Newspaper Page Text
Vie Zl.attl4 `4llarititian.
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bols of our Country's life, liberty and power.
„.„Itial 4 Zditt, Via.
SATURDAY, JUKE 29, 1861
PR. RUSSELL AND HIS LETTERS. —Dr.
Russell, L. L. D. Barrister at Law, and
Correspondent of the London Times,
seems to be quite a lion in his way, as
the Recorder of the military doings, of
his day and generation. Weilding the
pen of a ready writer, fluent in speech,
and self reliant, he was fitted to be a
special correspondent of the Thunderer,
iq chronicling the great events of the
Crimean and Indian Wars. But that
he is also ,flippant in manner, full of
egotism, and puffed up with national
pridO, is only too manifest from his re
cent letters to the London Times.
flaying obtained some celebrity as a
descriptive writer, from his graphic ac
counts of the great battle scenes he had
witnessed in the Crimean War and the
Rebellion in,lndia, he has been detailed,
as it seems, to this land to perform a
similar service for his employer, by del
scribing the scenes of caroage, blood
and death• expected to take place in
these United States, during the progress
of the civil war, recently inaugurated
by Southern Traitors. It was naturally
to be supposed that, as the exponent of
British Law and love of liberty, as the
representative of the nation that claims
par excellence the trerogative of coun
selling and controlling other nations in
,referenceld their civil and religious in
stitutions, that claims to be the very
eurbodiment and personification of Lib
erty, that puts herself forward as the
proud pioneer in the path of ,Reform,
pointing to her example in the abolition
of Slavery, and calling upon all to repro
bate the unholy and " guilty phantasy
that man cap hold property in man," Dr.
Russell would have come as the lover
of liberty, and the advocate of truth
It was natural to suppose that his
principles, sympathies, and predilections
would have been manifestly on the side
of justice, law, and liberty. It is with
regret that wehave been compelled by
facts to believe 'that . the very opposite
of all this is the case. Whether it is
that Dr. Russell is so for out of his ele
ment in doing any thing else than paint
ing events he has seen, and garnishing
them with all " the pomp and pagentry
of war," that he is incapable of correctly
understanding principles, rightly esti
mating characters, or properly apprecia
ting the importance of truthfulness, ei
ther personally or in others, or else that
he is constitutionally a violator of the
ninth commandment, is doubtful, as his
whole course since he arrived here on
his mission, has been one of either gross
blundering, or wilful misrepresentation.
It is rather a serious charge to bring
against any man that he is untruthful,
and yet that this special correspondent
of the London ,Times is so, would ar_
pear from the following extract Nom a
letter to the Editor of the, Mobile Regis
ter, dated Mobile May 13, 1861.
" Sir : my attention has been called
to a statement in Harpers'Weekly couch
ed in the following words: "The pro
prietors have despatched an artist to the
Bouth in company, with Mr. Russell,
correspondent of the London 'Mlles."—
In reYrence to that statement I have to
observe that my companions are two,
viz: Mr. Ward, a personal' friend who
is kind enough to tict as my secretary
and traveling comrade, and who has no
connection whatever with any Journal
in the United or Confederate States,
and Mr. Davis, a young Artist; who is
taking sketches for The illustrated Lai
don .Aretes, and who assures me that he
. ene4ed by, or connected with
Harpers' Weekly, although he formerly
sent sketches to, that periodical. At t liave
only to say in addition that by this post
I have forwarded to the paper in ques
tion, a request that they insert my form
al denial of the statement which has oc
casioned this communication. I have
the honor` to he; Sir; your faithful ser
vant, W. H. Russell, L. L. D. barrister
at Law." To which the publishers of .
Harpers' Weekly reply in their issue of
June Ist. "We have not received the
formal denial to which Mr. Russell al
ludes. But we owe it to ourselves to
ray that the Mr. Davis be mentions is
the special artist of Harpers' lekly,
is travelling at our cost, and is not to
l L sw
our kn wledge drawing for the Illustra
ted L ndpn News. We are sorry; to
` add t 'A
weave been informed that
r. 1 Avis awarey these facts
court to' the above , letter." We:
Ir tbe salak of the great
October 13 3 ,18
~.., "JD revesents, , aed
1 ias; dnd
• TItiOTOMAPHY IN AL , . ,
1 - . executed in toe best styieitste ents
A C. G. ciuktor.o;LEm iar
No. 532 Arch - A„ east of Sixth, Philaits. t
Ha-Life size. in. Oil. ond Past it, SWIM\
Portraits, Anarrotipes, :Daguerreotypes, sc. ,
Cases, Medalions, Pins,. Rings, tic. :-.-
F.RIO R. article of Rectiheil
pple Cider, for sale by the barrel Dr
respondent W. 'Russell, L. L. D.
