Newspaper Page Text
Ely idttlit, (4tlarittlian.
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bols of our Country's life, liberty and power.
SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 1861.
The English Press on the Rebellion.
We cut the following from the Man
chester Guardian, an English paper in
the Cotton interest, to show, that the
state of affairs in•this country is distinct
ly understood 'in. Britain, and that' no
fears need be entertained that the South
ern Traitors will receive any countenance
from the people of England :
We are.glan to think that political
liberty, as well as.moral justice•and the
right of defense against unprovoked ag
gression, is on the side of the North in
this great quarrel. • But although slave
ry' may not be the actual. source of the
contest, from the moment this began, it
has furnished the distinguishing badge,of
,Without slavery there
might none the less have, been war be
tween the North and South, but• without
slavery that war would have• been ex
empt from the malignant and deadly
character which it,now seems fated to
assume. The South is fighting, it may
be said, undef the piratit'd flag. - If the
usual penalty is not inflicted on prisoners
taken from its,ranks, it will be because
humanity, after all, revolts from such
Draednian justice, arid' not because the
sentence would be undeserved. * *
This country must,therefore, rejoice in
unanimity with which the North has
risen to put down these aboßinations,
to . put them down not merely for the
moment, but once and forever."
There is no 'use in blinking the ques
tion. It is doubtless the domestic insti
tution of the South, and that alone, which
makes the Southerners so very different
from ourselves in their feelings, p'ursuits
and aspirations. Nothing short Of the
;evil influence of Slavery could have so
completely alienated the, affections of
our Southern people froth a , Government
which only a few years ago cost their fa
thers, and ours, so much blood 'and treas
ure ; and with a 'view to our peace and
comfort, and respectability , as a nation,
this evil, at whatever:cost, must be done
away with ; it therefore .behooves our
leading statesmen to set
.their wits to
work to devise the ways and means.
It, is a well known fact that the inde
pendence of the United States overturn
ed the monarchy of Fravice, and gave an
impetus to the cause of civil, liberty thro'-
ont the. whole civilized world. , And in a
country like this, the best on which the
SW? evet . qhctile, it is not ,to be supposed
that the more intelligent portion of the
people, could for a moment brook the
idea of any retrograde movement which,
if toleritad, would . forever make both
our name and nation . stink in the
nostrils of a justly offended world.
The European nations must be given dis
tinctly to uuderaand that our present
difficulty is but the reflux of adadvhn
cing wave of progress, and that as every
change in• America has - hitherto produ
ced a • correspondent change in Europe,
so in the future shall we take our place
in the foremost ranks of those whose glo
rious mission it is toinaugurate that state
of millenial• blessedndss .which we are as
sured is one. day to'be the world's por
tion, when the, influence of this country
for good shall - be . "universally felt and
duly . ackrioWledged,
TRANSATLA.NTIC OPINION. , recent
number of "The Elgin Courant." a
journal published in North Britain; in
an article on our national difficulties
holds the following language :-
" We are prepared for thrilling news
from America. 'We must now use that
term, and not The United States, for the
great Republic is .not only disunited-but
is involved in divil War', * *' * The
great Republic is gone forinfer. The
first, shot fired at Fort Sumpter sounded
its death knel!, drc. --* •• *- "
It is'all'verY well for our transatlantic
friends thus to speculate on our difficul
ties, and to predict the ultimate dismem
berment of the Union,' simply because
the 'people of the North;stung by the
perfidious fanaticism of the Southren
Slave owners, have determined to whip
the traitrous crew into subjection to the
rightful. Government of the country.
We can tell our friends across the water,
as many of them
,knew to their cost,
that our father's fought and bled and con
quered, to e&tablish theUnion,-and their
sons 'are not only able and willing, brit
determined to f. s eive the - Union.
