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gtt trii calg Starititian.
8 ' Impartial—but not Neutral."
I 'SAVIIIRDAY, JANUARY 28,1861.
Ssiccastow hems : 'The Arsenal at .
Charleston it is said contains 70,000
stand of arm's, sent there during the
putt summer. They have been placed
under the care of the citizen soldiery,
Bud% few days since, when the Cora.
unending Officer at Fort Sumter sent
tor seVeral boxes oflight arms, they were
liken from the men he had sent for
.them, who Were taken before the Mayor
A. few days ago as the three-masted
schooner, D. S. Williams, • from New.
York, was about to enter the harbor of
Olnuieston, she was brought to by the
•latteryfrom Morris Island. After some
communication between the captain and
the'commanding officer, ehe was allowed
to conic up.
South Caro Hui, Florida, Georgia.
°Mississippi•, Alabama, and every other
disunion' state has formally voted for
.Breckinridge for President. Every State
that has voted for Lincoln, is for the
Union. This shows •which party is re
sponsible for the present crisis.
Jas. C. Lutrell, a Union man, and run
as such, was elected Mayor of Knox-
Tenn., on Saturday last. The
-Knoxville Whig says that a majority of
the people of Tennessee do not favor se
cession, but will, "at all hazards and to
the last extremity," vote to remain in
the Union and under the Constitution.
.1n llfobile, rthe "Register" says every
beanch;cif Wiliness feels the effect of the
politital'criiis. That paper, in conse
'gums of the loss of advertising from
Northern finis, viliose business does not
warrant the expense, has been compelled
to , redirce its size. Secession appears
to;be a bad business everywhere.
The South Carolina Legislature has
passed a bill to stay the collection of all
debts duety Carolinians to the Citizens
The Charleston Courier reports the
West notion, on.;Thursday last, of 24
cotton and plantation negroei, at an av
erage price of $437. This is a great
filling off from former prices.
SenUtorti Davis iind Brown, of Missis
sippi; Yulee and Mallory, of Flori3a ;
`43le,'y and Fitzpatrick, of Alabama; Iver-
Son, of Georgia Hammond and Chesnut,
'cif Snail 6arOlina, haVe retired from the
lgentite'ot the 'Crated States.
lthirtY-eight cases of muskets, con
taining two dozen each, together with a
'qttelititi of ball and gunpowder, were
seised by the police of New York on the
steamer Monticello, which was about to
sail x to Savannah.
4 The Legislature of Massachusetts has
instructed the Committee on Federal
Itehgions to. inquire into the alleged sale
of munitions of , war in that State, to
rebels against the authority of the Fed
Mr. Bunch, the British consul, sub
stantially recognizes the independent
Government of South Carolina, and
grants certificates to outgoing British
A volunteer company of planters, re
siding in Prince George's county, Md.,
one of the largest and richest slavehold-
Mg counties in that State, a few days
since' tendered their services to Gov.
Pickens, agreeing to pay their expenses,
and to contribute one hundred thousand
dollars for the purpose.
Judge Jones, of the 'United States
District Court at Mobile, on Friday af
ternoon announced from the windows of
'the court-room that the United States
Court for the Southern district of Ala
bama was "adjourned forever !"
sr Late letters' from Springfield, 111.,
state that Mr. Lincoln has not made any
tender of a Cabinet appointment to the
Moo. Salmon P. Chase, of Ohio. It hav
ing been telegraphed from different
points, that Hon. J. Kennedy Moore
head, Representative.in-,Congress from
the Allegheny district, and Hon. Thur
low Weed, editor of the Albany Even
ing Jokirnal, had both started on a visit
to the President Elect, it will be proper
to add that they are supposed to be en
gaged in an effort to reconcile the diffi
culties growing out of the recent une
quivocal offer of a place in' the Cabinet,
by Mr. Lincoln, to Mr. Cameron.
Lola*Montez died•andVas buried
in New York on Thursday last, She'
bore the title in Bavaria of the Countess
of Landsfelt, conferred on her by the
Bing of l3avaida, b ut was, driven from
that country in apopular revolution.—
Since then she has been residing frequen
ly in this country. Rev. Dr. Hawks oft
en visited her, by request, and officiated
at her funeral.
c - s-' - dTILE WEEKLY MA_I-ZIETTIA.N.
