The Weekly Mariettian. (Marietta, Pa.) 1860-1861, June 01, 1861, Image 2

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    Elie a.attfhtil Itlaritttian.
" Impartial••-but not Neutral."
,_/ticutietta, cL
THE PINE AND PALM : This is the
title of a weekly journal devoted to the
interests of the colored races in Ameri
ca, and published in Boston, by James
Redpath, Emigrant Agent of the Re
publican Government of Hayti. The
paper is handsomely got up and dis
plays very considerable ability in its ed
itorial management. It is the most rad
ical, Red Republican, Abolitionist that
we have yet seen. Among other reform
maasures, it advocates the IMMEDIATE ab
olition of Slavery, and the creation of a
first-class negro nation in Hayti.
There are some planks in its platform
that we regard as unsound, and on which
we could not think of placing our edito
rial foot; but, after the objectional ma
terial is all discarded, there will be more
than enough left on which to build a
magnificent superstructure, sufficiently
large and commendable, to engage the
best energies of any man, or set of men,
for the first five and twenty years at
least. Did time and space permit, we
would .gladly take up and discus, seriatim,
the topics enumerated in the programme
of associated action, on which "The
Pine and Palm" has so boldly entered.
As a co-worker in the wide field of re
form, we hail our cotemporary with joy
ous satisfaction, being well assured that
it will give efficient aid and prove a val
uable auxiliary in a good cause, and that
in the great conflict between right and
wrong, the true metal will become pur
ged of its dross, and be all the brighter
after purification. • .
Accompanying " The Pine and Palm"
was a Supplement, containing the popu
lar lecture of WENDELL PHILLIPS, on
Toussaint l'Overture, the first of the
blacks, with whose magnanimity and
heroism every one ought to be acquaint_
ed. We beg also to acknowledge hav
ing received, froin Mr. Redpath his his
tory of Johc Brown, and his Guide to
Hayti. The Guide to Hayti ought to be
in the hands of every intelligent colored
man in the Union, and considering the
prejudice that exists in this country
against persons of color, we believe that
their best friends.would recommend their
removal to Hayti, which offers them a '
freo home, with all the rights and privi
leges which pertain to freemen in a free
country. There are quite a number of
colored people in Marietta and Colum
bia whose condition in life is certainly
susceptible of great improvement and
who might gain immensely by negotiat
ing with 111 r. Redpath
gomary Mail strongly opposes the re
moval of the confederate Capital to
Richmond, speaking of it as " an unwise
expedient," calculated , " to bring the
secession movement and Government
into ridicule," and adds : "We repeat
that we have faith in President Davis,
and will not allow ourselves to believe
that he will sanction the removal of Con.
gross, even if Congress could be induced
to vote for such a thing. It is almost
certain that if Congress quits Mont
gomery, its quitting will be 'held up by
the Northern papers, and believed by
many in Europa, as a flight of the South
ern Congress from Montgomery. And
the fact of going to Richmond will be
held up by the same papers as only a
pretext to cover up the alleged flight.—
The wise and safe course is for Congress
to stand its ground, hold on to Mont
gomery, bear the heat, surrender the
pleasures of a visit to Virginia, and set
an example of stability and self sacrifice
that will command admiration every
1 1'1:61B OF WASIIINGTON.-A peace
deputation from Washington visited
Mount Vernon a few days ago, to ascer
tain by personal inspection whether the
remains of Washington had been re
moved from their resting place as re
ported. They found the tomb and its
surroundings apparently much neglect
ed, but entirely undisturbed. They also
state that the Superintendent, in behalf
of the Mount Vernon Ladies Associa
tion by whom the property is owned,
makes it a special request that no visitor
in .military uniform, whether belonging
to the:Government forces or those of the
Confederate States, will present him
self for admission to the grounds.