Granting that the whole of the seceded
States iviii‘likiceably out of the Union
to-morrow-tkeY Cc:lilt-not possibly pur
chase two years honorc4le existence as a
Nation, for besides the expenses of a
Court, with its foreign agencies, the
standing army of police that would be
required .to keep the "chattles" within
reach, of their owners, would soon sink
the entire South beyond redemtion. Te ,
righteous men saved Sodom and. Gomor
rah, and as there are more than ten times
ten good and. true Union inen in each of
the Southern. States so the salvation of
every one of them is more than doubly
Cr Master William Child has for
" The Zouave Drill," a nese little
said to be prepared by the late'
,411sworth, which he sells at:twenty
& /OF IP ♦A. a
HIS LAST LETTER: The fallowing letter
directed,to Colonel Ellsworth's parents,
was written by him-the night preceding
the visit to Alexandria, which resulted
in his death. It seems from its tone as
if the gallant soldier must have been im
pressed with the fact that the expedition
would result fatally to himself :
tHEADQUARTERS FIRST. ZOCAVES, CAMP
LINCOLN, WASHINGTON, May
Dear Father and Mother : The regiment
is ordered to move across the river to
night. . We have no means of knowing
what reception we are to meet with.—
I am inclined to the opinion that our en
trance to the city , of Alexandria will be
hotly contested, as I am just informed a
large force have arrived there to-day.—
Should this happen, my dear parents, it
may be my lot to be injured in some
"Whatever may happen, cherish the
consolation that I was engaged in the
preforumnce of a sacred •duty; and to
night, thinking over the probabilities of
the morrow and the occurrences of the
past, I aril perfectly 'content to accept
whatever my, fortune may be, confident
that Ile who noeth even the fall of a
sparrow will have some purpose even in
the fate of one like me.
"My darling and ever-loved parenti,
good-bye. God bless,.protect; dad care
for you. ELMER."
THOSE FRAUDS: Governor Curtin has
ordered that payment on certain heavy
contracts for supplies to the 'volunteers
be suspended until the accounts can be
investigated by the commissioners who
are directed to examin all such contracts
strictly. Good,and substantial clothing,
of the army standard, is to- be sent as
as fast' as possible to Washingtoc for the
Fourth and Fifth-regiments of the Penn
sylvania volunteers. Every suit will be
carefully inspected by an experienced
clothier. The allegations of fraud in the
Girard "'louse, and other establishments,
are to-be fully investigated, and any vi
olation of contracts will be prosecuted.
HAVELOCK'S GRAVE.--A soldier writ
ing from Oude, March 2d,, says : "On
our route we came to Lucknow, where
the, renowned General, Flayelock breath
ed his last, and where his remains are in
terred. A more wretched mark for the
grave of a brave soldier . I never witness
ed, and I have seen a great many during
my career as a soldier. The information
for the passer by is some poor soldier's
bed-ticket nailed to a tree, with the fel
loiving inscription done with an old nail,
or some other such instrument Here
rest the remains of General Havelock.'
So, you see, that' his memory'is more re
spected by the men who served under
him than by the Government he so faith
ATTENTION NURSES !—The fifth gene
ral. order issued from Washington to
applicants for the post of nurses, is in
these words :
•" Dress. A regulation dress will be
appointed by the board, which each
nurse will be required to adopt,—no
hoops being allowed in the service. A
committee on outfit will 'be appointed
tosuperintend the outfit of the nursing
corps, which will be regulated by the
amount of baggage allowed to each indi
eir Lieut. Slemmer has arrived at
Washington, from Fort Pickens. He
reports the officers and men in the high
est spirits, and able' to hold the fortress
against any force that will be brought
against it. The garrison numbers about
1,000, and tha rebel forces, under Gener
al Bragg, he estimates at about 6,000.
The courage and fidelity of Lieutenant
Slemmer make him an object of - general
Government has ordered 10,000 of
the muskets stored. in the. arsenal at
Augusta, Me., to be forwarded to Phila
delphia.. It is probable .that the arsenal
will soon.be used for the manufacture of
shot, shells,&c., now that Harper's Ferry
and Gosport are in the hands of the re
bels. This could be done at compara
tively small expense.
rer Gov. Curtin has appointed Hon.