Barrister at Law, as he delights to sign
himself:, This magnus Appollo of the
press, this Doctor of Laws and Barrister
at Law, it appears has been gulled down
South into a belief of the idea that the
South Carolinians and other ancient, gen
tlemanly, chivalrous, patriotic, soi-distant
loi•dlings of that ilk, have long been
burning with the laudable desire ofre
turning to the good old golden glorious
days of monarchical institutions, and,
that the one wish of their heart, their
pet and special project is to obtain a
young Scion of royalty from about the
British throne to rule - over them, and
this Pasha of many tails gulps don the
bait as though it were 'English . roast
beef, Irishman though he is. This spe
cial correspondent duly ; reports this
pleasing prospect to his patron. and
anon it is thundered forth that the whole
of the great South is ripe for a King!
that it always regretted the breach be
tween it and Britian, whose institutions
it still admires and adores. .
Surely this great chronicler of milita
ry deeds and daring must be a very
small philosopher, or he would have
understood that the people with whom
he has been recently sojournicg, driven
to, the verge of dispair and madness, by
their pride, poverty, reckless deeds, and
fear of the justly aroused indignant pow
er of the great North, wo,uld stop at no
statement, at no misrepresentation, or
perversion of facts, that in their opinion
would for the present promote their in
terests with Great Britian. We had
not supposed' that a man of so much ex
perience as Mr. Russell would have been
quite so verdant.
So far as this correspondent is him
self personally concerned, it is a matter
of small concern to the North what opin-
ions he holds, or what party Interests he
espouses, but it is to be regretted that
adventitious circumstances should place
him in a position to influence the Lon
don Times by his misconceptions, mis
representations, and entirely unreliable
communications. Especially is it to be
regretted, as it is known in this country
that the London Times represents pub
lic opinion in- England, changing as
opinion changes, and hence the danger
that the belief will be proniulgated here,
that the public sentiment there is op
posed to the North, and favorable to the
South, which is notoriously untrue. The
British people have not changed an iota
in their love of liberty and hatred of
Slavery: No, whatever English adven
turers may think, or say, whatever some
of her time serving, mammon worship
ing polititions may .say, think, or do, the
-great heart of the English nation is right
on, this question, and beats in unison
with the Northern heart in its hatred of
oppression and wrong, and in its love of
civil and religious liberty. "And a glad
and glerious day will it be throughout
the British Empire when, the news echoes
abroad :that this foul and unnatural re
bellion has been crushed, and that in its
inevitable punishment the " peculiar In
stitutiOn" the curse of the land, and the
cause of all these ills has perished with
it, and that Free'doms eniblem thus freed
from its only foul blot, human slavery,
floats over every city and citadel of our
emancipated land of Liberty.
THE NEY.'r CONGRELSS:— On Thursday
next the extra session * .of Congress will
convey. The contest :for Speaker Of
the House will prObably be between
Galusha A. Grow, of Fenn., and Frank
P. Blair, of Missouri=good and true
men, for both of whom many would like
to vote. For. Clerk, John W. Forney
of Penn., and Emerson Etheridge of
Tenn., are the only names we have seen,
but the latter has declined making auy
claim. A. superior officer as Forney is,
and a fast, best friend of Douglas, his
re-election seems probable—and the
only objection will be•that it may oper
ate against Mr. Grow's interests. We
trust there may be general legislation—
no tinkering with_ Tariff's, Bankrupt
Laws—nothing done but for the one
object, to provide means for suppressing
the Slaveites' Insurrection. The quick
er and, firmer, that job is effected, the
pest for all the true wants of our coun
try:and of humanity.
