Newspaper Page Text
uric aucti4 'kEarititian.
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bols of our Country's life, liberty and power.
SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1861
A member of the Ist N. Y. Regiment
lately purchased a pie from the basket
Of a negro woman who'was permitted to
sell cakes, the camp. In a short
time he 'was afflicted with all the symp
toms of arsenical .poisoning and was
taken to the hospital, where the usual
antidote was administered successfully.
The woman who sold the poisoned arti
cle has not since been seen.
Captain Vanleer's company of New
Jersey velenteers,.from Gloucester, now
attached to one of the regiments at the
seat of war, have been paid off. As soon
as they bad the cash, the brave fellows
sht their orderly sergeant back to Glou
cester, with $12:00, to be distributed
among their wives and families. The
company pay the expenses of the ser
geant's trip themselves.
Another regiment, the Ist Massachu
setts, is suffering through the rascality
of contractors. The clothing furnished
them, after less than six weeks of not
more than ordinary severe wear and
tear, has become unfit for any purpose,
and the men are compelled to hide their
rags by sweltering in overcoats, the only
decent article of dress remaining to
Some extraordinary news from Fort-
ress Monroe, the meaning of which we
cannot exactly make out. Gen. Butler
appears tto have quarrelled with the New
York troops, and has arrested one or
their Colonels who figured in the Great
Bethel affair; Col., Allen, who is to be
tried by court martial. The telegraph
reports the troops dissatisfied with But
We perceive:that some of the Boston
papers are complaining about gross
cheating in the uniforms and equipments
of their volunteers. New York ditto.
So also Ohio. These, Si ith our owu, are
the States of all others best able to fit
out their men well.
The true,and brave-hearted champion
of the Union; Geoige D. Prentice, editor
of the Louisville Journal, has a son who
is a captain in the secession artny. One
of the most bitter fruits of civil war is to
divide the household, and array a son
against a father.
In western Virginia' the rebels have
concentrated under Wise t 6 the number
alive thbusand, well armed, pbsted and
supplied. Gen.' McClellan has muster
tered about seven thousand men, and is
attempting to surround and capture
Gen. Pillow has issued two proclaim
ti6s at Memphis . ; one ci these recalls
his order to have whisky and tobacco
served with army rations; the other re
commends the payment to the State or
all debts due in the loyal States.
Ninety-eight second lieutenants re
main to be appointed in the twelve new
regiments. It is,iutimated that these
spinrcissions are reserved for those who
may distinguish themselves in the vol
It is reported that ex-Tice President
Breckenridge will not make his appear
ance- in. the- Senate—the seized tele
graphic dispatches have convicted him
of treason while in office.
It appears to be generally understood
that the colonization of " contraband"
to Hayti, in the event of excessive ac
cumulation, will be authorized by Con
While a,Union Meeting was in pro
gress, at Knoxville, Tone., on Saturday,
u train of secession troops came along
and were fired into by the Union men.
Among the articles found at Marshal
Katie's 'offic'e, was 'a 12 pound cannon
ball, bearing the inscriptien—" From
Fort Sumter, to Marshal Kane."
Twenty thousand gallons of water are
soot from Baltimoreweekly to Fortress
Monroe for the use`of the garrison.
A Southerner states that Jefferson
Davis has for s
, e time past been in.
vesting largely in English funds.
tis though kow that Major General
013t.. L wil '"',
comma/id of the U.
NIT iL C Or' S ' Celebra c , /
T V tension Ste€ 4 Spring sk'e i.e.'.
ielf..adjustible -Bnitle. • ' The ifileltt....„
use; for sale eiffitp
. at Diffenbach's. 'lC7lreseut-
I_3 UOGY turd-Sleigh-BLANK ors of viti; iv
styles aiktil - at, p. a.elikslower prices tha '
same sold last 441'. Spangler If Patters .
MBOBSED ; 44,P C °LA RS—Ten
Quarter, at Diffenbach's.
,-T n ros & SON, Lumber Dealers.
e Eastern part of I'd arietta.
•k • ca 11 at their office, adjoining the
brick house at the catcA
Congress met at noon on the 4th.