Wm. M. Meredith, of Philadelphia, At
torney General in place of HOn. .samuel
A. Purviance, resigned. Mr. M. we
learn has accepted. An excellent ap
tom' Capt. Blandowski, who was shot
by the Secessionists at, the surrender of
Camp Jackson, near St. Louis, has been
obliged to submit to amputation of the
Cr The Jeff. Davis' Oligarchy offer
their pirates Twenty Dollars for the dead
body of, a citizen of this Union engaged
under its flag, and Twenty -Five for a live
Cr General Jamas Watson Webb,
of the York Courier and Enquirer, has
been appointed Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary to Brazil.
igw• The Slave Pen at Alexandria is
broken up of course. One poor victim
was found in its walls, which are now oc
cupied by a Michigan Regiment.
Car It is stated that the supply of new
uniforms for the 4th and sth Regiments,
will kedp lhose unfurnished at Camp
Scott, Brx.,'some time'longer.
Cr A new levy_of 100,000 men has
been made by the Government, ; the de
tails of which will be shortly al:Jounced.
GEN. BUTLER : This gentleman is a fit
type of the right kind of soldier. He is
a •statesman as well as a warrior. His
refusal to return the escaped negroes, on
the ground that they are the "property"
of rebels in array against the country, is
a centre shot. The extremists of the
South have all along declared that slaves
were not persons, but " property ;" and,
on ,their , own showing, the brave and
skillful Butler has caught them in a trap.
The negroes themselves like the ex
change of masters, and are by no means
alarmed. Their readiness to run to the
Union, flag for shelter is quoted as an
evidence against the much boasted iidel
ity oftheslaves to their owners.
GOVERNOR SPRAGUE'S MARRIAGE :
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Tribune says the newspapers
have, with their usual sagacity, and nice
sense of propriety, been discussing the
pros and cons of Gov. Sprague's proba
ble marriage with Miss Cameron, and
,of your contemporaries gravely and
officially announced that the affair would
speedily be consummated. In order that
no further discussion may be deemed
desirable, I will state that the, youthful
Governor is affianced. to Miss Kate
Chase, the eldest daughter of the present
Secretary of the., Treasury. The Gov
ernor is not yet thirty years of ago, and
is reputed to be worth not far from $lO,
or General Walbridge, of New York,
is in Washington, urging upon the Gov.
ernment tá accept all the men who de
sire to enlist for the war, until at least
four or five hundred thousand men are en
rolled. This deMonstration,itis thought,
will make the wars bloodless one, and
establish the military character of the
nation abroad, as well as overcome trea
son at home. It is a Christian and hn
mane idea to crush the rebellion with
the least possible amount of bloodshed.
Cr The father of Col. Ellsworth hap
pened to be in the telegraph office when
the melancholy intelligence was receiv
ed, and the first intimation he had of it
was seeing the opeiator weeping. Mr.
Ellsvorth's grief was indescribable on
learning the sad news . : -He left imme
diately in company with his wife for NeW
York. The sympathy expressed for his
parents is universal.. The Colonel was
their only living son. About a year since
his younger brother, a young man of
much ability, died in Chicago.
eir Hon. Henry D. Mooie, State
Treasurer, Hon. Thomas E. Cochran,
Auditor General, and Captain Simmons,
U. S. A., have been summoned as wit
nesses before the Grand Jury of the
United States District Court, to testify
in the alleged suits of fraud, said to have
been prepetrated against the United
States in the furnishing of military
stores and supplies.
stir An incident; creditable to the
United States Life Insurance company
has occurred: A member of the Seventy
first, who had accompanied the remains
of Colonel Vosburg to New . York, call
ed at the office to communicate the for
mal statement of his death. The prompt
response was: " Please say to the
family that the money is ready for them' ,
The policy was for $5,000.
61- There are not in the State two
men of more exalted character for strict
integrity, perfect independence, and keen
sagacity in business affairs, than JACOB
Fay (late Auditor General) and BENJ.
HAYWOOD. One is a Democrat—the
other a Republican. •If a scrutiny can
be thorough apd impartial, these men
will make it.
Cr Jackson, the assassin of Col. Ells
worth, was a Virginian. Be had fre
quetitly boasted that hewould kill the
man who took down the Secession flag
over his house, and said that he would
not leave Alexandria if a million of men
invested the city.