WASHINGTON ITEMS: The venerable
Lieutenant-General in conversation with
a distinguished member of Congress, ex
pressed the utmost confidence in being
able to preserve peace in this city on
the fourth of March next. According to
his suggestion, the committee who will
accompany Mr. Lincoln will be com
posed of Democrats and Americans, se
lected from the best of their organiza
Washington is now more free from ex
citement than it has been at any time
since the commencement of the session
of Congress. Apprehensions of difficul
ties attending the inauguration of Presi
dent Lincoln exist but to a very limited
extent. However, to . guard against a
possible disturbance, ample measures
have been taken to preserve the peace,
Last week a large number of Republi.
can members of Congress, from New
England, the Middle States, 'and the
West, united in a strong recommenda
tion to Mr. Lincoln to appoint Mr. Col
ifai, of Indiana, Postmaster-General.
The demandsof Colonel Rayne, the
Commissioner from South Carolina, have
been materially modified, at the request
9 r the Southern members of Congress,
who insist upon it that South Carolina
shall not proceed with further acts of
hostility, expecting thereby to receive
the countenance and support of her sister
It is stated in Republican circles, that
Congressmen Morehead and Kellogg are
to meet Thurlow 'Weed and a Mr. Sweet
of Illinois, to-morrow, at Crestline, Ohio,
to take counsel as to the designation of
Senator Cameron for a Cabinet position
It is stated that Fort Sumter is not to
be attacked, because Mr. Jefferson Davis
expressed the opinion that it cannot be
taken by war troops without immense
slaughter if at all. The Government
has no information that Maj. Anderson
gets market supplies, but Col. Rayne,
the S. C. Commissioner here, so states.
This latter gentleman has made no writ
ten communication to the President con
cerning South Carolina affairs.
Senator Yulee, after leaving the Union
on Tuesday last, called at the Post Office
Department for the purpose of ascertain
ing what the order of the acting Post : .
master General meant directing all let
ters sent to Pensacola should be sent to
the Dead-letter Office. Mr. King, the
polite head of the Department, received
him with dignity, but told him with
brevity that he could have no communi
cation with him, and declined to show
him ary of the papers. .You will remem
ber that this is the method suggested by
the gallant Holt for the purpose of giving
the Florida Disnnionists a dose of their
The Navy Department has received
the resignation of Commander Farrand,
who was attached to the Pensacola navy
yard, and among those who, in the name
of Florida, demanded its surrender; and
also that of Lieutedant Renshaw, who
gave orders to haul down the flag of the
Union. These resignations were accept
ed before it was known to the depart
ment what part they had acted in this
Mr. Holt has received no answer from
Gov., Pickens to his letter, demanding
that Maj. Anderson's letters shall be
promptly delivered to him, or, that postal
facilities will be withdrawn from Charles
ton, and perhaps the entire State of
South Carolina. Information has been
received, however, that his mail matter
is sent to Fort Johnson daily, where
Major Anderecn'a messenger may re
Can anything be meaner than the con
duct of the late members of Congress
from South Carolina, who drew their pay
up to the 4th of March next, stated that
they had resigned their seats, and still
exercise the franking privilege ? If that
is not the smillest, dirtiest, most "chiv
alric" swindling, we don't know what
Bailey, the South Carolinian who stolo
the Indian securities at Washington, is
one of the Clerks who gave notice that
he wouldn't serve under Lincoln ! It is
alleged that some of the funds thus ab
stracted are used in the Secession move
Hon. Albert Pike, of Arkansas, poe
and politician. is in the city of Wash
ington. He is a staunch Union man.
Lieutenant Eggleston, who was at
tached to the United States steamer
Wyandotte, has also forwarded his resig
nation, which has been accepted.
The Hon. Reuben Davis, one of the
seceding members, who has formally left
the halls of Congress, and resides now in
Mississippi, does not disdain to use still
the franking privilege of the United
States House of Representatives.