In the House, Galusa A. Grow, of Penn
sylvania, was elected speaker by the fol
lowing vote : Grow, 99 ; F. P. Blair, 11;
Crittenden, 12 ; the rest scattering.--
Upon this announcement, Mr. Blair rose
and withdrew his came, and Mr. Grow
was then elected. The contest for clerk
was between Forney and Etheridge,
with the following vote : Etheridge, 92;
Cr A day or two ago we saw at the
Buehler House one of the finest-looking
muskets that has yet come under our
observation, and yet this musket was
one of the old pattern made in 1.832. It
Lad went through the extensive factory
of Mr. H. E. Lehman, at Lancaster, and
is now superior in every respect to what
it was when originally turned over to
the Government. Mr. Leman replaced
the old flint with a percussion lock,
rifled the barrel, adjusted the sights, and
re-polished it until a new pin could not
look brighter.—Harrisburg Patriot.
' Cannon are cast solid. They are
afterwards bored out, and several suc
cessive borings are necessary. • Mortars
are made in the same way. In casting
cannon, a mould of sand is enclosed in a
frame-Work of iron. The molten metal
after being put into the mould, is allowed
two or three days to cool, and then with
the sand adhering, placed in an oven
and baked for an equal length of time.
After being .taken from the oven, the
mass is buried in the earth for a certain
length of time in a perpendicular positi
on to prevent any flaw or fracture.
Shells, `as all know, 'are ignited
with a fuse. These burn from two to
twenty seconds,---the time occupied by
the shell .in reaching its destination.—
The range of the gun or mortar is pre
viou.sly ascertained by discharging a
shell, and counting the number Of seconds
it takes in the . pas Sage. Shells are never
fixed in the chambers of mortars, or in
guns with the fuss towards the powder.
The fuse always points out, and is let
fire by theflames of the burning powder
enwrapping the iron case.'
7 Somebody has taken pains to copy
the inscriptions on some of the blocks
of 'marble furnished by the States for the
Washington monument. here are some
Tennessee.- " The Federal Union ; it
must be preserved."
Louisville.—" Eve r faithful to the Con
stitiition and the Union."
ICentucky.—" In Union there is
A majority or the southern daily
papers have reduced their dimensions
one half, while many others have done
so altogether. The New Orleans dailies
are suffering greatly in curtailed adver
tising and diminished subscription pat
ronage. All the result of secession, yet
these are the journals that have been for
years boasting of the benefits to be de
rived from disunion.
OW Senator Douglas was initiated as
a Free Mason, June 3, 1840 ; passed
to the degree 'of Fellow Craft on the
24th, and was raised to the sublime de
gree of Alaster Mason on the 26th of
the same month. He was chosen Grand
Orator' ofthe Grand Lodge of the first
annual communication in 1840, and was
the first Grand orator ever chosen by
the Grand Lodge of Illinois.
la- The State of Maine has purchased
in England, through the agency of Hon.
Freethan 11. Mdrse, United States Con
sul, two thousand Enfield rifles, for the
use of the militia of the State. Arms
are now being received almost by every
arrival from Europe. Last week 10,000
stand of Enlields were received at Wash
ington, as a donation from Americans ifi
France, and more is to follow.
Cr Dr. Win. Elder has been appoint
ed by Secretary Chase to a position in
the Treasury,. with special reference to
the revenue and protection department,
for which he is peculiarly qualified.—
The Docter is from Pennsylvania, and
has given the; iron and other home
branches of induStry much attention in
Cr Charles O'Neil was elected to
succeed E. Joy Morris, in Congress,
from the second Philadelphia diStrict,
Col. Chas. J:Biddle, Breckenridge dem
ocrat was his competitor. The election.
was held on Tuesday last.
Since the above was put in type the
tables have been turned—Biddle has
been elected by 217 majority.
The New York Seventh Itegi 7
went, on breaking up their camp previ
ous to their return home, collected all
their camp utensils, furniture, wine, pro
visions, blankets, &c., and sent.them .to
the regimet of Fire Zouaves, at Alexan
dria. The generous donation filled ten
large army wagons.
la - One of the rifle companies 'from .