fir A writ of habeas corpus in the
case of John Merriman, was issued by
Judge Tkpey, of the United States Dis
(l.---.44"guri----klregpral Cadwallader de- itir The body of Colonel Ellsivorth
goner until was opened and embalmed by Doctor
a receives - directions froin ,
Mimes, the inventor of the patent em
'An attachment has been. issued agaitis
r t " . '-.A,__orocess. It is -said to have
Neneral Cadwallader. Merriman is still looked tren , --
the exception
htned at Fort Mcllenry. of a glassy appearenc - e-v._
• qt _
PoNnac, May 13, 1861
Dear Sir: I see by your paper of the
4th inst., that the old town of Marietta
has only raised one company of 84 men
for the work*, Now my dear sir, I don't
think that is much to brag of, for here is
the little place of Pontiac, Livingston
county, Illinois, not over a dozen years
old and has sent two companies of 84 men
each ; one encamped at Camp Yates,
Springfield; the other at Jolliet, at which
place my brother (Levi W. Machen) is
stationed ; besides these two companies,
another is full and only waiting orders
to be mustered in. And here is Chenoa,
McLean county, only five yeairs old, has
a full company only waiting orders to
leave. The Union excitement out here
is very great, and should the President
require more men, nearly every man in
this section will drop everything and
volunteer. We had five secessionists in
Our midst—we gave them six days . to
pack and leave, or take the consequen
ces of a coat of tar and feathers—they
very prudently left. We have had a
very wet spring in this State—the far
mers having just finished sewing their
small grain and commenced plowing for
corn. That you may form sonic idea of
our markets, I append a list of prices
paid for some articles : Shelled Corn,
20 cts per bushel ; Wheat, 75 cts; Po
tatoes, 15 cts ; Oats, 15 cts ; Butter, 10
cts per pound ; Eggs, 5 cts per doz.—
is raining now and has been for two
ays—the roads are almost impassible.
Respectfully, A. B. M.
*This is an error—Marietta filled-up
wo other companies, the Maytown In
antry and the Mount Joy Rifles.—Ed.
ming union between the Princess Alice,
second daughter of Queen Victoria, and
Prince Louis, of Hesse, is officially an
nounced. An intimation to this effect
is communicated to both houses of the
British Parliament by the Queen, ac
companied with'the expression of a hope
that a suitable provision for the future
Grand Duchess will be made. The mar
riage, greatly to the joy of the nation, is
said to be one of inclination, and not one
of diplomatic exigence.
40 - The Richmond Examiner, says :
Letters to the editor from friends in the
South, mention these important facts as
certainly true :
Ist. That Gen. Joseph E. Johnston,
late of the Federal Army, and now a
Brigadier General of the Southern Con
federacy, has been ordered to take com
mand at Harper's Ferry, and ought to
have reached his destination some day
last week.
2nd. That Gen. Beauregard has been
ordered to the command at Norfolk, and
is on his on his way there.
3d. That President Jefferson Davis
will come to Richmond, so soon as his
business at Pensacola is concluded, per
haps by the close of the present week.
eir Has the Washington Sunday
Morning Chronicle ceased to exist ?--
We ask for information ! Who can tell?
We received a couple of numbers, one
of which contained a circular prospectus,
which we published and sent marked
copies to the Chronicle; from the ap
pearance of the numbers before us, we
felt an anxiety to have it on . our ex
change list, but since the appearance of
the prospectus in our columns we have
not seen a copy. fins that driven it
away from us ? Speak out !
eir The last act of Col. Ellsworth before
he left the camp on the evening previous
to his murder, was to write to his mother
and the lady to whom he was engaged.
His letters were given to a friend to
mail, and before they were deposited in
the office the announcement of his deeth
reached Washington. These letters were
enclosed to his father with the melan
choly tidings of his son's death.
tar Gen. Cameron, Secretary of War,
has addressed a letter to Sergeon Gen
eral Wood, giving him special charge to
see that the sanitary condition of the
troops in and around Washington is
properly cared for. The Secretary says
that the troops, who so promptly re
sponded to the call of the country, are
entitled to the tenderest care and most
assiduous attention of the government
in every respect, and particularly as re
gards health and comfort.