Cr The Government has purchased
the camp equipage of the New York
Seventh, and the encampment will be
occupied by the Ninth—the Seventh
having returned to New York,
Mr. Charles Faulkner, our minister at
Paris, had his final audience of the Em
peror on the 13th,
,when he handed to
his majesty : the letters of President
Lincoln terminating his mission.
J. B. Lippincott & Co., Nos. 22
and 24 North Front st.. Philadelphia,
have several valuable military works for
sale; see advertisement in another col-
ar It is estimated that not less than
five thousand- printers have volunteered
to defend the Stars and. Stripes. Who
doubts the patriotism of printers?
arca Anderson, though an honored
member of the Masonic• fraternity, was
not recognized by a single Southern
Ca - Rufus Sing„ Minister to Rome,
has been appointed Brigadier General of
the Wisconsin troops.
The Wheeling " (Va.) Union, a
strong Secession'paper,has died for !ant
There are now 10,208 soldiers in
Camp Dennison, Ohio.
All .the banks of New Orleans sus
pended specie payment last week.
Cr STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS died at his
residence in Chicago„ on Monday morn
ing last, at 9 o'clodk. Senator Douglas
was a native of Brandon ; Vermont,
where he was born April '23d, 1513.
His father died when he was two months
old, leaving the mother with but small
means and two young children, the old
est being a daughter only eighteen
months old. Educated at a common
school, he was at the age of fifteen ap
prenticed to a cabinet maker, and work
ed at the trade a year and a half.—
Failing health obliged him to relinquish
it, and by the second marriage of his
mother he was enabled to study law at
Canandaigua, New York. In 1834 he
migrated to Illinois, and became a school
teacher at Jacksonville, but soon gave
it up and opened a law office. Ills poli
tical career began almost immediately,
for within a year he was elected by the
Legislature Attorney General of the
State. He afterwards served in the
Legislature, and was Register of. the
Land office at Springfield, Illinois, du
ring the Van Buren administration.—
Notwithstanding thA he held this lu
crative office, he ran in 1837 for Gover
nor, on the democratic ticket, and was
defeated .by only .5 votes in a poll of
36,000. In 1840 he was appointed Sec
retary of the State of Illinois ; in 1841
he was elected Judge of the Supreme
Court of the State ; in 1834 he was
elected to the lower house of Congress,
and was re-elected to that body in 1844
and 1846. In 1847 he was elected Sen
ator, and continued in that office until
A Goon APPOINTMENT.—We chronicle
to-day, with more than ordinary pleasure,
the appointment of Jacob Knabb, Esq.,
as Postmaster of the city of Reading.—
Many of our citizens will recognize Mr.
Knabb as a former resident of Harris
burg, and an active participant' in the
exciting political contest of 1844. He
will be remembered in that campaign in
the capacity of assistant editor of the
Clay Bugle, whose music echoed in those
days the glorious sentiments of gallant
" Harry of the West !" ' Mr. Knabb left
Harrisburg for Reading shortly after the
cardpaign of 1844, and has ever since re
sided in that city, publishing and edi
ting the .b'ci'ks and Schuylkill Jouriial,
which under his able and judicious su
pervision, has become one of t ,the most
popular and influential journals in the
interior of the commonwealth. The
steady march of Whig and Republican
sentiment in the " Gribralter of Democ
racy," is mainly attributable to the able
and prudent conduct of Mr. Knabb's
paper. His appointment is not only
welt merited, but is wise and judicious,
and eminently " fit to be made."
The above is from the Harrisburg
Telegraph and pays but a just tribute to
the worth and energy of Mr.'K. such
appointments by the administration can
not fail to give it strength.
agir We have received from Peter
sons' Brothers 3013 Chestnut st.,
a neat little volume entitled:
THE SOLDIERS' COMPANION, being for the
use of all volunteers, militia and officers
of all grades; in Camp, Field, or on the
March. Copies will be sent free of post
age, to any one, on remitting twenty-five
cents to T. B. Peterson & Brothers
Philadelphia, or five copies for one dol
itir The Marshall house is the hotel in
which Gen. Washington stopped, and
Col.Ellssvorth was shot near the door of
the chamber that Washington occupied.