The story That Mr. Lincoln is coming
to Washfngton about the commecicement
of February, and will be the guest of Sen
ator Trumbull, is not well founded.
all - Governor Curtin has beea called
away from the Capital by the sudden
death of his mother-in-law.
er t is , stated that Mr. J. S. Rarey's
profits by, his exhibitions. in New , York,
amount to over $2OOO per week.
the Rhode Island Senate repeal,
ed the "personal liberty bill " by a vote
of 21 yeas to 9 nays.
anniel,Brin.er, a defender of
Baltimore in 1814, :died :at Beading, Fa.,
NEWS IN BRIEF
A mail carrier in Crawford county,
lowa, was chased by wolves a few nights
since, and finally compelled to take
refuge in a tree, where he remained un
til morning, half frozen and frightened
nearly to death. The savage beasts
growled around him until about daylight,
when they took their departure. The
carrier's horse was pursued by a portion
of the pack, and is' supposed' to . have
been eaten by them.
A venerable lady, the last surviving
child of Gen. Nat Greene, :who has
reached the advanced age of eighty, ad
dressing a letter to one of her descen
dants, uses the following language :
"Rather than hear that Fort Moultrie
was taken from South Carolina, I would
have myself dragged there, and sit on the
parapet till the last gun was fired."
One of the city poor of Syracuse died
on Sunday, the 6th inst. She was a lady
of education, once possessed of great per
sonal beauty, and at the time of her death
was about ninety years of age. She was
the widow of Obadiah German, of Nor
which, Chenango county, who represent
ed the• State of New York in the United
States Senate from 1809 to 1813.
They have a local Jack Sheppard in
Cleveland, Ohio. After having escaped
three times, he was put into a cell alone
on Friday night, with shackles on his
feet. He freed himself from the shac
kles, unlocked three cell doors, crawled
through a defective wall of an old cell,
and reached the open air just in time to
be nabbed by a passing officer.
E. B. Ward, the Napoleon of lake
steamboat owners, writes to the Detroit
Advertiser that he has iron sufficient for
700 heavy cannon, and 20,000 stand of
rifles, which he will sell to the State of
Michigan on twenty years' time, if they
will make it up in guns to be used to
preserve the. Union.
"Garibaldiennes," a new mantlet, is
worn by Parisian ladies. It is simply
an ordinary sack of cloth, of a color to
snit the taste of the wearer, profusely
decorated with brandebourgs all down
the front, which gives It's" very huzzar,
or rather military, look.
There are nine English, two French,
one Spanish, and four German daily pa
pers in San Francisco. There are twen
ty-two weeklies, whereof eighteen are
English, three French, and one Italian.
There are seven monthlies, one of which
is medical and another religious.
Andrew Hopkins, Esq., formerly edi
tor of the Harrisburg Patriot;and more
recently Register of the Land Office in
Nebraska Territory, has purchased the
Erie Observer, one of the oldest Demo
cratic papers west of the Allegheny
Robert Conney, aged 102 years, died
at his residence in Hamilton county,
Ohio, a short time since. He was born
in 'York in 1758 1 , and at the age of thir
teen years was employed as a drummer
boy in the forces under command of
The St. Charles, the largest and most
fashionabla hotel in New. Orleans, and
which every winter averages from five to
eight hundred. Northern boarders, has
aethis time but thirteen guests hailing
north of Mason and Dixon's lino.
Major Anderson, of Fort Sumpter no
toriety, is not' a Kentuckian, but a na
tive of Buckingham county, Va. He
married a lady in Georgia,'and owns a
large landed and slave property there.
Mr. Lincoln is expected to
Washington about the middle of Febru
ary. The route is yet unfixed. The
Pittsburg, Fort Wayne, and Chicago
road have tendered a special train.
kThe first negro slaves. directly import
ed into Cuba were forty negroes brought
from the Cape de Verde Islands in 1562.
They were sold for about $5O or $6O
Liquor selling has been entirely stop
ped in Hardin, Livia. Last week the last
liquor seller in the place, and his wife.
joined the Good Templars.
It is stated that a spn of the Hon. W.
L. Yancey has resigned hie place in the
Annapolis military academy, and has
Tanchnitz, the celebrated Leipsic pub
lisher, has been raised to the rank of
About one-third, of the counties in
Georgia did not elect members to the
The Bank of Kentucky has made a
donation of five hundred dollars for the
relief of the poor of Louisville.
