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"Impartial---but not Neutral."
SATURDAY, JANUARY 12,1861.
;I:r; SENATOR.—Theaepublican can
co met at Harrisburg on Monday even
ing last to nominate a candidate for the
U.nited*StaterSeinate for six years from
the 4th of March next. Much feeling
wasmadifested in the result, and a vast
crowd; gathered about the rotunda while
the caudusswas in session. Ther fcillow
inglis,the result of the ballottings :
First ballot—Cowan 26, Wilmot 23,
Pollock ?, Stevens 7 , , Veeeh 2, Walkei
10, Williams '7, Gilpin 1, Penny 3, Hick
man 6, Palmer 3, K Winger 1, Stewart 17
Second .ballot—Oowan 34, Wilmot 26,
Pinny 2, Walker 9, Stevens 6 Williams
7, Eickinati 5, Pollock 6, Veech 1.
Third billet—Cowan 36, Wiltito't 30—
the ballance scattering.
'Fourth ballot--Cowan 43, Wilinot 33
Fifth ballot—Cowan 49, Wilmot 36.
• 'Sixth ballot—Cowan, 58; Wilmot, 38.
The result of the sixth ballot was
greeted with immense cheering in the
rotunda. Mr. Colima Was finally de
clared nominated by a unanimous vote.
712 e -caucus then 'proceeded to,nomi
nate a atindidate for State Treasurer, to
be elected on Monday next, when Von.
Henry D, Moore, of Philadelphia, was
pt eecl '• in nomination by a unanimous
vdtee - •
The Dnmociatic members also Inet in
caucus And to nominated a candidate
for United States Senator. The first
ballot stbod as follows : Richard Brod
head", 7 D. Foster, 17 ; W. IT.
Witte, 8; H.• S. llilagnim, 1. On the
third'hatlot Henry D. Foster was nomi
nated by a unanimous vote.
CUKTIN's APPOINThIENTS : WO learn
frue the Ilarrigburg Telegraph that
(lov. Curtin has made the following ap-
SeMtary of State—ELl SLIFER, or
DeputySecraary—RrEo. W. IlimEns
Attorney General,-Simun n
ywcn, of Adger county.
Whisky .Inspector---. Wm. BUTLER, of
Physician of the Port of Philadelphia
Cr.inic, - qt
Messenger to the covernor—SAmuEr,
MirEs, of Centre county.
Adjutant General—JAMES S. NEGLEY,
Vestein*Florir Insjpeotor--Tuos. Cot,
mirs, of Pittsburg.
• nanb.loi.of Weights- and M °mains—AT.
D. Vweds; of Tittabarg.
VP:NM MEETING IN PHILAIALPIIIA :
large meeting of the citizens of Phila
delphia, ,irreapectife,,of ,was held
en Saturday evening last, at National
Ball., The audience was very , large, not
one‘balf being able to gain admittance
to the tom. At
„least five thousand
periwig were present. Colonel "W m. D.
Lewis presided; assisted by Commodore
Stewart, Major,Oeneral Robert Patter
eouiaud (others. Resolutions were adopt
ed beariay-approving of the conduct of
Niter Atidejrson, palling on the Presi
dent.te .provide him with all the force be
requires for the defence of his position,
declaring that all persons who wage war
against the-United States, and all who
aid,' Counsel and sanction them, are pub
lic enemleS, and declaring that the Amer
lead flag hill be protected' to the last
THE CHARLESTON FORM—Fort Sumt
er is -one and .three-eights miles from
Charleston, one . and - one-eigth. miles
from Fort Moultrie; three,quarterS of a
mile Id nearest land, ono and three
eights miles to Fort -.Tobiason, and two
and five-eights .miles to Castle Pinckney.
The last named fort is one mile from
the town, and Fo'rt Johnson is two and
a quarter miles from the town. These
measurements are correct,heing taken
from the latest surveys made by_the U.
i 3. Coast Survey.
illertLieut. A. F. Warely, of S. C., who
sailed with Capt. Ingraham to the Med
iterannesa in the Richmond, left his res.
icn4tion in the bands of a relatiie, to be
fnryorded at the proper time. Accord
inO, 60 soon as the Ordinance of Seems-
Blom-was passed,his resignation was im
mediately submitted to SecretarY Ton
ar The availablil force at Fort Leav
enworth consists of two companies' of
light artillery. Arrangements have been
made witnine railroad company for the
transpuFt9.tioU, 225 men, and 130
horses, and they will song be at Fort
LINCOLN'S CABINET.—The Now York
Tribuno of Saturday builds up a Cabinet
for Mr. Lincoln, as follows :
State—WILLIAM TI. SEWARD, of N. Y.