Cr We think that the appointment
of 0. B. Bfowning, Esq., of Quincy,
Illinois, to succeed Mr. Douglas, in the
United States Senate is a very-excellent
one. We have enjoyed Mr. B.'s elegant
hospitality, and we think we know him
well. Although a Republican, he is, one
of the most conservative of all that bear
the name. 'His talents are of a high
order, and we regard his patriotism as
un questiOnable.—Loitisv We Journal.
OW Hon. H. B. Wright' has been
nominated by both the Democratic and
Republican conventions of the twelfth
,(Pa.) district as a Union candidate for
Congress, to succeed the late Hon. Geo.
W. Scranton, and has accepted both,
repudiating .all other issues than the
support of the war and the crushing of
'the* rebellion. Mr. W. has been 'mini
far Friday last (21st) was, the recur
rence of the Summer solstice, and con•
sequently the longest day,nf the year has
passed. The Sun will now continue to
approach the eiratior untiLthe 21st day
f.ge i ptember, when it will cross the
itne, and-as it recedes nhirthwardly the
, old weather I'oll set in.
NEWS IN BRIEF
Trade .is in a wretched state at St.
Louis, what little business the merchants
do, is done with arms at their side, like
the Puritans of old,
Wigfall, disguised as a cattle-drover,
has been in Washington; at least such
is the report.
At the fight at Big Bethel, one of the
Massachusetts men ran up on the en
trenchments, and siezed a Sharpe's rifle
out of the hands of one of the rebels,
An exchange says : " A lady who has
just reached Memphis. from Cincinnati,
twrites to her sister that she carried
through, upon her person, forty pounds
of powder, 10,000 percussion caps, and
On Wednesday the 12th instant, the
Newport Mercury completed its one
hundred and third year of publication,
having been established June ,12, .1758,
by James Franklin, brother of Benjamin.
Rev. Thos. P. Runt, better known as
"Father Hunt," a celebrated lecturer
on temperance, has been elected chap
lain of the Eight Regiment :of Pennsyl
......... ........ ,
At Nivajas,'Ou ha, considerable blood
was demanded and obtained for the re
venge of an outraged husband. Juan
Marcelo murdered his wife and child,
and also the former's paramour, and then
cut his own throat from ear to ear. The
child was only two weeks
.Hon. Joseph Holt, of Kentucky, (late
Postuiaster General) has published a
long, eloquent, sterling, unconditional
Union letter—a bright contrast to the
old granny mouthings of the Crittenden
Judge Sharswood, of the District
Court, Philad., last week decided the
Extension clause of the Stay Lai. un
The National Intelligencer quotes from
President Jefferson's message to Con
gress arguing that no additional legisla
tive action is necessary to. suspend the
writ of habeas corpus under circumstan
ces like these under which the Govern
ment now exists.
We see it stated that the. phyrwent of
the Volunteers.by the Government will
commence as soon as the pay-rolls can
be made out. Now look for complaints
of depreciated currency—another of the
ways in which unprincipled men attempt
to speculate in time of war.
The Confederates shot a man named
Wilt, on Tuesday, because he would not
enlist. His death has aroused a wonder.
ful feeling of indignation in Beckley
John S. .51'Calmont, President Judge
of the Clarion Judicial District, has been
appointed to a Coloneley by Gov. , Curtin.
Col. Al'Calmont is a regular graduate of
West Point. . •
E. Joy Bloris, Philadelphia, having
been appointed Minister to Turkey, has
resigned his seat in 'Congress, and a
special election has been ordered by the
Governor, to fill the vacancy, on the -d
day of July next.
Mrs. Stephen A.. Douglas arrived from
Chicago on Wednesday, and-is stopping
at her late residence, Minnesota row.=
She was accompanied by the sons of the
late Judge Douglas.
Mrs. Montgomery P. Blair and chit-
dren, will spend the summer months at
Portsmouth, N. H., at the residence of
her late father, Ron. Levi 'Woodbury.
The New York Fire Zouaves are still
at work throwing up intrenchme.nts.—
The fort that they have constructed near
Alexandria, and which they have named
Fort Ellsworth, appears almost impreg
pable, and it is believed that they could
defend their formidable - works against
the attack of twenty thousand rebels.