Arkansas, now in Virginia, is command.
ed by Capt. Crockett. The company
carry a banner upon which appears the
inscription : "Be sure you're right, then
(4' There ,are still 310 southern offi
cers in the Dairy. Ouly 321 have resign
ed. There ,were, . originally 661 persons
ofsenthernr_birtli in-the service. One
third of the-resigned officers were mid
c - v
- 7 - e
- )THE WEEKLY
GExer.AL McLer,i.As.—Major General
George B. McLellan commands the mili
tary department of the great North-
West, and will probably move down in
the direction of the Mississippi river or
western Virginia, as the war opens. Ile
is a native of Philadelphia, and is under
forty years of age. lie graduated at
West Point with the highest distinction;
thence he was transferred to Mexico, un
der Gen. Scott, where, for his valor, he
was twice brevetted. After the war he
was associated with Capt. 'Marcy in the
exploration of the Red river, and was
subsequently transferred to Oregon.—
Ile was then appointed on the Crimean
commission, which enabled him person
ally to inspect the military systems of
all the great Europen Powers, England,
France, Russia, Austria and Prussia,
and to witness the operations of war un
der the highest scientific attainments
and on a grand scale. Ile thus 'became
one of the best educated officers in the
service., For the 'last three years be
has been the executive head of the
great Illinois Central Railroad. lie is
at once prudent and resolute, and is look
' ed on as the successor of Gen. Scott, in
case he survives the old hero.
GEL MANsmi.n.—General Joseph K.
P. Mansfield, now in command of the
forces at Washington, is a native of Con
necticut, from whence he entered , West
Point in LBl7, to graduate, in 1822, se
cond in his class. .'This gave him a com
mission in the engineer corps, and wheh
'Old Zach' went to Mexico, Capt. Mans-.
field was selected as the chief engineer
of the army of,occupation. tiis services
at the defense of Fort Brown', at Mon
terey, where he was severely wounded iu
storming the enemy's position:; and at'
Buena Vista, won him brevets and fame.
In 1853 he was appointed inspector
General, with the rank of Colonel. lie
has been promoted to a generalship
within a short time. "Perley" describes
him as "a soldier-like gentleman, with a
full white beard, which gives him a patri
archal air," and says he is "brave, but
discreet, a thorough tactician, and au
accomplished military engineer."
COLONEL PRENTISS.-001. B. M. Pren
tiss, who has command of the United
States forces at Cairo, is a native of Illi
nois, or at least he has lived there from
boyhood. He went to the Mexican war
as the lieutenant of an Illinois company,
and was selected by the lamented J. J.
Hardin as his adjutant. By Hardin's
side he fought in every battle, until the
gallant chieftain fell. During that entire
eampain he .was,the most intimate com
panion of that lamented officer, and the
sash which he now wears at the head of
his regiment is the one which Madill
wore on that last fatal field. He is an
able officer, and very popular with his
men. lie was a candidate for Congress
in the sth Illinois district last year, but
the Democratic majority was too much
HOW TO STIOOT.A Maryland writer
asserts that twenty years' experience
and observation have taught him that
any person may become a good shot by
observing the following directions :
Allow the rifle to hang in the hand in
an easy manner, declined at an angle of
about forty degrees ; then raise it steadi_
ly but quickly in a line with the object,
the eye ranging carefully over the sights,
and at the instant the object aimed at
is covered, touch the trigger. Be says:
" I find there is a moment in which the
gun is absolutely still—that is, the in
stant the upward movement of it is ar
rested. These directions observed will
certainly make a good shot. If the sight
is lost at the first, it can be recovered
by a second. Any deviation from this
rule is fatal to accuracy."
Norcrumw Cuivai.riy,Wo are ex
tremely gratified to learn from good au
thority, that Mrs. Gen. Lee, wile of the
late commander of the Virginia forces,
has written a letter to Gen. alcDowell,
thanking him, in the kindest manner, for
the preservation of the property at "Ar
lington," his headquarters. This estate
formerly belonged to 0. W. Park Cuts
tis,. her father, and she very naturally
feels a, deep interest in its preservation.
So much for Northern chivalry.
THE POWER OF "THE ALMICHITT DOL
LAR,"—The folloming anecdote was once
related by Wendell Phillips : " A dark
colored man once went to Portland,
Maine, and attended church. Ile went
into a good pew, when .the next neigh
bor to a man who owned it said : ' What
do you pfit a nigger into yoiir pew for ?'
‘Niggar ! he's no nigger ; he's a Haytian.
Can't help that ; he's black as the ace
of spades.' Why. sir, he's acorrespond
ent of mine., ' Can't help that ; I tell
You, he's: black.' But he is worth a
million of dollars.' Is he ' though ?