Treasury—SALmoN P. CITASE, of Ohio.
Att'y General—EDWAßD BATES, of Mo
War— SIMON CAMERON, of Penna.
Navy—ROBERT E. SCOTT, of Va.
Interior—WlLLlAM A. GRAIIAM, of N. C.
P.M: General—Gm - Eon WELLS, of Conn.
The Tribune says that both Mr. Sew
ard and Mr. Bates have accepted the
positions which have been offered them.
With regard to the other gentlemen
named, it is not aware that either of them
has received a positive appointment, or
how far negotiations have proceeded
with Messrs. Scott and Graham. Of
these gentlemen, the first is a liberal
Whig of Virginia, and a thorough go
ing Union man ; the second was Secre
tary of the Interior in the Cabinet of
Mr. gillmore, and was the Whig candi
date for the Vice Presidency in 1852, on
the same ticket with Gen. Scott.
The Tribune believes that the appoint
ment of Mr. Cameron to the. Treasury is
a mistake, and the recent denial to the
same effect, by Col. McClure would seem
to confirm this opinion.
As to Mr. Chase, the Tribune believes
there can be no question that his ap
pointment to the Treasury would be hail
ed by the whole country.with unanimous
approval. He is not only one of the
very ablest, but one of the purest states
men of the Union, and in extricating
the State of Ohio from the financial
complications consequent upon the col
lapse of 1857, he exhibited precisely the
talents and qualities•which are now need
ed at the head of the Treasury Depart
ment. It is possible that Charles F.
Adams, of Mass., may be appointed Post
master General instead of Mr. Wells.
THE BASIS OF A dOMPROXME: The
committee on the part of the border
States, Senator Crittenden, chairman,
held a second meeting on Saturday night,
in Washington, and at 12 o'clock adopt
ed the following propositions.:
,Recommending the repeal of the per
sonal liberty bills.
An efficient amendment to the fugitive
slave law, preventing kidnapping, equal
izing the commissioners' fee, etc.
That the Constitution be so amended
as to prOhibit any interference with sla
very in any of the States.
_That Congress shall not abolish slave
ry in any of the States.
That Congress shall not abolish slave
ry in the dockyards, etc. or in the Dis
trict of Columbia, without the consent of
Maryland, and the consent of the
That Congress shall not interfere with
the inter-State slave trade.
That there shall be a perpetual pro
hibition of the African slave trade.
That the line ofhirty-six deg. thirty
min. shall be run through all the existing
territory of the United States, and in all
north of that dine slavery shall be pro
hibited, and south • of. that line neither
Congress nor the Thritorial Legislature
shall hereafter,pass any law. abolishing,
prohibiting, or in any manner interfering
with the African slavery; and when any
Territory containing a - sufficient popula
tion for one member of Congress in any
area-of 60,000 square miles shall apply
for admission as a State, it shall be ad
mitted with or without slavery_ as its
Constitution may determine.
The committee represented at its meet
ing the States of Maryland, Virginia,
Missouri, North Carolina, Texas, Ken
tucky, Delaware, Arkansas, Ohio, Indi
ana, Illinois, Pennsylvania, and New
The Crittenden. Compromise seems to
be gaining friends, who entertain the
opinion that if it were fairly presented
to the people it would be accepted by
them as a basis of settlement. The, main
difficulty; however, in the way is that
some' parties'are. at present indisposed
to offer it without assurances that others
will receive it in a mutual spirit of ac
commodation, both south and north.
Cr The correspondence between the
South Carolina Coinmissioners and Pres
ident Buchanan appears in the Charles
ton papers of Saturday last,baving been
submitted to the Convention in secret
session the evening previous. It con
sists of three letters, the first dated Dec.