The traitors in the South cause it to
be announced that, in the event of a ris
ing of their slaves, they will cut the
throat of every male negro ovlr five
years of age. This is a sad comment
upon their boast that their slaves will
be found faithful to them nuder all cir
Two-or three of the Ohioans killed on
the grouad at Vienna, were buried by
the rebels. Their bodies were disinterr
ed, when it was discovered that their
pockets had been cut out arid their fing
ers mangled, indicating that rings bad
been torn from them.
The Postmasters in the Seceded
States have refused to return the Post
stamps in their possession, and will not
pay for them, in consequence of which,
the Department intend to get a new de
sign, and issue new, stamps.
Stewart Ellsworth, a cousin to the la
mented Colonel Ellsworth, is a mentbei
of the twenty-first New York regiment - ,
now in Washington.
Andrew Johnson has escaped theat
enecl death, and left Tennessee for Ken
tucky. He says East Tennessee will
never leave the Union. •
The.See:es'sionists of Martinsburg and
vieinitylsive been `moving their slaves
South in considerable numbers.
The death of Count Cavour is greatly
lamented by the Liberalists of Europe.
Foreigh advices continue to make the
Trebel case more hopeless:
OLD GENERAL MARKLE.-A few days
since, when the Home Guard at West
Newton, Pa., wished to hurry uFr to
Morgantown, Va., to drive away the
rebels reported to be there, they sent to
their Captain, old General Markle, for
their arms. In niece of sending an order
for the arms, the veteran, now past
eighty-five winters, buckled on his old
sword, mounted his horse, and hastened
to put himself at the head of his corn
rany. One 'of his sons, meeting him,
asked where he was going. "To Mor
gantown, to be sure." In vain the son
tried to dissuade him. With the warmth
of the days when he served his country
in the war of 1812; be insisted that "he
Could go and stand as much hardship as
any of his sons.
THE ERIE RAILROAD.—We 'learn from
the Harrisburg Telegraph, that an ar
rangement has been effected by which
the Pennsylvania Central Railroad takes
a . permanent lease of the Brie. She en
doriesler bonds to the amount of three
million dollars, which will secure its
completion and also the equipment.—
'I he rent under the lease is a percentage
of the receipts. The arrangement is to
be submitted' to stockholders of both
cumpanies for their ratification. The
arrangement is considered a good one
for the interests of both companies, and
tl'e State at large.
NO. STATE 'FAis.—The officers of the
State Agricultural Society have deter
mined not to-hold a fair this season.-
1 - 1% many counties the usual local exhi
bitions will also be dispensed with.
wing to the war excitement, and tight
tines in monetary affairs, the people
have not the inclination nor the means
to patronize agricultural shows, which,
in too many instances, benefit only the
managers and speculators in new-fa tiled
FLINT LOC . K.S.—We are glad to hear .
- 0 it the Adjutant General is about to
collect all the , arms in the State, and
those with flint locks will be immediate
ly altered and approved, so as to render
all the State arms efficient. This alter
ation can be effected for a small sum,
and the musket made as servicable as
any other arms. 'l'his•at least seems to
be the opinion 0 . the most eapepieaced•
ANOTHER, REOI3tENT.-00101.1e1 .7.- W.
Geary, who commanded the. Second!
RiTiment of Pennsylvania Volunteers
in Mexico, has ieceived from President
Lincoln an order to raise a regimie.n.t of
voluiiteers for the war. Col. Geary is
now in Philadelphia, and his desire.is to
procure the best military talent for offi
cering his regiment, so as to do credit
to himself and the State which he repre
DF,SERTERS.—The Court Martial, con
vened at Carlisle Barracks lately, sen
tenced three captured deserters to be
flogged, branded and drum Med out of
ser vied. The fellows were tied up to
the gun carriages, received thirty lashes
each, and then escorted out of the gar
rison, in presence of the entire command,
to the tune of the "Rogue's March."
Allssonar.—Gov. Jackson has at last
thrown off his disguise and called for
50,000 men to oppose the U. S., but has
fled from Jefferson City, his Capital, it
is reported. Gen. Lyon is in command
of the U. 8. forces, and it was said at
St. Louis would soon form a junction at
Jefferson City with Col. Curtis of lowa
and a Union battalion from Quincy.
CURE FOR BURN.R.-A: medical journal .
states that by lying a piece of cold char
coal upon a burn', the pain subsides im
mediately. By leaving the charcoal on
one hour, the wound is healed, asbas
been demonstrated on several occasions.