INTRODUCE 31R !' "
or General Pierce is out in a letter,
saying that there were only seven killed
in OM Great Bethel affair, and that Cap
taim Maggerty and Major Winthrop ad
vised him to do as he did, while Colonel
Towsend will certify that the battle could
not have been managed better. lie asks
not to be judged before he cap be heard
Cr 1 he title, Duke of Malakoff; is a
bout as ridiculous as the Duke of John,
Jones ; Malakoff was the name of the
Germau stonetnasou who was the con-
tractor fer'the masonry of the towar
Tres NEW YORK SEVENTII SIC; LY.—X
member of Congress,now in Washington,
."1. must not close without tell
ing you of the laughable manner in
which I and a friend, who was riding
with me, were 'sold' the other day. As
we were driving from one camp to an
other, we approached a large tent which
we supposed was the officers' headquar
tors,' as on the canvas in large plain let
ters, was printed, 'Headquarters New
York Seventh Regiment.' We drove up,
got out, and were about to enter when I
saw a very neat sign over the door of the
tent, which read, 'Homeopathic physi
cian—Consultation fee, ten cents.' On
entering, I saw one after another enter,
walk up to the counter, deposit thereon
ten cents, making the most woe-begone
looking face, and place their hands on
their abdomen, say, 'Doctor' I am awful
sick, what must I take ?".I'he prescrip
tion, so far as I saw, was invariably the
same for all complaints—‘Three fingers
of whiskey, diluted with homeopathic ad
ditions of water.' Whiskey and water,
of course all free. The doctor seems to
be very popular, and if the number I saw
prescribed for v;ithin ten or fifteen min
utes was anything like a fair proportion
of his daily.calls, lie ought to retire soon
and leave the business to a junior part-
t%rz. 3 Ex-Gov. Wise, of Virginia, in a
late speech to the soldiers at Richmond,
told them that they must not be too par
ticular about their arms. He said "the
man who will not be content with flint
and steel, or even a gun without a luck•, is
worse than a coward—he is a renegade.
Manufacture your blades from old iron,
even though it be the tires of your cart
wheel]." We have no doubt that the
exploits of the ex-Governor's brigade in
this war will be prodigious. Terrific in
deed must be the achievements of au
army armed with cart-wheel tires and
guns without locks and led by Henry A
dispatch from Washington to
the New York Tribune says : •' There
is reason to believe that the seized tele
graphic despatches will furnish a dam
ning amount of evidence against Ilfar
shal Kane, whose arrest delighted all
loyal men. Katie's commission as Brig
ier-Cieneral in the Confederate Army
was found in his coat pocket, and it was
beliei , ed that be was about to leave the
city for the purpoSe of taking, the field.
But it is,' perhaps, equally probable that
he intended to exercise his functions
within the city, 'to operate against
-tr The New York World learns thiti,
some of the postmasters of the seceding
States, instead of returning the United
States postage stamps on hand as order
ed, have, sent large quantities of them to
Northern cities, and are selling them on
private or• Confederate account. • The
fellows who would thus Misappropriate
the Federal stamps ought to be branded
us larceny rogues.
Count Carour worked for fifteen
hours daily. lie w•as.a hearty eater,stnal 1
drinker, and took no exercise. This
strain upon the constitution .bronght on
occasional headachs. Letters from Turin
states that at the funeral of Count Ca
your a number of PoliSh and 1 lung:man
refugees were present, with General
Klapka and Kossuth at their head.—
The body was opened by the physicians
on the afternoon of the ith. It was re
marked that his hair had turned quite
white during his short malady. A- sub
scrip:ion has been opened at Rome for
the future,erection of a monument to
Count Cavour in the Capitol.
A gentleman, lately resident in
Sunderland, at one time a strong advo
cate to teetotalism, now a bottle-manu
facturer not far off; was recently asked
by an acquaintance how lie could recon
cile.his former professions with hiss, pre
sent practice. "0," was the reply, "when
1 started bottle-making, to be consistent;
I also began to drink beer."
11W The Charleston Courier states that
five hundred dollars recently collected
in that city for the family ofjackson, who
killed Col. Ellsworth, have "been wisely
invested in Confederate. State bonds for
the benefit of the family." It is likely
to prove a very permanent investment.
BLit don't such things mock sorrow ?
These war times ai e death on news
papers. . The North American publishes
a list of fifty that have suspended with
in the last two or three months, in dif
ferent parts of the country. 'The true
number is no doubt much laiger.