Cr Owen Brown, one of the survivors
of the Harper Ferry'contlict, was severly
injured last week, while discharging a
cannon, in honor of some Anti-Slavery
volunteers. He will lose one of his arms.
He lives with the family of his brother
John, in Ashtabula County, Ohio.
in - George 11. Hoyt, who volunteer
ed to defend the hero of Harper's Ferry,
at Charlestown, Virginia, is preparing
for the Pine and Palm, a series of arti=
cies, giving a secret history of the Thal
of John Brown.
gar Hon. Benjamin Jordan,- formerly
President of the Middletown Bank, and
at one time a Senator in the State. Sen
ate, and had also been a member of the
lower house, died on Friday last, at his°
residence, near- Middletown, Pa., aged
82 years.
(--4 - '&1 1 H F, ♦v T r _A. A' _EN
John G. Cocks, of New Orleans has,
written a letter to, Colonel. Robert An
derson, late of Fort Sumpter, in which
he says that Col. Anderson holds three
notes against him, amounting in the ag
gregate to fourteen thousand five hun
dred dollars, which were given for twenty
nine negroes, purchased in March, 1860,
not a cent of which, J. G. C. says, will
he pay. He calls upon Colonel Ander
son to come and take the negroes, away.
Honesty is loosing ground fast in the
Hon. John P. Kennedy, of Baltimore,
having been solicited by a number of
prominent citizens to accept the nomi
nation for representative in Congress
from the Fourth District, declines the
honor in a lengthy letter, in which he
takes occasion to reiterate his attach
ment to the Union. Ile says the honor,
the interest and the safety of Maryland
can only be sustained through an unal
terable devotion to the Federal Gov
Fort Monroe, is now garrisoned by a
force of 3,000 Man, with from 10,000 to
20,000 troops outside. It has been made
the Head Quarters of Maj. Gen. Butler.
The force includes tive Massachusetts
Regiments beside regulars. Gen. But
ler is named as the Commandant of a
new military department, including the
States of Virginia, North Carolina and
There is evidently a great scarcity of
printing paper in some parts of the
South. Many of the journals come to
us printed on half sheets,wthers materi
ally reduced in size, while the dilapi
dated and worm-eaten aspect of some
is truly shocking when brought into
contrast with their former appearance.
The Texas Advocate says
Northern Methodist are into the war up
to their eyes. They preach, pray, sing
and shout about it, as though it were a
new religion. If it be, it is a Godsend
to them, since it is pretty evident that
Abolitionism has left them very little
of the old religion of the Bible
Government is removing the troops
from the Capital building as fast as pos
sible, in order to permit the officers
having charge of that structure to place
it in proper condition for Congress,
which meets on the 4th of July. The
troops will be away from there by the
let proximo.
General Barney, commander of the
15 S. troops, and General Price of the
Missouri militia, have made a treaty of
peace, by which Price pledges the loyal
ty of Missouri to the general govern.
ment, and both resolve to maintain
peace and enforce order in common.
A band of desperadoes in Indiana,
headed by a man named Dromgoole, has
been committing depredations in that
State and plundering and threatening
the lives of citizens. It was reported
that he had hung several Union men,
but the report is denied.
Vol. A. S. Vosburgh, of the ilst
New York Regiment, on duty at Wash
ington, died in that city last Monday of
hemorrhage of the lungs. Ile was au
excellent officer and his loss is deeply
regretted. The body has been takeu to
New York.
George Ashmun, who has just return
ed from Canada, says that the feeling
there is strong and unanimous in favor
of the United States, and that entire
confidence is felt in our speedy triumph
over the Rebels of the South.
Twenty Clerks of the U. S. Treasury
Department, holding over from last Ad
ministration having refused to take the
oath of allegiance to the United States,
were very properly discharged by Sec
retary Chase a few days ago.