Henry Jarvis was frozen to death on
his father's doorstep, at Richmond, Va.,
on Saturday, after a night's debauch.
An old lady, who has used glasses 30
years, has perfectly recovered her sight,
at Salem, Massachusetts: r
General "Wool pronounces the treason
of-South Carolina as far transcending
that ;cif Benedict Arnold.
Twenty patriots of the Revolution died
during the past year. Eighty-two are
all that are now left.
The- merchants of New Orleans are
unfurling the Pelican Flag from their
rITILADELPIILI., Jan. 23, IS6I
Mr. Editor :—The state of affairs in
this city is promising ; trade is begin
ning to look up ; at the first blast of se
cession, many factories cut down their
time one-half, others discharged all their
hands; now they are improving.
A vast amount of Union-saving has
been done by the "best blood," who are
interested in slaves, in various parts of
the South ; the people of the interior
cannot imagine the extent, to which the
"first families" are involved in Slave
property; of course it is not interest,
which prompts the self-sacrificing efforts,
nor could the heavy tax imposed on
slaves have exerted any influence ; of
course it was Patriotism, that prompted
the Union Meetings.
The natives of Marylead residing in
this city have formed an association "to
draw into closer fellowship natives of
Maryland residing in Philadelphia, and
to extend a helping hand to any distres
sed Marylanders who may prOperly apply
Our theatres are doing very well,
Charlotte Cushman at the Arch, draws
crowded houses. The Walnut is paying
under the engagement of Mr. Southern,
the original "American Cousin."
• The money market is more active, and
seven per cent is now freely offered and
paid on first class collateral& . No idea
can .be formed of the amount of counter
feit money floating. Very active are the
banks in relieving the business men.
Stock market is unsettled, the market
generally heavy. There is ademand for
flour for abroad and for home use. Pri
ces for home trade range from $5.37i. to
$5.64 for mixed and choice brands.—
Coro, old, sells at 70c @ 72c—the new
68c, sales very brisk,. and a large amount
goes South. Oats 37c @ .40c.
Truly yours, OEroir.
PROPOSITION PROM SENATOR DOUGLAS ;
It is understood that Senator Douglas
proposes to introduce to the Senate a
'compromise proposition some day this
week. This proposition is a simple re
affirmation of the principles laid down
in the Comprbmise Measures of 1850.
In the plan it is not proposed to re-affirm
the principles of the Kansas-Nebraska
bill, to which the Republicans object,
bilt simply organize the Territories upon
the doctrine of the Compromise Mea
sures of 1850. The suggestion that the
President of the United States shall be
elected for six instead of four years, and
that hereafter all district Presidential
electors shall be elected as Representa
tives in Congress are, will be received
with favor. The African slave trade is
forever suppressed ; the elected franchise
is not to be exercised by persons of the
African race, in whole or in part; the
colonization of free negroes and mulat
toes is to be encouraged at the expense
'of'the Federal Treasury; fugitives from
service or labor rescued from the hands
of the officers aro to be compensated out
of the Federal Treasury or State or
county in which they have so been res
CRITTENDEN FOR FORCE IF NECESSARY.
—During the debate on the nomination
of Secretary Holt, Mr. Crittenden is said
'to have taken the ground that, as Ken
tucky is now a Central State; enjoying
all the prosperity consequent upon the
present Union and form of Government,
she never would consent to its breaking
up and the formation of a Southern Con
federacy, of which she would be a Border
State, exposed to all the dangers and
losses of such a position. He was much
affected during his remarks, and the man
ner in which he upbraided the Southern
men who defeated his compromise in the
Senate was very severe. He took the
position that the Union must be preserved
at all hazards, either by peaceable means
or by force, and that force used against
the lawless citizens of a Government is
not coercion of . a State. • The speech,
being entirely unexpected, created a
great sensation among.the Senator.
STOPPED.—The Montour Iton works,
at Danville, Pa., have suspended oper
tions, thus throwing out of employment
several hundred hands in mid-winter,—
The Intelligencer says, in consequence
of the hard times, the company proposed
a reduction of wages, which the work
men refused to accede to, and hence the
How TRUE !—The Hon. Ding S. Dick
inson says that the destruction of the
American Union would be a second fall
to man, more sinful than the first, be
cause without temptation, and more fatal
because beyond the prospect of redemp
a• The people of Jamaica have made
up a sum of money sufficient to give Gen.