The bo - di of Jackson, the assassin of Col.
Ellsworth, was taken to Fairfax county
for burial. All the furniture has been
removed from the Marshall House, and
it is now in the posession of the United
KW Sergeant Butterworth. of the New
York Zouaves, was shot by Mike O'Neal
of the same corps, who was acting as
sentry, and receiving no reply to his
challenge, fired and instantly killed the
former.- Butter worth, unfortunately, was
a stutterer, and his failing to answer was
caused by this infirmity.
Cr Hon. John J. Crittenden, says the
Frankfort Commonwealth, on the 20th
of June next, "wilt be chosen the Repre
sentative of the Ashland district to the
Congress of the United States, by a ma
jority that will be as gratifying to him as
it will be to the friends of peace and
Union throughout the entire length and
breadth of the land."
iikr A man who was, a few day since,
seized three, miles below Alexandria,
with a secession flag, was made by his
captors, several Zouaves, to carry it on
a pole to the Marshall House where
Ellsworth was assassinated, and • there
trample upon it.
'Er Gen. Fierce, -- of .Massachusetts, is
appointed Brigadier General, in place of
Gen. Butler, promoted. He is ordered
to report at Washington, and will be
sent to Fortress Monroe.
James W. Jackson, the Alexan
dria assassin who shot Col. Ellsworth, is
the same brute that cut off a piece of old
John Brown's ear and chewed it after he
lir The - Hon. David Taggart, former
ly Speaker of the Pennsylvania Senate,
'and late candidate for Governor of this
State, has been appointed paymaster in
On Sunday evening last, by Rev. G. M. Claw
• ges, Mr. JONAS BEETS, to Miss ROSETTA
EISENBERGER, both of this borough.
In'this borough, on the 25th ultimo, PARIS, son
of Henry and Sarah Bostic, aged 1 year,
9 months and 17 days.
Near Muscatine, lowa, Mr. SAMUEL NAYLOR,
formerly of the vicinity of this borough, aged
about 65 years.
In Columbia, on the 30th ultimo, Mr. CHARLES
N. Waicirr, aged about 6-1 years, 11 months
and 22 days.
In York, Pa., on Satrnlay last, Mrs. MAR
GARET A., widow of the late Dr. Wm. Burg,
and daughter of Geo. Hinkle of Philadel
phia, formerly of Columbia.
v ' PROF. DE GRATII'S ELECTRIC OIL has per
'formed some miraculous cures in our city, at
the Union Hall.
One gentleman, deaf for twenty years, has
been restored to his hearing. Another, afflict
ed with Rheumatism, unable to raise his hands
to his head, was cured- in presence of a large
audience. We will, therefore, recommend to
all afflicted with Rheumatism, Deafness, Neu
ralgia. Sores, Pains, Burns, Frosted Hands and
Feet, to get a bottle of De Grath's Electric Oil,
as we saw his Oil perform cures which the me
dical faculty has been unable to make.—Hart
ford (Con.) Daily Post.
Ask Mr. John A. Perry, of Manchester, what
he knows about my Electric Oil. Ask all ot h
ers present at the City Hall, if not 100 invalids
were cured instantly by the application of the
Electric Oil. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, in gen
eral, every thing sore or painful, has lost its
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers in the
United States and, Canada. Price 25 cents, 50
cents, a?d $1 per bottle.
11— See advertisement.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OINTMENT.-
Facts versus Assertions. Sall-Rheum, Scurry,
etc. An officer of the New York Police Force
doing du'y in the upper part of the city, whose
name we suppress at his own request, was for
many years afflicted with' salt-rheum in the
hands, for which he tried numerable remedies
without success—the disease increased and fin
ally became so bad that he could neither close
his hand nor graflp . his baton without expe
riencing the most inteige pain—he was on the
point of resigning his situation and seeking
admittance to Bellevue Hospital, when he was
advised to try Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
He did so, and by persevering in their use the
disorder quickly disappeared and he now en
joys sound health. This is but one out of
thousands of cases.