29, from. the Commissioners to the Pres
ident, in which they demand, as a pre
liminary to all •'negotiations, a disap
proval by the President of the act of
Maj. Anderson in seizing Fort Sumpter;
the second, dated Dec. 30, from the. Pre
sident, in which, while admitting that
Maj. Anderson acted without -express
orders, he yet refuses to repudiate the
act ; and the third, dated Jan. 1, in which
the Commissioners attempt to refute the
allegations of :the•- President's .letter in
which he justifies Maj. Anderson's con
duct. This last letter the President re
turned to the Commissioners with 'the
following indorsement on its back : "This
paper just presented to the President is
of such a character that he declines to
or It is understood in Washington
that the Sub-Treasurer of Charleston has
communicated the Tact to the Govern
ment that the South Carolina authori
ties will.not allow him to pay any more
drafts, not even to pay Anderson's men.
All thecash in . his vault is to be retailed
NEWS IN BRIEF
Mr. Floyd, late Secretary of War, dis
tributed 500,000 stand of arms in the
South during the past year, and he sold
$lOO,OOO worth of muskets, which cost
$l4 each, at $2 50, independent of the
sale at Watervliet, which has attracted
recent comment. Col. Craig of the Ord
nance Department was ordered away for
refusing to countenance these transac
tions and others of equally doubtful
Judge Kent of New York died on
Saturday. Deceased was son of the late
Chancellor Kent, and was an eminent
lawyer. Ho was appointed Judge by
Gov. Seward, but resigned to accept the
position of Professor of Law. Prefer
ring his old home in New Y ork, he short
ly resigned the Professorship and return
ed to that city. He was one of the Bell
and Everett electors at the late election.
M. Sarasate, a young violinist, and
pupil of Alard, has been astonishing the
inhabitants of Madrid by his performan
ces on the violin ; so much so that the
Queen has given him the name of the
Spanish Paganini. On the occasion of
his giving his first concert, he was called
on by.the audience no less than eight
Mr. Bonner, of the Ledger, engaged
Mr. Buchanan, President of the United
States, to write' a series of articles after
the '4th of next March, but having been
informed by subscribers that his circula
tion would go down if these articles were
published, he has, under his own hand,
rescinded the engagement.
Captain Charles P. Stone, who has
been appointed Inspector General of the
Militia of the District of Columbia, is a
native of Massachusetts, graduated at
West Point, and distinguished himself
in the Mexican war. Ile resigned his
commission in 1856.
Bob. Magraw, an ancient and obscure
friend of Buchanan has been appointed
consul to Liverpool,-in place of Beverly
Tucker, recalled. The National Ad
ministration seems determined to pluck
Uncle Sam's goose to the last moment.
Three companies of the United States
Flying Artillery are to be concentrated
at or near Washington on the occasion
of the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln, and
Gen. Scott will superintend the neces
sary arrangements for preserving order,
in case any breach of peace is attempted.
Hon. D. S.,Dickinson, of New York,
has written a letter to Senators Mason
and Ilunter, of Virginia, beseeching
them to nse their influence to have Vir
ginity - to act as a - mitillfater - between the
North and South, in the present crisis.
Col. John A. Erwin, President of the
Richmond Seceders' Convention, which
nominated Messrs. "I3repkinridge and
Lane, last June, was found dead in his
bed at his - residence, in Greensboro,
Ala., on the morning of the 19th inst.
The citizens of Philadelphia, a few
,days ago presented Mr. Win. B. Wood,
the veteran actor, in the 82d year of his
age, with a check for $950 as a Christ
Mr. Belmont has purchased fourteen
acres of land in Newport for $47,000.
It is said that the rich banker intends
the erection of a splendid villa, to cost
not less than $200,000.
Rev. henry Anthon, D. D., for many
years rector of St. Mark's Church, in
New York, died on Saturday, aged GO
Several slaves have been arrested at
Manchester, near Richmond, Va., on the
charge of insubordination and conspiring
to form an insurrection.
A man at St. Anthony, lllin, , recently
moved his house on sleds from tliatplace
to Northfield, a distance of fifty miles.
• EXPIILSION Or . PAUPERS - FROM IRlCH
MOND.—Authority has boen Conferred
upon the Mayor of Richmond, Va., by
the Councils of that city, to expel all
pktiper's arriving there from other cities,
or to put them •to work in the chain-gang.
The Dispatch approvingly says of the
measure : "We have poor enough of our
own to provide for; without iniporting
otlters, and no additions should be made
at this season of the year.
ar The Governor of Maryland has is
sued another address to the people of
that State, which is highly commended
here by the friends of the Union. - He
firmly refuses to convene the Legislature
at this juncture. He says that he has
full confidence that a majority . of the
people are opposed to, such a measure.