Three Schooners, loaded with Tobac
co, belonging to and bound to Balti
more from Richmond, were captured
last week by the U. S. Revenue Cutter
Harriet Lane, and sent as prizes to
The unaccepted volunteer companies
at Pittsburg, held a meeting and ap
pointed a committee to proceed to
Washington, and offer to the national
government a brigade frOm Allegheny
Orders have been received at the
Philadelphia Navy Yard,' to commence
the construction of one of the seven
new sloops of war ordered to be built
by the U. S. Congress.
Letters received atltiashington from
Andrew Johnson, declares that he is
hopeful of Tennessee, where he is labor
ing diligently and with zeal.
Ex-Gov. Floyd, the Prince of traitors,
has received a General's commission in
the Rebel service, and is raising a bri-
gaile in Virginia
The U. S. Troops at Baltimore, have
discovered and seized large quantities or
arms concealed in that city during the
past week
The Rebels have established a block
ade of the Mississippi river at Memphis,
prohibiting the passage of all upward
bound boats.
The Wife of Lieut. Slemmer is at
Washington, where she receives very
marked attention.
New York World gives the following
brief sketch of this officer : " Col. Elmer
E. Ellsworth was born near Mechanics
ville, in Saratoga county, New York,
April 23, 1537, and was, therefore, at
the time of his death, only twenty-four
years of age. In his early youth he
.strong military inclinations.
He lived at home until twelve or thirteen
years of age, during which time he re
ceived a good common-school education.
He was always a close and dilligeut
student. On leaving home he went to
Troy, and was employed for a number of
years as clerk in a store in that .city.—
I But the narrow limits of the counter
were not sufficient fur the development
of his talents and ambition, and, leaving
his business, he came to this city, where
he remained about two years. Some
six years ago he removed to Chicago,
arriving there penniless, and without a
profession or 'certain means of suppoiq ;
but, by his industry, perseverance, and
energy, he soon achieved'antOnorable
position in that city.
The exciting exploits of the French
Zouaves at Sebastopol led him to inves
tigate this description of drill. Coming
to the decision that the Zouaves tactics
were the most efficient yet studied, he
set to work to organize a company of
this character in Chicago, by the title of
" The Chicago Zouaves." Forty or fifty
young men joined the company, and he
devoted . himself assiduously to drilling
them to the highest perfection in every
branch of tactics. After a practice of
about a year, a tour to the East was
projected. The novelty of their drill,
their fantastic dress, the precision of
their evolutions, attracted universal at
tention, not only from military men, but
from the general public. Colonel Ells
worth became known all over the count
ry as the originator of the Zouave drill
in the United State's. New Zouave
companies began to be organized at
most of the large cities.
Colonel Ellsworth lately studied law
with Mr, Lincolii, and was admitted to
the' bar lastspring. Afrer Mr. Lincoln's
election to the Presidency, it was gen
erally understood that Colonel Ellsworth
would be attached to his person. Ile
accompanied the President to Washing
ton, and was one of the most active
and attentive members of the party. It
was expected that he would be placed
in some important position in the War
Department, but it is not probable that
such a position would have been in ac
cordance with his desires. Immediately
upon the outbreak of the war he sought
active service, and came forward to New
York and commenced the organization
of a Zouave Regiment from members of
the Fire Department. The freedom and
dash of the Zouave drill exactly suited
the spirit of the firemen, and in an in
credibly short time a full regiment had
been formed, and was on its way to
Washington. The regiment has elicited
universal admiration.
His parents are still living at his na
tive place. His only brother died a
year ago last spring. He had no sister.
At the time of his departure from the
city with his regiment, his parents were
stopping at the Astor House. At his
last interview with them before be left,
his mother said :
"I hope Cod will take care of you,
" He will take care of me, mother," he
replied. ." He has led me in this work,
and he .will take care or me."
God has taken care of him, and the
culmination of his life could not bade
been more glorious for himself or the
cause for which Ile died.
Col. Ellsworth was exceedingly be
loved wherever he was intimately knOWn.
At Chicago and Rockford he was a. uni
versal favorite. President Lincoln en
tertained for him a high personal regard.
