Newspaper of Evening Star, August 17, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 17, 1861 Page 1
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0 i i (? limine Star. t *' ? ? ! V^. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C. SATURDAY. AUGUST 17. IS6J. N". 2.650. ' c 1 ?-?? ? ???? I 4 THE EVENING STAR la PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON, (SUNDAY EXCEPTED.) at the itah buildings, Comtr #/ fMWjit'xitia artitiM and EUttntk if. T W. D. WALLACH. Paper* ? ?! In package h7 carrier* at 14 tear, or 37 c?ntB jjpr month. To mall aubacrlben tbe price la S3 SO a yrar, u orfrwi; fi for all month*, si tot three moat ha; and for leaa than three months at the rate of 19 cent* a week. Single copies, out cm; In wrappers, two ckxt*. JCT1 Adve&t.*imkxt* ahould be aent to th? office before W o'clock m ; otherwise they may not appear antll the neat day. AS ESGLI?HnA*'S VIEWS OF THt AMERICAS WAR Raaiell's Letters te tke Lendea Time*. [WtlWIIi.J Ji'LY 8.?In the morning I received fron Oen. Scott * flattering pas.it-partout for th( army, but, in addition, I was armed with t British passport and an ordinary pass fron Gen. Mansfield's office. No nnanthorize< person is allowed to visit any of the militar posts, bat there is little real efficacy in an; system of passes ud a large scale. The visitor xuost formidable to camps are diseases, and ?1 though this army is not very sickly, there an certain signs in some of the corps that car will be required to prevent the spread of th epidemic and diarrhea, scurvy and dysentery Tnere is, indeed, a Sanitary Commission al ready at work, headed by a distinguishes Unitarian minister. Dr. Bellows, whose quali fication for hunting bad smells are not obvious and provided with the services, as secretary of the indefatigable, earnest, zealous author o the works on slavery which have attracted at tention in England, Mr. F. L Olmsted. On i are medical men and chemists of reputation and it is to be hoped their representations wil be better attended to to than those of Sir J M Neil and Dr. Sutherland, though their missioi is I fear not more popular among commanding officers. They complain of want of authority but toirrMtinna h?v? ma/4* ?a tham ?Ki/>) ^ P? ? """** w *MVUI WUIV will probably be embodied in a Bill. One ol rant's cooking wagon-" would probably be an acceptable present as a pattern, for then is more , mischief in bad cooking than in bac smells, and the food of an American soldiei does not appear calculated to keep men bealtbj in camp. Cbollet's preparations are abou being introduced, and the vendors of preservec meats have a great career before tnern. noi are the holder? of light wines likely to want i market. As a confederate aide-de-camp said "1% war times we expect nothing better thai gr<tp? and canister.7 In this connexion, a <>ur American brethren are pleased to say, I may. as an instance of the knowledge anc tenjper displayed by sotne journals in New Yori as to Eii^lish affairs, and above all, Englist military ciatory. relate that one of them recently in an elaborate article dwelt upon th< groat misery and destitution of the Britisb army in tbe Crimea, and the neglect of th< 'Tovemuieat. at the very time tbe Etnperoi Napoleon, with a provident foresight, bad sent out no less a person than the fatuous French cook Soyer to dress the food of his battalions' This, however, was not quite so surprising as the statement in another, I think that the English infantry at Inkermann were charged by cavalry, and beat them back bj the elegant and simple expedient of forming in linn f<mr /l*?n ' In the evening I was invited by Mr Blair father of the Postmaster General, to accompa. ny him on a visit to Arlington Heights, across the Potomac, which are the head-quarters e! Brigadier-General M 'Dowell, commanding th? troops which cover Washington on the South Mr. Blair is well known as one of the oldesl and most prominent, able and active members of the Republican party, and he is also one who was persuaded long ago that the presenl conflict was inevitable, and that it would come sooner or later in consequence of the hold which the "treason" of Secession had taken on the minds of the Southern people lie has lived to see his judgment verified. How short American history seeuis when we see Washington menaced with hostile armies drawn from the States of the Union, and speak to men who have seen in the flesh the man who gave his name to this capital!? "I've stood upon Achillea" tomb And heard Troy doubted? Time may doubt ol Rome." To the Americans of the North it is littl? short of blasphemy to doubt of the