Secession will be time enough for Mary
land when all hope of compromise ellen
have gone, and Virginia, Kentucky, Ten
nessec, and Missouri have abandoned
the Union. He denounces the scheme
of convening the Legislature as a game
of the Secessionists:to plunge Maryland
into a revolution, `and make her action .a
justification for the seizure of the Fed
Cr Some. of the South Carolinians
tore off, in anger, when the Seceeders
returned from fear of a little small-pox,
and hastened away .to Charleston from
-el - Henry Whites . Davis, so abused
by many because of his vote for Penning
ton as Speakerof the House, turns out
to be a very thorough Uuion
DESPERATE RENCONTRI: BETWEEN NEW
ORLEANS MERCITANTS ; A desperate and
fatal affray occured at New Orleans on
the 31st ultimo, between two opulent
and leading sugar merchants of that city,
Messrs. J. Lathers and E. Victor Marot
resulting in the death of the latter. They
had been intimate friends, but became
estranged two or three months ago
through causes of a private nature. On
the morning of the 31st the two met, ac
cording to habit,on the sugar platform of
the levee, and after a few expressions of
mutual enmity, simultaneously drew
their pistols and began firing at each
other. Lathers emptied his five shooter,
each shot from which took effect respect
ively in the breast, stomach and thighs
of his opponent, inflicting fatal wounds,
receiving in, , return bat one ineffective
fire - from Marot. The parties closed as
they fired, and after the cessation of the
shooting attacked eacli other desperately
with the long steel augurs which each
carried for the purpose of sampling Su
gar, receiving mutual gashes—Marot up
on the forehead, and Lathers upon the
thumb. The.contest was only terminat
ed by death of the former, who sank into
the arms of a bystander, with the excla
mation ; " I am dying," and expired
shortly afterward. • Mr. Lathers surrend
ered himself to the authorities, but was
subsequently released, on the ground
that he had acted in self defence. The
deceased was a gentleman of family, and
Mr. Lathers a widower.
RESIGNATION OF SECRETARY THOMPSON :
Mr. Thompson has resigned to the Pres
ident his commission as Secretary of the
Interior, on the ground that after the
order to reinforce Major Anderson was
countermanded on the 31st December,
there was a distinct understanding, that
no troops should be ordered south with
out the subject being considered and de
cided in the Cabinet. At the Cabinet
meeting on the 2d instant, the matter
was debated, but not determined. Not
withstanding these facts, the Secretary
of War, without the knowledge of Sec
retary Thompson,,sent 250. men in the
.Star of the West, to reinforce Major
Anderson. Not learning of this till
.Wednesday morning last, ho resigned
Cr The City of• Charleston is nightly
patrolled by military. It is said that
Major Anderson was alarmed on the
night of his evacuation of Fort Moultrie
by three rockets let off from the end of
Sullivan's Island, which he supposed was
a signal for attack. This, however, is
not generally credited, but he certainly
left Fort Menial° in greathaste, which
is evidenced by the many things he left .
behind in the officers' quarters. Eats,
books, coats, etc., were scattered about,
the piano was open with the music on the
floor and the stool overturned. It is
proposed to starve out the troops in
Fort Sumpter, and then attack them on
rafts with the aid of the batteries already
erected. A battery . of earth-work with
logs and sand has been constructed on
the end of Sullivan's - Island, and another
an Morris Island. The expectation was
entertained that the United States cutter
Lane would arrive on the night of the
31st. and there was a determination to
fire upon and sink her if she attempted
to enter. As yet there has been no
clearances made out for vessels under
the new regime. The first vessel that
arrives from Liverpool will create a rum
pus. The Collector having 'resigned the
President has appointed Peter Mclntire,
of York, Pa., iu his stead.
Cr Private letters from the best
sources in Charleston, dated on Saturday,
and received in Washington, express the
gravest distrust as to events, and fear
that blood may, flow, at any moment.—
Many of the families are removing from
the city, under these apprehenuions.--
The most sagacious leaders have lost
their power, and are at the mercy of an
excited and exacting populace. .
arlEfort Cave Johnson, of Tennessee,
lias written a very strong letter, denoun
cing in the most emphatic terms the
whole secession movement—declaring it
to be nothing but rebellion, and pro
claiming the duty of the Federal Exec
utive, in case of the capture cf any of the
forts of the United States, to "retake
them, without regard to the blood or
treasure that may be expended."