Its may not be amiss to mention at this
time that Col. Ellsworth has been en
gaged for the last two bears to Miss
Carrie Spafford, a young lady of seven
teen, the daughter of Charles. F. Spaf
ford, a wealthy citizen of Rockford, 111.
Miss Spafford was recently a student in
the Carroll Institute, Brooklyn. Thc
marriage would probably have taken
place ere this, but for the breaking out
of the war.
The death of Col Ellsworth will mark
an era in the history of this war, and his
name will hereafter stand by the side of
Warren and others who fell among the
first in the Revolution in defence of
their country. The assassin who has
deprived him of life has conferred upon
him immortality. The effect of his mur
der will be to intensify the war feeling
in the North, and to furnish a liattle cry
in future conflicts !
A number of shot, weighing three
hundred and fifteen pounds each, have
been shipped at Pittsburg for the big
Floyd gun at Fortress :Monroe. This
gun weighs 49,100 pounds, and is now
mounted and ready for service, it carries
a ball, with a charge of forty pounds of
powder, over four miles.
A week or two ago, Corn. Isaac
Mayo, , of.the United States Navy, who
had terr'dered his resignation in conse=
(pence of the distracted condition of the
country, died on Saturday last, at his
residence in Anne Arundle county, Md.
The deceased was an officer of the Amer
ican Navy for over half' a century.
which has just passed the extra session,
for the purpose of arming the militia of
this State is to be taken on certificates
or bonds of the Commonwealth, bearing
six per cent interest per annum, payable
semi-annually, aad which bonds and cer
tificates shall be exempt from taxation
for any purpose. These bonds and cer
tificates are not to be issued for a less
sum than twenty-five dollars, and no
certificate or bond is to be negotiated
for less than its par value..
The bill also provides forthe complete
organization of the militia force of the
State, by the appointment of the proper
person of competent military education,
experience and skill, to have command
of all the military forces of the State.—
This appointment has already been made
in the person of Gen. George A. McCall.
.The details of this portion of the bill are
very interesting, and calculated to meet
any emergency that may hereafter arise
for the defence or enfOrcement of the
laws of this State or nation.
In the settlement of the accounts
which will grow out of the military
organization, the most rigid rules have
been adopted to prevent fraud or ex
action. All accounts must be sworn to,
and when an account has been falsely
attested, the accountant is made liable
to loose the full amount of his bill, be
sides making himself accountable under
the laws punishing perjury.
One of the most judicious and patri
otic provisions of this bill is that which
legalises the appropriation of money by
the commissioners of theseveral counties
in the state, for the purpose of support
ing the families of such of the volunteers
who left the said counties unable to
make such provision themselves. It
also provides a pension of eight dollars
per month for the widow of every soldier
who is left with one or more minor
children, the pension to last for five
years, or until she is provided for by the
United States of such minor children,
under the age of fourteen years.
Hcx. N. P. BANKS.—This gentleman's
friends are urging his appointment as a
Major-General in the Army. With such
men as N. P. Banks and Cassius 111.
Clay, at the head or the army, our coun
try has nothing to fear. They are live
men, of great practical knowledge of men
and things, and are popular with the
MO' Hon. Joseph Casey, of Harrisburg,
formerly a member of Congress, has been
appointed a Judge of the Court of
Claims, by the President.
ei)eqp X 30015 fore,
Korth Queen-st., near the 'Examiner and
Herald Office
T HE Proprietor of Tn ELANC A STER EA P
has availed himself of the opportunity to pur
chase a large stock of the most varied assort
•ment of valuable books of every class and de
scription. lie now oilers to the public the same
at proportionably anti unusually Low rates.
Those in want of valuable standard works,
for the improving of a well selected library,
will find it to their great advantage to call and
examine the extensive stock on hand. Nly ob
ject and wish is, as it always was, to supply
the wants of the community with anything in
my line on the most reasonable terms possible.