CZ - The Itichmend Enquirer says that
papers ate in circulation among the
Presbyterians of that State, calling a
convention at Richmond to ascertain
the sense of the Presbyterians in regard
to the formation of a General Assembly
of that Church in the South.
In consequence of a strong recommen
dation from quartermaster Gen. Meigs,
a contract for six hundred of the Griffin
rifle gun has been awarded to the Phu; -
nix iron Company of Pennsylvania.
C-Z- The wife.dOd (laughter of Col. J.
13. Magruder, who commanded the Con
federate batteries at tlieat liathel, have
gone to Boston
TIZEA: 4 ON IN THE NOI;TiI.-TllO \ew
York Trihune,states a uthoritativel3, - ,that
Senators Bunter of Virginia, and Bay
ard, of Delaware, have visited New York
in disguise within the past fortnight, and
were in secret conference with Fernando
Wood, Mayor of the city, and other
leading men who sympathise with the se
cession movement, calculated to further
the designs of the Southern revolutitsn
to- The Will of Senator Douglass is
published. It gives one-half of any res
idue of hp property left after paying his
debtA to his children, and the other half
to his wife. The will is dated Septem
ber 4. 1837, and has a codicil dated July
30, 1859. It contains this paragraph :
" Having thus provided for all my world
ly affairs, I commit my soul to God, and
ask the prayers of the good of his divine
blessing." It is understood, however,
that he only leaves no property ; but on
the contrary was much in debt.
cw The pursuit after ex-Governor
Jackson, of Missouri, was so hot that he
finally had -to doff man's clothes and
travel in a carriage, disguised in femi
nine apparel. Ile passed through Flor
ence thus arrayed, and his appearance
is represented as pitiable in the extreme;
haggard, care-worn, without appetite ;
and drawing frequent spiritual consola
tion through the neck of a bottle, made
him anything but a pleasant companion.
013 - The President, who is busy with
his message, will it is said, recomeud
call for 500,000 men ai d for an appropri
ation of $200,000,000, as the shortest
and cheapest mode of putting down the
rebellion, Ile has received assurance
from the .. itate Govenors, &c., that such
recommendations will be approved by
congress and the people.
air The majority for the Union can
didates at the late Congressional elec
tion in Kentucky is said to be upwards
of fifty thousand.
W . The Secretary of War has inform
ail the President that there are now 525,
000 men enrolled in the service of the
cir Secretary Cameron has telograiTh
ed to Gov. Curtin for moro troops, and
also to the Uovernor;of New York and
In our advertising columns this
week will be round a new but welt tested
remedy for Rheumatism. It worthy
of a trial.
M A I ;Ili PTA
HyGI EN IC 'W ATER-CU R E
1 . 11 I-1 WONDERS OF THE WATER-CURE are
such, that, it they were generally known, the
dealers in drugs might throw their physic to
the dugs, for the people—at least rue intelligent
portion of them—would have none of it. And
why should they'? eon a man take lire into
his bosom and not be burnt? Nay verily t No
more can he take poison into his stomach
without being injured by it.
EA . I) THE I , OI.LOAVING ! Professor .T. M.
Smith, M. D., of the New-York College of
Physicians and Surgeons, salts: "All
ciues which enter the cirektlation 'poison the
blood." Prof. A. Clark, of the same school,
says "All of our curative agents are poisons :
and as a consequence recry dose dinunishes the
patients vitality." Prof. 11. tl. Cox, I)., of
the New-York Medical Culicg,e, says' The
fewrr ream:lies you einploy ih any disease the
better for your patient."
READ AGAIN! pra. Parker says " Hy
giene is of far more value in the treatment of
diseases than dtugs."—Pruf. Clark "A sponge
bath will often du more to (inlet feverish rest
less patients than au maid:, oe."—Prof.
Hygienic treatment is of far more val
ue than all drugs combined."
JOHN CAMERON, M. D., corner of Front and
Cay streets, Marietta, practices the hygienic
lVider-C are system exclusively, and con ndent
ly submits that it is , perfectly and agreeably
applicable in every curable disease; while, at
the same time, it is tint only medical system
yet discovered, that has philosophy and , corn
-111011 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, In daminatory a ff ections, C out, alien tna
tism Dysptpsia, Liver Complaint, Diarrhea,
Dysentery, Womis, 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, Blams, Sculls and other ilisea
ses of the skin, Mismenstruation, lieuchor
rhea,Prolapsus and other genital displacements.