0 - Several prominent members and
Senators, who have been in consultation
w,ith Thurlow Weed, while in Washing
ton, now say that they have 'canvassed
the entire ground, and see no chance of
a compromise which the South will ac
cept, not disgraceful to the Republicans
and the Free States.
air The wife of Major Anderson has
gone quietly to Charleston, only attend
ed by a a servant, for the purpose of
sharing the fortunes of her gallant bus
b d '
P. S. Since then she has returned to
The.steamer Star of the West was
chartered by order of General Scott, and
started from New York on Konday last,
with a full supply of provisions and 250
men for Maj. Anderson.
tom' 01781 patriotic, fire-eating South
Carolinians drawing money froth the U.
S., only nine have resigned—and these
reSignatiotis only to take effect at the ex
piration of Buchanan's torn► !
seizure of the forts and arsen
als in Georgia and Alabama was expect
ed. It is only part of the scheme con
cocted in Washington, and was announc-
ed openly two months ago. Mr. Floyd
left them defenceless and ungarrisoned
for this very purpose, being, with Cobb,
as deep in the conspiracy as any traitor
outside the Cabinet. All the recent de
velopements go to show that they gave
the plot material aid and comfort by the
knowledge derived as members of the
Administration of the views and purpo
ses of the President and Cabinet. There
is no other instance of such base treach
ery—not even Arnold's—in our whole
history, and no infamy is equal to its
tsrGen. Scott is visited every day by
a large number of Union men and per
sonal-friends. The old hero greets them
all cordially, and warmly denounces the
"rebellion" of the South, as he calls it,
with an emphasis, and says Anderson
must be sustained, the Union preserved
and laws executed at all hazards. He
will exert all his influence and power to
erA Washington correspondent says :
Duff Green has just returned from a visit
to the President elect at Springfield.—
He comes back greatly encouraged. He
had a free, frank and satisfactory talk
with Mr. Lincoln, upon the great ques
tions at present distracting the country.
He communicated to the President elect
the exact condition of affairs, as he un
VrGovenor Washburn's inaugural ad
dress to the Maine Legislature recom
mends conciliation and forbearance ; to
stand by the Constitution ; and, although
urging the Legislature to make r.o com
promises involving moral treason, he rec
ommends the repeal of the personal-liber
ty bill if_found to be unconstitutional.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND' OINTMENT.—Let
facts speak far themselves.—Practice vs. Theo
ry. To mystify the nature and treatment of
disease is the unswerving maxim of the medi
cal profession. To familiarize all classes with
its cause and effedt, and enable them to subdue
it by two essential remedies—Pills and Oint
ment—has been the unceasing effort of Hollo
way; now mark the result—the public mind
is daily-losing confidence in the pretensions of
the faculty,olacconnt of its late theoretical dis
sentions ; while, on the other hand, Hollo
way's Pills and Ointment have found " a local
habitation and a name" in every nation of
the earth. In rheumatism and all its phases,
in neuralgia, glandular swellings, scalds, burns,
chilblains, frostbites, &c., the effect of the
Ointment is truely marvellous; while in
coughs, colds. sore-throats, asthma, bronchitis
and consumtion the cures by the 'united action
of the Pills and Ointment are unquestionable.
A REWARD IS OFFERED ! For the detec
tion of any person counterfeiting, imitating, or
the vender of any such counterfeit or imitation
of Bwrhaves Holland 73itters. The genuine,
highly concentrated Holland Bitters is put up
in half-pint bottles only, having the name of
the proprietor, IL Page, Jr. blown in them,
and his signature around the neck of each and
~- ! very bottle.
This delightful 'Aroma has been received by
Americans, with that favor which is only ex
tended to really scientific preperations. When
we consider the marked success attending its
administration, in the most stubborn cases of
Fever and Ague, Weakness of any kind, Dys
pepsia, Heartburn, Aciaity of the Stomach,
Sick and Nervous Headache, Indigestion, Cos
tiveness, and Piles, together with the complete
control it exercises over all Nervous, Rheu
matic - and Neuralgic Affections, we cannot
wonder at its popularity. Well may the in
valid value this remedy.