Garibaldi a handsome testimonial in sil
lEir A machine has been invented in
England, - which, being attached to the
stern of a ship, pumps her out with a ra
pidity in proportion to her speed.
eir The Buffalo Express says it is fast
becoming fashionable in that city for la
dies to wear the Balmoral without any
dress over it.
Or Tho- cost of the Crimean war is
said to have been $250,000,000.
ra—The Fire Department of Baltimore,
last year cost $50,783.
Gov. HICKS AND ins UNION : This
patriotic and Union-loving Governor sta
ted to a committee appointed to wait on
him and urge him to convene the Legis
lature, that from information which
was derived from sources not accessible
to the people of the State, he was con
vinced that the Legislature, if convened,
would at once declare in favor of the
Southern States, and send as ambassa
dors to those States, gentlemen who
have been prominent in urging the call
of the Legislature. That immediately
on this declaration being made the city
of Washington would be taken by a body
of 8,000 men now organized for that pur
pose. That civil war would be caused
by this step, and would thus be brought
by convening the Legislature. That the
existing militia law is sufficient for the
defense of the State at this time, and
there are now more arms ready for de
livery than the people seem disposed to
That a majority of the people of the
Cotton' States do not want their consti
tutional rights secured within the Union,
but prefer a dissolution; and are coer
cing the minority into a compliance with
their views. That they are endeavoring
to compel Maryland to join them in or
der to Secure the possession of the Dis
trict of Columbia. That the interests of
the Cotton States are different from ours,
and ours would be sacrificed for the ben
efit of theirs. • That our interests are
identical with those of the border States,
and after ascertaining what they intend
to do, we should act in concert with
them. That the beg mode to effect such
co-operation is by correspondence be
tween the Gov6rnors of these States, in
which he is now and has been for some
time engaged. That he is satisfied Mr.
Lincoln will not attempt coercion, and
thinks that we ought to wait until a
reasonable time after his inauguration
to see whether the personal liberty laws
will be repealed by the Northern States.
That if this should not be done he would
then be in favor of a separation from
those States, but not of a union with the
Cotton States. - That he preferred a cen
tral Confederacy confined to the border
The committee adds that the Govern.
or declared that the people had the right
to call a State convention, and should
do so if they deemed it necessary.
erThe Harrisburg Telegraph of Mon
day last, in speaking of the reception of
the so-called Pennsylvania Commission
ers to Maryland, says the truth of the
old adage that "a man must go away
from home to find news from his neigh
borhood" is manifest in the above report.
Governor Curtin has no authority to ap
point, nor did he appoint, commissioners
to visit the Governor of Maryland, On
any subject. If gentlemen from this
State really visited Governor Hicks,
they must have done so as private citi
zens, solely on their own responsibility.
The Legislature passed no law providing
for the appointment of any one, and there
is none on the statue book empowering
the Governor to do so, of his own accord.
We assure our Southern friends that
Pennsylvania has no desire whatever to
interfere with their affairs, and we ask of
them similar friendship. Maryland needs
no commissioners from Pennsylvania;
her people are loyal to the Union, and
will do their utmost to keep us "one and
inseparable, now and forever."
Cr The Baltimore Patriot has receiv
ed a letter stating that men are patroll
ing Hartford county, from Havre-de-
Grace to near the Pennsylvania line, ev
ery hour, day and night. Each mau has
one MiiQ to walk back and forth, and the
report is, that these patrols are under
the appointment of the Governor, 're
ceiving $2 50 per day. The writer of
the letter, as well as the Patriot, wants
to know what this means.
Cr Death has at last ended the long
sufferings of William IV of Prussia.—
He was born the 15th of October, 1795,
and ascended the throne the 7th of June,
1840. His brother succeeds him, who
has, indeed, for years had the direction
of the affairs of the Government.
H. L. & E. J. ZAHM
RESPECTFULLY inform ;their
. friends and the public that they
still continue the WATCH, CLOCK
AND JEWELRY business at the old
stand, North-west Corner of North
Queen street and Center Square, Lancaster, Pa
A full assortment of goods in our line of busi
ness always en hand and for sale at the lowest
Repairing attended to personally by the
HARRY L. ZAIIM.]