Union which is now dissolved by rebellion, and car V. i V.?J uuir w vcuicuiw a^ntu Ujr uiWi IQ6 LHOIK of Belgium is "1/ Union fait la force," th? motto of the Re-United States ought to b< "La Force fait 1'Union.''1 I would soonei outrage all the orthodoxies in Boston than declare my belief, in that city, that Great Britait will outlive the great Republic, though it mi) not be better to be blasphemous and lire thar to be honest and be pelted to death The real Northern Union man probablj believes in hii soul, as he takes down his musket to fighi against the citizens of eleven Confederal* States, that wUen the famous New Zealander with an eye for the picturesque, takes his seal on the broken arch of London Bridge to sketct the rains of St. Paul1*, a United States' pass port will be in the pocket of the enterprisin{ member of the Hakedadi Travellers', and tha a New England policeman will be in attend ance to show the visitors over the remains o the British empire. Arlington Heights, t< whioh we are proceeding, was the property o Mr. Custis, a son of Mrs George Washingtoi by her first husband, and it belongs, if no forfeited or escheated by treason to the sov *p?S?nl? ftf tKa 1 T ? ? wi v q ??j mv vuncu k?unv3t w uouvrm iiCr who is now in the Confederate armies Follow the train of thoogbt, end you may become a perplexed as I im in reference to the possibli at it us of the pater pitria, whose family man non, not very many miles lower down th< same bank of the Potomac, belongs to i descendant, whe is also in arms against th< N orth. It is easier to follow the broad, dmtj road, over the long bridge which connect Washington city with the V irginian shore an< the road to Alexandria, the spires of whicl appear above the treetops. Passes are ex mined by the soldiers of the post at the Co lumbiao side of the river, and the process ii repeated on the wooden causeway which i oalled a bridge, and at the post on the othei side, where meo were busy cuttiDg down pini trees to make a stockade or palisade across th< road. Slowly telling past camps, earthwork filled with cannon and Volunteer soldiery, u] towards a height oovered with trees, the part] gained the j>lateaa, on the top of which stand Arlington tloaM tad the camp of tbe 8th Ne? York riegiment, who were just turning oat fo evening parada. They were drawn up in line having wheeled inte it from columns of oompa niaa; the aje waa at once arretted by oertaii white croaa-belta breaking the uniformity 01 , tbe line of blaek waiitbelu, as well at by othei defteieneiee of uniformity. But the men wen take them all ia ail, above the average of goo? infantry regiment* A strong body of drum * men on tha French model beat some nois] rappel; the colors were sainted, then arms war' shouldered, or sloped, or presented; rear rani took op?n order, and then the whole regimen was exercised in a run at tha double roun< the camp, with the noisy drums at their head and the parade seemed over. Tha approacl to Arlington ii ?use bear* marks of roust usage, and the mansion itself, a very ugly eai lice, which lo*k* as if the architect at first in tended to build a Methodist meeting-bouse ar. i hid got as far as a Doric portioo of stu p-cdous dimensions, when be waa suddenly moved to continue hia designs with a view t4 found a lunatic asylum of the Uanwell type ra?y not be tha better for tbe presence of th< inillilrv TKa wvtma inairia am Ia^v an/4 maim fvrtable enough Some of the wall* are deoo rated with remarkable work* by Mr Custis < who evidently did Dot posses* the advantage of a drawing muter, and had a limited natara capacity for art; but the trne patriot has i soul above oolor or form, and as the work* ii question are intended to immortalise the over throw of the British rnle, and destroy a tyran ny "almost as bad as that whioh the North er ercisee over the booth" (according to the Con federate orators and writors,) criticism mnj h >ld ita tongue. For me I waa proud a* at Angl'< Saxon to behold the stoicism of mj oountryman, who were mooting death on orar) do with an unvarying expression of oounten ance, month* shut, eyes wide open, and oock od hats at the Mine angle, and I accepted th< uniformity of their attitude, demeanour, and general deportment a* a tribute forced fro? the enemj by the regularity of their deatl and sternness of their discipline, in whioh ever the immortal Washington himself appeared U t i v. i 4 it r.ir, s : participate, a? poised on a quaint Bellerophan to which the Gods had given the head of a f[oat and the mane of a lion, he smiled blandy and admiringly on the slaughter, and took t occasion to keep his eyes well on