To CONSUMPTIVES : 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,
Oct. 13-3m] - Kings co., N. Y
We take pleasure in tailing attention to
the advertisement of R. Newell's Gallery of
Art. The testimonials are of the first charac
D3-See advertisment of Prof. L. Miller's
Hair Invigorator, and Liquid Hair Dye, in an
AIETINTER GOODS. A large assortment
Vl' of Coat and Overcoat Cloths,
Extra-heavy Fancy Cassimeres
Rich Velvet and Cashmere Vestings,
Gents Shaves and Fur Mufflers,
Scarfs, heck-ties and Gloves.
French Merinoes—very cheap,
Coburgs, Thibits and Mousede Laine,
Superior Cloth Cloaks,
Shawls of every shape,
Zephyr Hoods, Gloves, &c.
Together with a full assortment of Blankets,
Counterpanes, Muslins, Checks. Tickings,
Sheetings, just received by
SPANGLER & PATTERSON,
Marietta, December 8,
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Phiktdelphia.
A Benevolent Institution established by
special endowment, for the Relief of the Sick and
Distressed, a f flicted with Virulent and Epidemic
Diseases, and especially for the cure of Diseases
of the Sexual organs. Medical adVice given
gratis, by the Acting Surgeon, to all who apply
by letter, with a description of their condition,
(age, occupation, habits of life, &c.,) and in
cases of extreme poverty, medicines furnished
free of charge.
Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhcea, and
ether Diseases of the Sexual Organs, and on
the New Remedies ernplOyed in the Dispensary
sent to the afflicted in sealed letter envelopes,
free of charge. Two or three postage stamps
will - be acceptable to pre-pay postage.
Address; Da. J. SK ILLIN HOUGHTON, Acting
Surgeon, Howard Association, No. 2 South 9th
St., Philade)phia. By order of the Directors.
EZR A D. ILEARTIVELL, President.
GEORGE. FAIRCHILD, Secretary.
- 1 T \ IL K TfiEsE ricis
THL ESTL.IIO V Y cll . the b: U•„1
Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Sores and Ulcer
All description of sores are remediable by the
proper and diligent use of this inestimaLle
preparation. To attempt to cure had legs by
plastering the edges of the wound together it , :
folly ; f,r should the skin unite, a hogp•
eased condition remains underneath: to bn 3 k
out with tenfold fury in a few days. The only
rational and successful treatment, as indicao.,t
by 'nature, is to reduce the inifammetion in anal
about the wound and to soothe the neighbminq
parts by rubbing in plenty of the Ointment as
salt is forced into meat.
.Diptheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat, and
Scarlet and other Fever!,
Any of the above diseases may be cured by
well rubbing the Ointment three times a day
into the chest, throat and heck 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 can
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 dis
eases named, or any-similar disorders affecting
the chest and throat, will find themselves re
lieved as by a charm.
Piles, Fistulas, Strictures
The above class of complaints will he removed
by nightly fomenting the parts with warm
water, and then by most effectually rubbing in
the Ointment. Persons suffering from these
direful complaints should lose nota moment in
arresting their progress. It should be under
stood that it is not sufficient merely to smear
the Ointment on the affected parts, but it must.
be well rubbed in for some considerable time
two of three times a day, that it may be taken
into the system, whence it will remove ally
hidden sore or wound as effectually as thou7ii
palpable to the eye. There again bread and
water poultices, after the rubbing in of the
Ointment, will do great service. This is the
only sure treatment for female cases of cancer
in the stomach, or where there may be a gen
eral bearing down.
lUdiserctions of Youth; Sores and Ulcers
Blotches, as also swellings. can, with cer
tainty, be radically cured if the Ointment be
used freely, and the . Pills be taken night and
morning as recommended in the printed in
structions. When treated in any other way
they only dry up in one place to break out in
another; whereas this Ointment will remove
the humour from the system, and leave the pa
tient a vigorous and healthy being. It will
require time with the use of the Pills to ensure
a lasting cum.
Dropsical Swellings : Paralysis and Stiff
Although the above complaints differ widely
iu their origin and nature, yet they all require
local treatment. Many of the worst cases, of
such diseases, will yield in a cotnparativelv
„short space of time when this Ointment is di!i
gently rubbed into the parts affected, even af!vr
every other means have failed. In all serious
maladies the Pills should be taken according
to the printed directions accompanying each
Both the Ointment and Pills should be used
in the following cases :
Bad Legs, Chiego-foot, Fistulas,
Bad Breasts, Chilblains, Gout,
Burns, Chapped IJAnds,Gla tidy lar
Bunions, Corns (Soft) Swellings,
Bite of Mos- Cancers, Lumbago,
chetoes and Contracted and Piles.