PHOTOGRAPHY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES,
executed in the best style known in the art,
AT C. G. CRANE'S GALLERY,
No. 532 Arch st., east of Sixth, Philadelphia
'Life size in Oil and Pastil, Stereoscopi
Portraits, Amorotypes, Daguerreotypes, fo
Cases, Medalions, Pins, Rings, &c. Ely
GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
Hammered and Rolled Iron, H.
. Bars, Norway. Nail Rods, American
and German Spring and Cast Steel, Wagon
Boxes, Iron Axles, Springs &c., for smiths.
STERRETT 4. CO.
U BS , Spokes, Felloeq, Wagon Bow
Oil Cloth, Varnishes, &c.
STERRETT .Sr CO.
EGOODWIN'S &BRO's. Plantation fuse
cut Chewing Tobacco. The best in the
world. For sale at WOLFE'S.
50, P ARRELS
wbich 1. be :Monongahelasu at th W e lowest
market rates by the barrel or gallon.
J. R. Diffenbaeh.
CHOICE Lot of Books for children called
Ilindistructable Pleasure Books; School and
oilier Books, Stationary, Pens, Pen holdeis &c., .,
&c. For sale at Dr. Hinkle's.
• prccESSOR TO F. J. KR ‘ , lrTt.l
Draper and Clothier, CortitT
Queen and Orange Streets,
A PAILS himself of this opportunity of an
nouncing to the citizens of Marietta and
vicinity, and his friends and the public in gen
eral, that he has taken the old stand of the late
F. T. Kramph, ivhere he has been employed
for the last ten years, and intends continuing
the Merchant Tailoring'Clething business in all
its various branches, and hopes that a
I y course of strict fidelity to his patrons may
l merit a reasonable share of their confi
dence and support. In additioa•to a complete
Stock of Clothing and
Gentlemens Furnishing Goods,
lie will constantly endeavor to provide a good
assortment of French, German and American
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings,
which will be promptlymade to order in a sub
stantial and fashionable manner, or according
to such styles as to his patrons may be Must
desirable. The Foreign and American Fall
and Winter Fashions received, in addition to
the monthly reports which come to hand regu
larly throughout the year.
The agency for the order on sale of James
W. Scott's (formerly Winchester & Scott's)
celebrated Patent Shoulder-seam Shirts still
continued and properly attended to.
S. S. X. would be doing violence to hisown
feelings and to the just deserts of his friends in
Marietta, were he here to omit returning his
sincere thanks for the many acts of kindness
they have extended towards him during a long
series of years, and hopes his future efforts
may not render him unworthy a continuance
of the same. [V7-1v
©RID l'hoperafioq sfooa
THE TEST OF YEARS,
And grows more and more popular every
AND grows more and more popular every
day ! and testimonials, new, and almost
without number, might be given from ladies
and gentlemen in all grades of society, whose
united testimony none could resist, that Prof.
will restore the bald
and gray, and preserve the hair of the youth to
in all its youthful beauty.
Battle Creek, Mich., Dec. 21st, 1855.
PROF. WOOD : Thee watt please accept a
line to inform thee that the hair on my head all
fell off over twenty years ago, caused by a com
plicated chronic disease, attended with an erup
tion ou the head. A coatin ual course of suffer
ing through life having reduced me to a state of
dependence, I have not been able to obtain
stuff for raps, neither have I been able to do
them up, in consequence of which my head has
sulfeied extremely from cold. This induced
me to pay Briggs &. Hodges silniost the last cent
I had on earth for a two dollar bottle of thy
Bair Restorative about the first of August last.
I have faithfully followed the directions and
the bald spot is now covered with hair thick
and black, though short, it is also coming in all
over my head. Feeling confident that another
large bottle would restore it entirely and per
manently, I feel anxious to persevere in itsusc,
and being destitute of means to purchase any
more, I would ask thee if thee wooldst not be
willing to send r:e an order on thine agents fur
bottle, and receive to thyself the scripture
declaration—' , the reward is to those who are
kind to the widow and the fatherless."
Thy friend, • SUSANNAH Kiser.