EMPLOYMENT : The Erie Sewing Machine
Company desire to secure a few Traveling
Agents, upon a salary of 25 to $6O per month
and expenses, or a commission. This is' an
opportunity seldcm offered, and thoSe who
choose a constant business, can' rely on con=
stant employment for a term of years. Con
fidential Circulars sent free. Address Erie
Sewing Machine Company. R. JAMES, Gen
rale Agent, MILAN, orrio. [34-6m
We take pleasure in calling attention to
the advertilement of R. Newell's Gallery of
Art. The testimonials are of the first charac
;C3—See advertisment of Prof. L. Miller's
Hair Invigorator, and Liquid Hair Dye, in an
HICTCORY & Oak Wood, 50 Cords each,
Hickory and Oak Wood. Orders must
be accompanied with the cash when they will
be promptly fillet. Spangler & Patterson.
100 Bushels choice New Jersey Mercer PO
TATOES, just received by
Spangler & Patterson.
ffelu 11.0 . 0 - eoqi
THE subscriber having purchased the pro
perty lately occupied by
CLARK S: ZELL.
would most respectfully call the =C
attention of his old friends and customers to
to the fact that he is now prepared to sell
• LUMBER AND COAL
at the very lowest figures by Boat-load, Car
load, or otherwise.
His Stock of Lumber will be selected from
one of the best manufactories and cannot fail
to give satisfaction.
He is also prepared to supply "BILL STUFF"
at short notice and at low prices.
HIS STOCK OF COAL
will consist of Shamokin . , Red and White Ash,
Baltimore Company, Ly kens Valley, &c.,
all of which he will sell by the Boat
load, Car-load, or by the
He will als continue the receiving of Coal at
very low figures.
Marietta, April 20, IS6I-40.
G EO: W. WORHALL,
Having removed to the Rooms formerly occupied
by Dr. Swentzel, adjoining Spangler e l - Pat
terson's Store, Market Street, where he is now
prepared to wait on all who may feel
.8 8 ,=- disposed to patronize him.
Dentistry in all As branches car
ried on. TEETH inserted on the most approved
principles of Dental science. Ail operations
on the mouth performed in a skillful and
workmanlike manner—on fair principles and
ON VERY REASONABLE TERMS.
Having determined upon a permanent loca
tion at this place, would ask a continuation
of the liberal , patronage heretofore extended
to him, for which he will render every possi
13:' Ether administered to proper persons
31hote—sotileD 1.11 Optet & g4tifo
Between Heckroth's and Jahnstin's Hotels
THE undersigned would inform the public
' that he is prepered to furnish all kinds of
, such as Oysters, Fraits, Cakes,&c. Thankful
for the patronage already besowed, hopes to
merit a continuation. RUSSEL'A. CHILD.
!t Also selling a variety of Ready-made
Clothing, on commission. Selling at Cost.
Marietta, May 18, 1861.
Three comfortable dwellings, located in very
plea'sant parts of this borough, for rent cheap.
Apply to David Harry.
A BASEMENT ROOM, between the White
Swan and the Perry House, Front street,
Marietta, admirably adopted for a restaurant or
a barber shop, for rent. Apply to
. JOHN - CAMERON, M. D.,
Hygienic Physlcian & Accoucheur,
Corner of Front and Gay Streets,
The Best MILITARY BOOK ever Published
IS ow ready,
BAXTER'S VOLUNTEER'S MANUAL,
Containing full instructions for the
In the Schools of the Soldier and Squad,
given in the most Simple Style,
And all the information necessary for the
fora - tins of Corpse of Home Guards. Illustra
ted with over 100 ENGRA VINGS, Showing
the Different Positions in the FACINGS and
MANUAL of ARMS, and complete directions
relative to LOADING and FIRING. Ar
ranged according to
Scott's Systeme-Infantry Tactics,
And in conformation with the ARMY RE
QUIREMENTS for the PRESENT WAR.
• By - Lt. D. IV. C. BAXTER,
OF THE NATIONAL GUARD.
This Book is Officially Approved of.
The instructions given are of the greatest
importance to the new volunteer, and should
be thoroughly understood, being indispensable
to the instruction of a company.