Saud-Flies, Stiff Joints, Rheumatism,
Coco bay, Elephanliasis, Scalds,
Skin Diseases, Scurvy, Sore Nipples,
Tumors, Ulcers, Sore-throates,
Wounds, Yaws, Sore-heads.
CAUTION !—None are genuine unless the
words "11.01.LowAy, NEW YORK AND I.ON -
pox," are discernable as a Water-mart, in
every leaf of the book of directions, around
each pot or box ; the same may be plainly
seen by ho!,1 big the !eaf to time 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 or vending the same, knowing them to
Sold at the Manufactory of Professor 11,,c
-toWAY, SO Maiden Lane,New York and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi
cine througlicut the civilized world, in pots, at
25c., 62c. and $1 each.
r....,There is a considerable saving by taking
the larger sizes.
N. B.—Directions for the guidance of pa
tients, in every disorder, are affixed to each box.
SPANGLER Sr. PATTERSON,
No. 66 Market-st., Marietta, Pa.
ARE now supplied with a general
ASSOETMT OF FALL & WINTER GOUDS 7
and everything desirable in their line.
MEN AND BOY'S WEAR.
Superior Silk Velvet, Granadine and Woolen
Vestings, French Silk-mixed Doeskin and
Plain assirneres, Cloths of all grades,
for Coats, Over-coats and
Business suits, Union Cassimeres, Sattiuetts,
Plaid and Plain Jeans, Lamb's-wool, Silk
and Cotton Shirts.aud Drawers, Gloves,
Wool atm cotton Hosiery, Suspenders,
Cravats, Neck-ties, Shirt breasts and
collars, Boy's and Men's Shawls,
Cricket Jackets, children's, '
youth's and men's Cap and Solt Hats.
- .- -
Black Bayadare and Fancy Plaid Silks,
Figured and plain Merinocs, in all colors,
French Wool DeLames, in beautiful designs,
Manchester and Pacific Cast:mares and De
Laines, Rep Nepolitans, Mourning Thibit
Cloths, Cobur,gs, Bombazines, Alpacas,
Luvellas, English and American 4-4 Chintz,
Ginghams, Bogue> aue other new style Prints,
Rich Plaids and neat fig'd Merinos for misses.
Stella and Merino bordered, Bonella, Chnbray
Jacquard, superior Gay and Plain 4 and 8
Quarters Heavy Shawls, a variety of
Children's Shawls, Opera Caps,
Zephyr Shawls and Capes.
Cloth Talmes and Dusters, several styles of
both, for clanks and talmas, Sucking and
Skirting Flannels, Beaver, Kid and Kid-silk
Gloves and Gauntletts, Embroidered Sleeves,
and collars, Chenele, Braid and Bead Head
Nets, Diamond Ruffling of all widths, all of
the new styles of dress trimming,Split Ze
phyr, Shetland Wool, Crochet Brai, &c., &c.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
While and Grey linen and cotton table cloths,
Cotton Diaper and crash Toweling, Sheeting,
Checks and Ticking, Cradle, Crib and Bed
Blankets, Marseilles Quilts and Counterpanes,
Bureau Covers, Embossed Table Covers, 4, 6
and 16 quarters Flour Oil Cloths, Prime Live
picked Feathers. CARPETS. 40 pieces of
Carpet in various qualities, from common to
mediU77?, and Extra Three Ply.
As full an assortment as can be found in the
county, of the choicest Gilt, Glazed and com
mon Wall Paper for Parlors, ChambersoHalls,
Offices, &c. with Pannels, alumns& Borders.
, Best Refined White and Brown
Sugars; Choice Greenand Black Teas;
Extra Fine Orleans Molasses;
Lovering and other Syrups;
Rio, Java and Laguira COFFEES; Farina;
Tuproca and Corn Starch ; Split Peas; Soup
Beans; Cheese ; Rice and Spices ; new Dried
Peaches and-Apples ; Mackerel 1 ) 35 0
Shad and Herring, all of which
have been bought roe cnsti, and will be sold
at a very small advance on cost prices. Call
and make yaur purchases or send in your or
DRIED FRUIT now selling cheap at