Ligonier Noble Co., Indiana, Feb. 5, I&5 9
Pear. 0. J. Worn: Dear Sir :—ln the latter
part of the year 1552, while attending the Slate
and National Law School of the State of New
York, my hair, from a cause unknown to me,
commenced failing off very rapidly, so that in
the short space of six months the whole upper
part of my scalp was almost entirely bereft at
its covering, and much of the re:nainiug out
line upon the side and back part of my head
shortly after became gray, so that you will nut
be surprised when I tell you that upon my re
turn to the State of Indiana, my meye casual
acquaintances were not so much at a Mai to
discover the cause of the change in my appear
ance, as my more intimate acquaintances were
to recognise me at all.
I at once made application to the most skill
ful physician in the country, but, receiving no
assurance from them that my hair could again
be restored, I was forced to' become reconciled
to my fate, until, fortunately, in the latter putt
of the year 1537, y our Restorative was recom
mended to me by a druggist, as being the most
reliable Hair Restorative in use. I tried one
bottle, and found to my great satisfaction that
it was producing tht desired effect. Since that
time, I have used seven dollars' worth of your
Restorative, and as a result, have a rich coat of
very soft black hair, which no money can buy.
As a :mark of my gratitude for your labor
and skill in the production of so wonderful an
article, I have recommended its use to many of
my friends and acquaintances, who, I am hap
py to inform you, are using it with effect.
'Very respectfully yours, A. M. LATTA,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
-THE RESTORATIVE is put up in bottles of
three sizes, viz : large, medium, and small ; the
small holds -a-pint, and retails for $ I a bottle;
the medium holds at least twenty per cent more
in proportion than ; he small, retails for $2 per
bottle; the large holds a quart, 40 pet cent
more in proportion, and atails for $3.
0. J. WOOD & CO., Profir4tors,
r r k o
e a t rl.w s
-Y LU r u ic is, an hllo.
N0 1 . 14 4" M
IlAnd sold by all good druggists and fancy
goods dealers. [v7-7-14-35t.
No. 724 ARCH STREET; PHILADELPHIA
One of the largest and most complete Galleries
in the United States, where the best Pic
tures, known to the Photographic art,
at prices no higher than are paid
for miserable caricatures.
The Proprietor, a practical Photographer, at
tends personally, every sitting—arid allows no
picture to leave the Gallery ttalss'it gives per
Daguerreotypes and Ambrotypes of absent
or deceased friends, photographed to any de
sired size, or taken on Canvass, life size, and
painted in Oil by the best Artists.
At this Gallery pictures can be taken in any
weather—as perfect in cloudy days as when
the sun shines.
Persons visiting the city are respectfully in
vited to examine our specimens, which for
price and quality defy competition.
iC Instructions given in the art of Photog
raphy. R. NEWELL,
Gallery of Art, '724 Arch St., Philadelphia.
From Han. Lewis 1). Campbell, M. C., Ohio..
My family and friends all concurin the opin
ion that the (Newell) Picture is more life-like
than anything they ever. saw. My likeness
has been repeatedly taken by artists in various
ways, but 1 have never yet had one which pre
sents so true to nature, all the features and ex
pressions of countenance as this.
From. Hon. E. Joy Morris, late Minister to
[Eow: J. ZAMI
The exquisite finish, beauty And , softness of
your portraits, conjoined with their , durability
of color and faithfulness as likenesses, cannot
fail to commend them to the attention and pa
tronage of all who appreciate true art.
From Cot. James Page.
Having occasion for a portrait, I procured
one from Mr. Robert Newell, of the city of
Philadelphia, a miniature in Oil Colors, wider
the new process discovered by him, and take
great pleasure in expressing the satisfaction giv
en me, not only by the accuracy of the likeness,
'but its artistic finish in all respects, and recoil},
mend him to the patronage of those disposed to
encourage the beautiful art.
Nov. 29, 1860.-1 y)
riIHE American Watches are among tho'best
_L timekeepers now in use, and for durability
strength and simplicity far surpass any other
watch made in the world.
H. L. 4 E. .T.,'ZAHII.(t.
Corner of North Queen-id., and Centre Square
Lancastet, Pa., have thenNur sale at the verb
lowest rates—every watch accompanied with
the in aim fact titers warrantee to ensure its gen