The remedy is cheap and simple, and
certainly deserves wirial.
B E PATTENT.---Many people are grow
ing impatient because, the Administra
tion is not more rapid in its movements
against the rebels. Such people should
lea' n to exercise more patience. This
war is a big affair and requires time\ to
prosecute it to a successful termination.
A NEW FEATURE.—Dr. Holmes of
New York, the celebrated Embalmist,
has received a commission as surgeon in
the United States army. His duty will
be to embalm all those killed in battle
whose bodies it may be desirable to
The Pennsylvania Regiments now
arriving in Washington city, are pro
nounced on all sides to be the most sub.
stantially if not ornamentally uniformed
of any of th 6 volunteers from any section
of the country that have yet reached the
federal capital. The men; are hardy and
cheerful, and anxious to be brought be
fore the enemy.
Leesburg, to which it is supposed
the Confederate forces from Harper's
Ferry have gone, is the capital of Lou
doun county, Va., and lies within three
miles of• the - Potomac and 150 miles
north v of ltichmond, and about 37 miles
from Washington. It is a handsome
town, of about 2,000 population, situated
in the midst of a furtile, highly.cultivated
and picturesque country. with streets
well paved and houses substantiallybuilt.
It has three churches, a bank, a court
house; an academy and' one newspaper
r The Republicans of th Second
Congressional District, have brought
out the Hon. William M. Meredith as
an independent candidate for Congress.
Mr. Meredith has only recently been
appointed Attorney General of Penn
sylvania, in which position he can serve
his country in this crisis equally as well
as if he were in Congress, but it is for
Mr. Meredith and the Republicans of
the Second district, not us, to decide
the preference. Among the able men
of the country, he has no superior, and
for sincere devbtion•to principle and pa
triotism, he certainly deserves and pos
sesses the confidence of the people.
eir The President's Message to Con- -
gress, now soon to meet, is approaching
completion. It will take strong ground
in favor of the most energetic measures,
in order that the war may be concluded
by nest winter. Half a million men,
and two hundred millions of money, are
spoken of as likely to be raised.
Cr The case of John Merryman', now
confined 'at Fort McHenry, will soon
come up before the U. S. District Court,
as we see by a paragraph in the Towson
town, (Md.,) Advocate, that the Deputy
U. S.. Marshal has been summoning wit
nesses in the county to appear before
the grand jury.
.0" John Ross, principal chief of the
Cherokees, has issued a sensible procla
mation, urging his people to be true to
their treaties with the Union and to take
no part in the war. The Arkansas re
bel leaders -are- greatly disappointed- at
al' Newspapers generally seen► to be
suffering severely.. The New_York Cour
ier and Enquirer is to be merged into
the World, and the Times and the Jour
nal of Commerce have reduced
tlir General N. I'. Banks had Mar
shal Kane of Baltimore, arrested on the
charge of secretly aiding the secession
party there. He was-taken to• Fort
Henry on Thursday last.
Gen'l McClellan contradicts the
report of haying made any terms with
Gen. Buckner of Kentucky.
AT PANIC PRICE!
C 1 P ANG'.LER &PATTERSON, No. 66 Mar
k 7 ket street, Marietta, Pa.. are now supplied
with a full• stock of 'every description of Dpy
Goods, Groceries, rte., which were bought at
reduced prices under he pressure of the times,
and will be sold eitrhei Wholesale or Retail:i•at
a small advance.
Below we enwneraee a few of the articles
in our sine ;-
Dry Goofs. Notions, Eta:. Grocerii%
Fancy endißlack Silks,-04oves„ Sugars,
slialleis, Hosiery, Coffees,
Mouse te'Laines, Collum,Sleeves,Mackerel,
Silk Poplins, Cravat*, White Fish,
Lawns, Suspetrdiem, Herring,
Ginghams, Hats,- - . Cod Fish,
Cassitners, "Umbrellas), Syrups,
Cloths, Parasols, Cheese,
Velvet Cords, Shirt Breasts, Tea,
Cottonades, Dress Triinnungs, Alice,
Kentucky Jeans. Tideys, Dried Fruit :
Shawls, Head Nets, ' Spice*,
Dusters, Belts, Starch.
_HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Ingrain, Jag, Three-Ply and
Decorative Wall and Window Papers, (lilt,
Boquet and Landscape TRAMPA KENT
Sheetings, t becks. Tickings,
Shirtings, Crash, Diaper and Da-
MUSK Table Cloths, Table, Floor
and Window Oil Cloths, Blank
ets, Counterpanes and Mar
• 10.000 YARDS CALICOES,
At from a to 10 cents per yard.
C OLUMBIA INSURANC E COMP A. N Y.
This Company is authorized by ith charter
to insure in the county, or in borlug,lis, against
loss or damage by tire, on the mutual plan, for
any length of time, limited or perpetual, either
for a cash premium ,
or a premium note.
PRE;IHUM NOTE SYSTEM. •
Those who insure for a premium note will.
be insured for five years;and subject to assess
ments in case of losses. • . .
• CASH SYSTEM.
Those who instire for a cash premium will
be insured for any term not exceeding "5 yearS,
and not subject -to any assessments. One pep
centum premium Will be charged on farm pro
perty for the term of five years.
Farm property will be insured for the term
often veers, for a depoSitof three per cent. of
the amount insured, the whole amount of the
premium note to be returned at the expiration
of the policy, without interest, or the policy
will be renewed for ten years, without any ex
pense, at the option of the insurer.
C. S. KAUFFMAN, PRESIDENT.
GEORGE YOUNG; JR., Secretary.'
MICHAEL H. MOORE, Vice . President.
M. M. STRICKLER, Treastirer.
JACOB 13. Sn Ulfl N,
WYATT W. MILLER,
HENRY R. KNOT W ELL,
ABRAHAM BRUNER,. SIL,
HENRY E. WOLF.
Columbia, Lancaster county, Pa.
J. S. ROA TH, AGENT, Maytown.
March 30, 1861-ly
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111E' American Watches are among the best
j timekeepers now in use, and for durability
strength and simplicity far surpass any other
watch made in the world.
' H. L. 4- E. HDf
Corner of North Queen-st., and Centre Square
Lancaster, Pa., have them for sale at the very
lowest rates—every watch accompanied with
the manufacturers guarrantee to ensure itsgen
EALTH AND ITS PLEASURES!
OR, DISEASE AND ITS AGONIES !
---- 0 ---
CHOOSE BETWEEN THEM.
HOLLOWAY'S n Up,
What is more fearful than the breaking
down of the nervous system? To'be excites
hie or nervous in a small degree is most dis
tressing, for where can a'rtimetty
There is one :—drink but little wine, beer, or
spirits, or far better, none ; take m &free,—
weak tea being preferable; get ttll the fresh
air you can; take tree orlour Pills every night;
eat plenty of solids, avoiding the use of slops';
and if these goldon rules are followed, you.
will he ham in mind and strong in body, and
forget you have any nerves.
MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS.
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 asthe one grand remedy
for female complaints, they never . fail, never
weaken the system; and always bring about'
what is required.
SICK HEADACHES AND`W.ANT OF AP-
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 org Ins 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 West Indies scarcely any other
medicine is ever used for these disorders.
DISORDERS OF THE KIDNEYS.
In all discuses affecting these organs, wheth
er they secrete too much or too little water;
cerwhethor they be afflicted with stone or gravel
or with aches and pains settled in the Joins
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.
FOR STOMACHS OUT OF ORDER.
}!No medicine will so effectually improve the
tone of the stomach as these Tills • they remove
all acidity, occasioned either by intemperunee
07 imrimper diet. They reach 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 Pills are the best remedyknown
in the world for the following diseases.
Ililion4 Complaints, Erysipelas, Liver Coin-
Blotches on the Female Ir- plaints,
Skin, regularities, Lumbago,
Boa - el Complaints, Fevers of al Files's.
Cokes, kinds, Rheumatism ,
Constipatior of the Fitsv Retention of
Bowels, Gout,. • • Urine,
Consumption, Head-nche - , Scrofula, or
Debility, Indigestion, King's Evil,.