Venereal diseases, diseases of toe Urinary or
Marietta, May IS, 1861. 43-tf
A u Drrows .NOTICE The undersigned
auditor api*inted to distribute the bal
ance remaining in the hands of James
Executor of the last will of Anu
late of Lancaster county, deceased,, will sit fur
that purpose on SATURDAY, the 10th day of
AUGUST next, at I() o'clock, a. m., in the
Library Room of the Court House.
JAMES L. REYNOLDS,
Marietta, July 6, '6l.] Auditor.
Wro T 0 1 . 0 ,4 -Sjooes. Szz
IC GAEL GABLE, ^
Opposite the Town Hall Park,
IMarble business in all its branches,
I will be continued at the old plfice, near
the Town Hall and opposite Funk's Cross Keys
Tavern, where every description of marDje
work will be kept on hand or made to order at
short notice and at very reasonable prices.
Marietta, June i. ) 9, 1861. 49-ly
rr ICKOItY & Oak Wood, 50 Cords each,
Hickory and Oak Wood. Orders must
be accoMpanied with the cash when they will
be promptly fillei. Spangler & Patterson.
1 \IIE Lari.vt and best assortment of Fancy
Cloth & Cltssimeres and vesting ever offered
in this market and will be sold at priceswhich
defy competition by J. R. Diffenbark.
900 Good Brooms now selling at 121. cents--
500 at Il.q cenis; 100 at a Quarter and 100
Extra line at 31 cents, selling at Diffenbach's.
Q ECARS and Chewing Tobacco. A large
and good variety at J. M. Anderson's.
DRANDlES—all_brands—guarranted to be
rentanc. Beitionail 4- Co.
DOYS Sprint Caps, at
CRCLL's, :No. ¶ 2 .I.ark-ct-a
DR. - MOFFAT'S
LIFE FILLS SI PIRENIX BITTEUS
rill ESE MEDICINES have now been befwe
the public for a period of Thirty yearg,ind
during that time have maintained a high char
acter in almost every part of the Globe, for
their extraordinary- and immediate power of
restoring perfect health to persons sullerimz
under nearly every kind of disease to which
the hanian frame is liable.
The following are among the distressing va
riety of human diseases in which the
VP:GETABLE LIFE MEDICINES
Are well known to be infallible.
DYSPEPSIA, by thoroughly cleansing the
first and second stomachs, and creating a Ikm
of pure, healthy bile, instead of the stale and
aci id kind ; FLATULENCY, Loss of Appe
tite, heart burn, Headache, Restlessness, 11l-
Temper, Anxiety, Languor, and ;Melancholy,
which are the general symptoms of Dyspepsia,
will vanish, a* a natural consequence of its
COSTIVENESS. by cleansing the whole
Tenth of the intestines with a solvent process,
and without violence; all violent purges leave
the bowels costive within two days.
FEVERS of all kinds, by restoring the blood
to a regular circulation, through the process of
prespiration in such cases, and the thorough
solution of all intestinal obstruction in others.
The Life Medicines have been known to cure
RHE UMA 'nal permanently in three weeks,
and GOUT in half that time, by removing lo
cal inflammation from the muscles and liga
ments of the joints.
DROPS/LS of all kinds, by freeing and
strengthening the kidneys and bladder; they
operate most .delightfully on these important
organs, and hence have ever been found a cer
tain remedy for the worst cases of URA VEL.
Also WORMS, by dislodging from the turn
ings of the bowels the slimy matter to which
these creatures adhere.
SCURVY 1 ULCERS, and INVETERATE
SORES, by the perfect purity which these Lifr
Medicines give to s the blood, and ail the humors.
SCORBUTIC! ERUPTIONS' and Bed Com
plexions, by their alterative effect upon the
fluids that feed the skin, and the morbid state
of which occasions all eruptive complaints,
.allow, cloudy, ain't other disagreeable cum.
The use of these , Pills for a very short time
effect an entire cure of SA Ur RHEUM,-
and a striking. improvement in the clearness of
the skin• COMMON COLDS and INFLU
ENZA will always be caret! by one dose, or by
two in the worst cases.
PILES.—The original proprietor of these
Medicines, was cured of Piles, of 35 years
standing by the use of the Life Medicines alone.