This we find the better and most adyantag,eous
course for all parties. The Political Econc
mist tells us, "cheaper an article is, the niore
it can and will he used." Then the conclusion
is, that when we buy cheap, we must sell
cheap, simply allowing ourselves a reasona
ble profit.
I would call especial attention to my large
assortment of Sunday School Books on hand,
of-every variety wanted for the use of Sunday
Schools and sell all at Sunday School Union
prices.. 1 have the ag,encies foi the publica
tions of the American Sunday School Union,
A merican Tracc Society, Methodist Book and
Tract Society. Also, the Lutheran, Presbyte
lion, Episcopal and other denominations are
kept on hand.
Those in want of a neat and cheat) Quarto
Family Bible, will find it to their advantage
to call and examine at
the largest stock on hand,,ranging form One,
to Twenty-five Dollars.
13efore purchasing elsewhere, call and exam
ine the large and cheap stock of
Successor to Murray, Young & Co
Wine 4• Liquor Dealer,. Picot Building,
Front Street, Marietta, Pu.
EGS leave to inform the public that he
will continue the WINE. LIQUOR busi
ness, in all its branches. He will constantly
keep on hand all kinds of
Brandies, Wines, Gins, Irish and Se:oteh.
Whiskey, Cordials, Bitters, 6.e.,
Benjamin's justly celebrated ROSE WHIS
KEY ahvays on hand.
A very suferior OLD RYE WHISKEY
ust received, which is warranted pure.
11:5 All H. D. B. now asks of the public
is a careful examination of his stock and pri
ces, which will, he is confident, result in Ho
tel keepers and others finding it to their ad
vantage to make their purchases from 1 im.
H. L. & E. J. ZAHH
Evr -- - , - HD SPEC:I FULLY inform their
Ilifriends and the public that they
'A- E io.r, still continue the WATCH, CLOCK
o AND JEWELRY business at the old
stand, North-west Corner of Nord'
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
cash rates. 11* Repairing 'attended to per
sonally by the proprietors.
Great Discovery
. have made a discovery- of the utmost im
portance to every married person, of either
sex, and will send the full particulars concern
ing' it to aoy one on receipt of a.stamp to pay
return postage, Address
7-39-isw I y.] Alfred, Maine.
The Bodugger.
rip 1-17 S wonderful article, just patented, is
1 something entirely new, - and never be
fore offered to agents, who are wanted every
where. Full particulars sent free.
Address SHA W 4' CLARK,
Biddeford, Mirine.
March .2, IS6I-ly
—This bill,
The Undersigned will constantly keep on
hand and make to ()icier at short notice the
above celebrated machine, the best in the Uni
ted States! They will warrant their machines
to run lighter, last longer and wash dr aner and
with less water than any other machine now
in use. They can be easily put together on the
bank. All orders addressed to either of the
undersigned will meet with prompt attention.
11:3" They are also prepared to sell individu
al, County and save Rights.
October 13, 1860. v7-no.l Iy
Shoulder t 7 S
Braces, atedTr uss,
Instruments Surgicalßa ki l ;
Itelormith &c. These articles aro
very highly recommended by Profes
sors Pancoast and Gross of the Jefferson Med
ical College of Philadelphia, and the under
signed knows them to be the best articles, of
the kind in use. F. Hinkle, M. D.
A fine assortment of Flavoring Extractsfor
Cooking—something very nice.
Liquid Rennet for making delicious desserts.
,Pomine, Honey and oche fine Soaps.
Frangipannie and other Extracts.
OFFICE: Front street, fourth door
from Locust, over Saylor St McDon- i ffaassa
atd's Book Store. Columbia. Entrance be
weer the Drug and Book Stores. [3-1Y
(;) A GeneMl Assortment of all kinds of
Hinges, Screws, Bolts, Cellar Grates,
Paints, Oils, Glass and Putty, very cheap.
JADI ES AND GENTS Anderson has just
received an elegant assortment of Perfu
mery, consisting of Toiliet Soaps, Hair Oils,
Ex - tracts and Colognes at prices much below
fbe usual rates, also some very handsome Canes
tor gentlemen, Partmoniel;
.1 1 N in ri NEW BRASS
, • kJ LOCK S—Goo.l Time
Keepers, for One Dollar.-.