Stone and Gravel, Tumours, Sore Throats.-
...Secondary Symp- Meets; Venereal A -
toms, Worint ofall fections,
Tic-Doulourenx kinds, Weak ness,&c-
CnuTtors.:—done are genuine unless the .
words "1-Im,Lown v, NEW Ytilt.K a trn Lori
nu rt,?' are . discernible as a Water-mark in every
leaf of the book of directions around each pot
or box ; the same may be plainly seen by hold -
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 gthe medicines or
vending the 'same, knowing them to be spu
Sold at the Manufactory of Prtfessoe HOL
LOWAY, 80- Maiden Iona; New ',foray and try
all respectable Druggists and Dealers in Medi
cine, throughout the civilized world, ih boxes
at 2.5 cents; 62 cents and,o4.eachs•
CrThere-is considerable' saving by taking
the laiger sizes.
N 11.—. Directions for theOhlance of patients
in every disorder are alfixed-toeach box. [7-s
M A I t'lt A
THE WOWDERS OF THE- WAirF.R-CIF W.F. are
such,,ihat, it they were genendly known, the
dealers in' drugs might throw their phyPic to
the dogs, for the people—at least the intelligent
portion of them—would have none of it. And
why should they? Can a man take fire into ,
his bosom and not be burnt? Nay verily' No ,
more can he take poison into his stomach ,
without being injured by it.
'nein THE ica.towt Professoi 3. MI-
Smith, M. D., - of the New-York College 09 .
phy s i c i ans and Surgeons, says: "All medi
cines which enter /the circulation poison the
blood." Prof. A. Clark, of the same school,
says "All of our curative agents are poisons:
and as a consequence every dose diminishes the
patients vitality." Prof. H. G. Cox, M. D., of
the New-York Medical College, says " The
fewer remedies you employ in any disease the:
better for your patient."
Ream AGAIN Prof. Parker says " Hy
giene is of far more value in the treatment of
iliseases than drugs."—Prof. Clark "A sponge
bath win often do more to quietleveri,sii rest
less patients than an anodyne."—prfif. Gil
man " Hygienic treatment is of far more val
ue than all drugs combined."
JOHN CAMERON, M. D„ corner of Front and
Gay streets, Marietta, practices the Hygienic
Water-Cure system exclusively, and con tident
ly submits that it is perfectly and agreeably
applicable in every curable disease; while, at
the same time,
it is the only medical system
yet discovered, that has philosophy and con
mon sense to commend it to public confidence.
The following are some of the diseases in
the treatment of which Dr. C. is prepared to
prove the efficacy and superiority of his sys
tem, viz : inflammatory, Typhoid, Remittent.
Intermittent, ' Symptomatic and Eruptive Fe
vers, Inflammatory affections, Gout, Rheuma
tism, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Diarrhea,
Dysentery, Worms, Piles, incipient Consump
tion, Scurvy, Scrofula, Erysipelas. Thrush'. Ep
ilepsy, When not caused by any structular de
rangement, Hysterics, Bronchitis, Croup, Pal
pitation, Apoplexy, Paralysis, .Rickets, 'Neu
ralgia, Rashes, Mains, Scalls and other
sea of the skin, Mismenstruation, Leuchor
rhea,Prolapsus and other genital displsicements.
Venereal diseases, diseases of L.e Urinary or
gans, &c., &c., arc.
Marietta, May IS, 1561. 43-tf
Dealer in. Hardware.
Cedarware, Paints, Oils, Glass,
221110 i% Look, , Man 011 et stob.es, &e..
XITOULD take this means of informing the
Vl' citizens of Marietta and vicinity that he
is prepared to furnish anything in his ' l'tne,
consisting in part, of Table Cutlery of all
kinds ; Building an d Housekeep ing Hard
ware, in all styles, Cutlery, Tools, Paints, Oils,
Glass, Varnishes, Cedarwarc, ! Tubs, Buckets,
Churns, Knives,Forks, Spoons, Shoxela„. Po
kers, Tongs, Canlesticks, Pans, Waiters‘Cop
per and Brass Kettles, Door, Beak, Pli ' d'and
all other kind of Locks, Nails, Spikes and
in fact everything usually kept in a well regula
CHAMPAGN E and other Table Wines,
j guarranteed to be pure, and sold us law as
can be bought Phila:delphis or New-York.
H. D. llieriakstitc, Picot Building.
B OHLEN'S long celebrated
H. D. BENJAMIN