the field s by directing them to opposite point.1* of the , compass." By way of antidote one could } step out on the portico, and, looking across j the Potomac, rests his eyes on the soft land. scape dotted with tents and broken by . the white masses of the public buildings g of Washington, which sweep along by Bladensburg towards the undulating horizon of sullen B Maryland. The scene from the front of the e, house is charming, but good dcenery is out of e place?at least descriptions, or attempts to describe, are so in civil war. As I walked round 2 the house I came on a group of officers seated I in front of one of the tents and reading the inevitable newspaper. Tiw friwdly introduction took place, and one gentleman in uniform was presented as Col. Tyler?a tall, robust man, f with a reddish brown barhe rf'Aftique, a mellow eye, and a warm complexion. As he stood t up I was sorely perplexed by the button on his coat. There surely was the pelican, which j is said to be the type of Louisiana, and is certainly her emblem. But how came it there? llarl fhp f!alnnol lrillarl V*Ja ??/*???? o?J V-? w?^ WV.VMV? a...vu uio vuvuij, auu ntu uc wearing his coat, or were policans more gener* ally diffused on buttons tnan I had supposed? j our cainp is prettily situated Col. Tyler." k-My camp, sir! I have nothing to say to it, sir; ( I am in the army of the Confederate States." ' The Colonel has just ridden in with a flag of . truce from Richmond, and bears dispatches from Mr. Davis to President Lincoln, lie tells _ me of friends and acquaintances at Manassas [ Junction and at, Richmond, and aftor some . conversation we separate What these dispatches are about no one can tell; but later in i the evening Col Taylor is escorted to General Scott's quarters in Washington, and he is sent ' back to camp late at night, wheuce he pro. ceed*, without any reply, it is said, back to Richmond. ! Wei>5ksi'Av. July 10 ?This morning I pmc ceeded, in company with two American gen, tinmen, to make a small tour of observation from the right of the position of the Federal ? forces in the army of the center across the P?>i tomac. in Virginia, to the works covering the j L'?ng Bridg* lending from Arlington Heights u> me cuy 01 ? MBlngtnn. The Potomac is spanned by two bridges? ono called the Chain Bridge about six mile? above the city; the other, railed the Long Bridge, crossing the stream immediately into the upper part of the road to Alexandria Toe right bank is densely wooded and uncleared, and descends in dab* of rocks from the undulating plateau to the turbid waters, which gradually contract and lessen in depth from the c'ty up to the Little Falls, some seven miles above, where they assurne the character of a mountain torrent. A broad canal, in which the State of Maryland has sunk many millions of dollars forever, ab- j sorbs much of the river, and runs above the left 'bank by the side of the roads which lead to the Chain Bridge and the large suburb called. Georgetown. All along the road we met parties of soldiers, armed or not, to and fro, in a variety of uniform which baffles knowledge, borne of them are seated in the shade under trees with their rifles, and the sharp whiz of the balls and the clack of the lead against the rocks, direct the eye to the ambushed rifleman who is practising to hit a "Secesher.*' There is a many-tongued utterance among these I troops ? Swedish, Dutch, German, Italian, l.i.k -? "?** ? - 1 , ?uu, ubvwu aau r.ngmsnoi (liver- accents. At , the bridge there was an examination of passports, conducted in a very loose manner by the sentry on duty. The pas? runs as follow*r "Headquarters. Military Department of Washington i " Pass over the bridge, and within the lines, by order of Gen Mansfield, commandi ing. Drake de Kay, Aid-de-Camp. (Turn i over.) It is understood that the within-named ) and subscriber accepts this pass on his word of i honor that he is and ever will be loyal to the United States; and if hereafter found in arms against the Union, or in any way aiding her i enemies, the penalty will be death " Of course, the foreigner strikes out the latter i c'ausesor produces bis regular passport grnnt1 ed by Lord Lyons, which is now demanded by I the authorities, and which is countersigned by l Mr. Seward. Secretary of State, and subseJuently by Gen. Winfield Ssott, Coiumandern-chief. The passage of the bridge is dcfondt ed by an earthwork with two bra.