALE.
The Undersignee uai offer at public outcry,
at the Donegal House, Marietta,
On Wednesday, November 7, 1860,
At Two o'clock in the. Afternoon, T W 0
TRACTS OF YORK CO. HILL LAND,
situate in Hellam Township, adjoining lands
of .1 - lin M. Whitehill, John Hollinger, Henry
Musser and others, one of which is lying partly
on the south side of the hill, contaiiieu 37
ACRES, more or less. The other Tract con
tains 20 ACRES, more or less, and is on the
north side of the hill. These Tracts are thick
ly covered with young Timber, and a portion
well adapted to cultivation.
11[3 - For any further particulars inquire of
Barr Spangler. ANN BOGGS.
Marietta, Oct. 13, 1560. 13-ts
T j AMPS LAMPS! SHADES, &C. The
I undersigned has received another lot of
Fluid and Coal Oil Lamps, and Lamp Shades
of every variety and price. Call and see theta
at Dr. Hinkle's Drug Store.
QEGARS and Chewing yobacco. A large