Bound in one volume, 1.2m0., 62 pages,
Paper Cover, price 26 cents. Flexible Cloth,
THE SAME WORK
PUBLISHED in the GERM AN LANGUAGE
At the same price, and is the only German
Book of American Military Tactics Pub
lished in the United States.
Agents and Canvassers Wanted
To engage in the Sale of this Work, in every
CITY TOWN and VILLAGE
In the Country.
Price per Dolen Copies,
" Fifty "
" Hundred "
All orders accompanied with the Cash will
be dispatched immediately, either by post or
If ordered by post, Stamps must be en
closed to pay postage. If by express, the
freight can be paid on delivery.
SONGS FOR THE VOLUNTEER
THE CAMP-FIRE COMPANION.
A New and Original Collection of Military
and Patriotic Songs, adapted especially for the
present Campaign. One vol. 12.m0. With
Paper Cover, 15 eta. Flexible Cloth, 25 cts.
Single Copies , of the above Books, Mailed
FREE OF POSTAGE,
To any Address in the United States, upon re
ceipt of the price, by
KING BAIRD, Printers and Publishers,
607 SANSOM ST., PHILAD'A.
To whom all Orders should be addressed.
May 25, 1561.-6 t
AI ARK THESE FACTS !
_ o —
TESTIMONY of the WHOLE WORLD
Bad Legs, Bid Breasts, Sores and Ulcers.
All description of sores are remediable by the
proper and diligent use of this inestimable
preparation. To attempt to cure bad legs by
plastering the edgei of the wound together is a
folly ; for should the skin unite, a boggy dis
eased condition remains underneath to break
out with tenfold fury in a few days. The only
rational and successful treatment, as indicated
by nature, is to reduce the inflammation in and
about the wound and to soothe the neighboring
parts by rubbing in plenty of the Ointment as
salt is forced into meat.
Diptheria, Ulcerated Sore Throat, and
Scarlet and other Fevers
Any of the above diseases may be cured by
well rubbing the Ointment three times a day
into the chest, throat and neck of the patient;
it will soon penetrate, and give immediate re
lief. Medicine taken by the mouth must oper
ate upon the whole system ere its influence cam
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 be remove
by nightly fomenting the parts with warm
water, and then by most effectually rubbing in
;he Ointment. Persons suffering from these
direful complaints should lose not a 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 oi three times a day, that it may be taken
into the system, whence it will remove any
hidden sore'or wound as effectually as though
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.
Indiscretions of Youth; Sores and Ulcers.
Blotches, as also swellings, can, with cer
tainty, be radically cured it 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 cure.
Dropsical Swellings, Paralysis and shy
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 comparatively
short.space of time when this Ointment is dili
gently rubbed into the parts affected, even after
every other means have failed. In all serious
maladies the Pills should be taken according
to the printed directions accompanying each
Both, the Ointment and Pills should be used
in the following cases :
Bad Legs, Chiego-foot, Fistulas,
Bad Breasts, Chilblains,Gout, %
Burns, Chapped ands,Gla ndalar
Bunions, Corns (Soft) Swellings,
Bite of Mos- Cancers, Lumbago,
chetoes and Contracted and Piles.
Sand-Flies, Stiff Joints, Rheumatism,
Coco bay, Elephantiasis, Scalds,
Skin Diseases, Scurvy, Sore Nipples,
Tumors, Ulcers, Sore-throates,
Wounds, Yaws, Sore-heads.
CA UTION !—None are genuine unless the
words "HOLLOWAY, NEW YORK AND Low
noN," are discernable as a Water-mark in
every leaf of the book of directions, around
each pot or box ; the same may be plainly
seen by holding the leaf to the light. A hand
some reward will be given to any one rendering
such information as may lead to the detection
of any party or parties counterfeiting the med
icines or vending the same, knowing them to
Sold at the Manufactory of Professor HOL
LOWAY, SO Maiden Lane, New York and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi
cine throughout the civilized world, in pots, at
25c., 62e. and $1 each.
10 - There is a considerable saving by taking
the larger sizes.
N. 11.--Directions for the guidance of pa
t ients, in every disorder, are affixed to each box
B R OYS Spring- Caps, at
CULL S :S, No. t. 2. Market-$.