^s howitzers, i on the level of the causeway, and by another . work on the bank above it.whioh mounts three ; pieces of heavy ordnance, the two being sud t ported by a battalion of volunteers frotn the Columbia District, who are just uow striking f their tent* to return home on the completion i) of their term of duty. We were soon on the f sacred soil ?f Virginia, which is here light i brick colored. The road, one of the roughest, t winds through wood and deep, high banks - crowned with forest and open knolls twwards , the enemy's pickets, some indefinite number r of miles in front. Having proceeded a s short way, a small camp is reached, which 9 commands the road from the plateau above. - The soldiers who belong to the District of b Columbia also are lying in the shade, not ? particularly solicitous, it would seem, about b front or rear, though the camp could be easily r approached under cover of the surrounds ing trees From the open space in which the 1 tents were pitched the eye wanders over a fine l expanse of woodland, and the yellow current of the Potomac flowed at our feet, commanded - here and there by small camps on the opposite i height*. I g<tveone of the meu a paper, which s he immediately began to read for his comrades, r while others crowded round us ready to afford 3 any information in their power They did not ? seem disposed to continue their term of service, ( and were mostly of a mechanical turn in the } world, and i<ir?n to small trades, instead of T soldiering. This post has no connection with s the column# lower down the river, and its lines r of oommunioatioa with Washington lay over r the bridge and along the left bank. On leaving , the camp I was struck by the evidence of the - ingenuity of the Americans in preparing dei fen sea The large treea by the side of and f overhanging the road were all cut at the baae, r and just retained in their places by guys and ? ropee attached to the cliff above, theeutting of 1 which would liberate the trees and permit them to fall upon the causeway, where thev f would prasent serious obstacles to the passaga b of artillery and cavalry till tbe pioneer* could i clear away tbe rude abattis. This system waa t continued for some hundreds of yards above 1' the camp We now jogged and jolted along ? for tome tima in a shady lane through the i woods; not a soul did we meet for several ? miles. Two farm housed which wo passed were apparently deserted, though the wheat lay - stacked in the fleld. Prom one poor but two ? Regresses peered out, but they oould not gi~e much information about the oountry At last, f the driver, dismounting, made his way to a > firm-house, and was told he had got outside > the line of pickets, and had taken the wrong ? road. My friends were Unionist* and Aboli tionists. Even the keen eyes of scouting - southerners might not perceive the marks a? i neutrality in the quarrel which ought to serve ? as a shield to rifle bullets. There was proba1 bly no reason at all to b? uneasy, though there were many to retrace our steps, and it is never Eleasunt, a* tboM know who accompanied ord Raglan on that hot September day in his rid* through the Mackentie brushwood, to be cantering through the greenwood glades in an enemy's country without any knowledge of his whereabouts. And so our charioteer diverted his steeds from their course, and after n solitary drive of more miles, through, mora forest, up and down hills and valleys, he remarked, " We're among them now anyway, whether Seeheaers or not." Under | the trees by the roadside a sentry "walked his lonely round," and the rays which pierced the , glide fltfthtd bsck from the polished barrels of fie picket beyond. Jehu strained bis eyes and announced, * We are all right. They're or own side." The pott wt bow reached wis thrown out from the 2d New York Regiment and the Lieutenant's command was stationed in a wooden church, or school-house, by th? roadside. Our passes were examined. Th< officer approached us, and very politely offered any information we required. What a roving race has come fmm those marshes of Elbe and Oder Here was our blonde bearded, blue eyed New Yorker in these Virginian woods no unadventurous traveler, nor now for th? first time familiar with war In fact, he bad been United States Consul at Hongkong, bui when the blast of war blew in bis ears he hac shut up his office and followed John Bull'i forces land and sea in their campaigns againsi John Chinaman, and had assisted at Fatshat and Peiho Number One, and had returned jus in time to find that Uncle Snm had rcmovec him for neglect of duty. The camp of hii regiment lay some mile and a half to the west ward, and at the Lieutenant's request, w? turned in to visit the Colonel and his corps The camp was pitched in a cleared space amid the forest, and the small ridge pole tenti glared