Clocks, Watches and Jewelry carefully re
paired and charges moderate, at WOL PE'S.
B OYS Springy Caps, at
C.IZULL"z i,o. "
What is more fearful than the breaking
down of the nervous system? To he excites
ble or nervous in a small degree is most dis-
tressing, for where can a remedy be found !-
There is one:—drink but little wine, beer, or
spirits, or far better, none ; take no coffee,—
weak tea being preferable; get all the fresh
air you can ; take tree or four Pills every night;
eat plenty of solids, avoiding the use of slops ;
and if these goldon rules are followed, you
will be happy in mind and strong in body, and
orget you have any nerves.
If there is one thing more than another for
wLich these Pills are so famous it is their puri
fying properties, especially their power of
cleansing the blood from all impurities, and
removing dangerous and suspended secretions.
Universally adopted as the one grand remedy
for female complaints, they never fail, never
weaken the system, and always bring about
what is required.
These feelings which so sadden us, most fr-e
quently arise from annoyances or trouble, from
obstructed perspiration, or from eating and
drinking what is unfit for us, thus disordering
the liver and stomach. These organs must be
regulated if you wish to be well. The Pills, if
taken according, to the printed instructions,
will quickly restore a healthy action to both
liver and stomach, whence follow as a natural
consequence, a good appetite and a clear head.
In the East and \Vest Indies scapeely any other
medicine is ever used for these disorders.
In all diseases afre;ting these organs, wheth
er they secrete too much or too little water;
or whethor they beaillicted with stone or gravel
or with aches and pains settled in the loins
over the regions of the kidneys, these Pills
should be taken according to the printed direc
tions, and the Ointment should be well rubbed
into the small of the back at bed time. This
treatment will give almost immediate relict
when all other means have failed.
",y, No medicine will so effectually improve the
tone of the stomach as these Pills - they remove
all acidity, occasioned either by intemperance
or impa,per diet. They teach the liver
and reduce it to a healthy action ; they are
wonderfully efficacious in case of spasm,—in
fact they never fail in curing all disorders of
the liver and Stomach.
Holloway's l'ills are the best remedy known
in the world for the following diseases.
Ague, Dropsy, Inflammation,
Asthma. Dysentery, Jaundice,
Bilious Complaints, Erysipelas, Liver Com-
Blotches on the Female 1r- plaints,
Sitin, regularities, Lumbago,
Bowel Complaints, Fevers of all Piles,
Co lies, kinds, Rheumatism,
Constipation of the Fits, Retention of
Bowels, Gout, Utine,
Consumption, Head-ache, Scrofula, or
Debility, lndigestion, King's Evil,
Stone and Gravel, Tumours, Sore Throats,
Secondary Symp- Ulcers, Venereal A'-
toms, Worms of all fections,
Tic-Doulourcux, kinds, WeaknessAc
(*Almon :—None are genuine unless the
words "Ilet.t.owny, New YORK AND Los
now," are discernible as a ffruter-rnark in every
leaf of the hook of directions around each pot
or box; the same may be plainly seen by hot -
ing the leaf to the light. A handsome reward
will be given to any one rendering such infor
mation as may lead to the detection of any
party or parties counterfeitin gibe medicines or
vending the same, knowing them to he apu
Sold al the Manufactory of Profeszor
LOWAY, SO Maiden Lane, New York, and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi
cine, throughoht the civilized world, in boxes
at .'25 cents, 6 - 2 cents and $1 each,.
11-3 — There is considerable saving by taking
the larger sizes.
N 8.--Direciions for the guidance of patients
in every disorder are affixed to each box. p- s
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iron _lingers ldok to your Interests!
The Improved Black Hawk
09 BRY/LN C Hoprcrivs,
Marittta, Lancaster County, Pa.
For sale at HINKLE'S