FEVEIi AND AGUE.—For this scourge of
the Western't ountry, these Medicines will be
found a safe, speedy, and certain remedy.—
Other medicines have the 4stem subject to a
return of the disease—a cure by these Medi
cines is permatient—try them, be satisiled, and
BILIOUS FEVERS AND LIVER com
PLAINTS.—GeneruI Debility, Loss of Appe
tite, and Diseases of Females—the Medicines
haVe been used with the most beneficial results
111 cases of this description :—Kings Evil, and
Scrofula, in its worst forths, yields - to the mill
yet powerful action of these remarkable Med
icines. Night Sweats, Nervous Debility, Ner
vous Complaints of all kinds, Palpitation of
the Ileart, Painters' Colic, are speedily cured.
/11E/WLIRLI L DlSEASE'S.—l'ersons whose
constitutions have become impaired by the in
jo.ticious use of Mercury, ,till find these Med
mines a perfect core, as they never fail to eriol
kale from the system, MI, the
. effects ul Med
emu, infinitely sooner than the most powerful,
preparations of SarsitpArilla. Prepared and
sold by W. H. M let'AT,
315 Brofidway, New York.
Fon S' LE By ALL DRUGGISTS.
ItEA LTU N 11'S PLEASURES' !
OR, DISEASE AND ITS AGONIES !
CHOOSE BETWEEN '.1'.111.:31
Nl / 4 .1 0.1 .:)• ir ; ft.=
NOLL() w AY'S PILLS.
.NER VOUS DISORDERS.
What is more fearful than the breaking
down of the nervous system'? To be excite:,
ble or nervous. in a small degree is' roost dis
tressiag, for where can a remedy be found !-
There is one :—drink but little wine, heer, or
spirits, or far bettor, none; take no coffee,—
weak tea, being preferable; get all the fresh
air you can ; take tree cr four Pills every night;
eat plenty of solids, uncoiling the use of slops ;
and if these golduci rules. arc followed, you
will tie happy in mind and strong in body, and
forget vou have any nerves`.
21:10THERS AND DAUGHTERS.
If there is one thing more than another for
which 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 Sail, never
weaken the system, and always bring about
what is required.
SICK HEADACHES' AND WANT OF AP
These feelings which so sadden us, most fr-c
quently arise from annoyances ortrouble, from
obstructed perspiration, or from eating and
&Mk Mg. what is unfit for us, thus disordering
the liver and stomach. These orgenS must be
regulated if you wish ti 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 .Est and West Indies scarcely any other
medicine is ever used for these disorders.
DISORDERS OF THE KIDNEYS.
In all diseases affecting these organs, wheth
er they secrete too nineri or trio little water ;-
or whethor they be afflicted with stone or gravel
ur with aches and pains settled in the loins
over the regions of the kidneys, these Pills
should be taken according to the printed direc
tiots, find the Ointment almuld be well rubbed
into toe small of the back at bed thee. This
treatment will give almost irninediate rebel
, when all other means hare failed.
FOR STOMACHS OUT OF ORDER.,
T,No medicine will so effectually improve the
of the stomach as these Pills - they remove
all acidity, occasioned either by intemperance
or itriprt.per 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 arc the best rented y known
in the world for the following diseases.
Ague, Dropsy, Inflammation,
Asthma. Dysentery, Jaundice,
Bilious Complaints, Erysipelas, Liver Corn-
Blotches on the Female 1r- -plaints,
Bowel Complaints, Fevers of all Piles,
Colics, kinds, Rheumatism,
Constipation of the Fits, Retention of
Bowels, Gout, Urine,
Consumption, Head-ache, Scrofula, or
Debility, lndigestion, King's Evil,
Stone and Gravel, Tumours, Sore Throats,
Secondary Syrup- Ulcers, Venereal A'-
'' toms, Worms of all fections,
Tie-Douloureux kinds, Weakness,&c.
CA DTP:M . :—None arc genuine unless the
words "HOLLOWAY, NEW YORE AND LON
uuN," are discernible as a ]Voter-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 Professor Hot-
Lowny, SO Maiden Lane, New York, and by
all respectable Druggists and Dealers iii MedP.
eine, throughoLt the civilized world, in boxes ,
at 25 cents, 62 cents and $1 each.
4r4 - -There is considerable saving by taking
the lai-er sizes.
N - l3.—Directions for the guidance of patients
in c di, , .ordet are allixed to cacti box. 1.7-S