in the sunlight like Alpine snow, per muting us to see Deneatb the flaps and sidw the sleeping or card playing warriors wh< found inside poor refuge from the glare Th< colonel, a young man with an Italian face anc closely cropped black hair, was seated in hi: shirt in the neadquarters tent busy with regi mental affairs, and surrounded by officers His reception was simple and cordial, anc among others whose acquaintance we made was Lieut. Tompkinp, of the United Statei Dragoons, whose charge into and out of Fair fax Court llouse you have heard of. Hii bronzed face, heavy beard and moustache white flannel shirt and long thick riding boots made one think of the gallant swordsmen wh> led our Panjabce horee far away in Ilindostan and whom in ".style and cut" he somewhai resembled. He told us it 18 only the enemy'i pickots that fire on the sentries; his men bav< strict orders not to pull a trigger without ex prcar command. While we were engaged ir talking two men entered the tent?the armor er, with a musket barrel in his hand, and a mat whom he aocused of calling him names, becaus< he could not get his fire-lock in order. Thf Colonel heard the complaint, listened to a wrangle very quietly, and dismissed the cas* by a Solomoaian judgment, but the e&^y way in which the men entered and went out of the presence was amusing to a tnnn who hag .seen European Colonels in all their glory. As fai as I could judge, the men of the regimen! were stout and strong material for arresting trajectories. Their arms were roughly hai: died. aDd in one stack I saw muskets on full cock, on half cock, and with hammers on the nipple They all want rifles, and treat the smoothbores very rudely in order to get rid of them Thence the way side was frequent in camps; here was a battery of artillery parading in a field containing throe sorts of pieces?twe Parrot rifled guns, which are made of wrought iron, with a thick band shrunk over the breech?two brass field pieces and two howitzers Each gun was drawn by six horses quite as good as the average in our own batteries, and better than the generality of those in Continental parka There the horses of a cavalry troop, or ''company," as the Americans call them, reveling in the shady groves; now a procession of comnus3ariat wagons, covered with tilts like the old-fashioned Yorkshire stages, laden with pork and flour; again a crowd found a cart filled with Lager Bier, from which the Dutch folks are filling themselves at five cents a mighty beaker. Mounted orderlies, always at gallop or canter, alternate with mounted officers at the same rates along the road. One camp belongs to the New York 7ytb. a regiment of Scotchmen, but not of Highlanders like the stalwart fellows whom Douglns and Taylor led in the Crimea and in Hindustan; near them was a regiment of Wisconsin, and further on, inside a very strong and well-made earthwork, which they have thrown up with immense labor, the ti'Jth of New York, who did not parade for the Prince of Wales. The work is a redoubt, with bastions and a dry ditch, closed by palisades and stockades, and mounts. I should think, about 12 guns, 21 or 32 pounders. It was too hot to make a very minute inspection; the tents were packed close, and there were signs inside that when the regiment moves a good deal of baggage and boxes must be left behind This work, which dominates a height overlooking the road to Alexandria, is supported by a similar and more extensive fieldwork, covered at the flank and gorge by a morass and deep stream, which intersects the road, and can be turued into a wet ditch; and the woods have been felled on the slopes of the hill, so as to obstruct an assailing force materially. These works may be regarded in the light of an extensive tete-de-pont on the Virginia side of the Long Bridge, and the force now available for their immediate defense must be taken to be at least 8,000 men, with three field batteries, in addition to guns of position, which cannot be less than 20 pieces, besides some detached guns and howitzers Arlington Heights was included in the visit, but enough has been said of the camp already, and so the party returned to Washington. It nerds not to be said that the destruction of property about the camps is considerable. Fruit trees are stripped, gardens are ruined, forests are cut down, fields are trampled, the crops are deserted?in some, .the plough lying abandoned as it was left by the {secessionist owner. Another of the ready modes of defence known to the Americans may not be omitted. Along the road, at several places, I noticed blockhouses, made of stout logs, pierced for musketry in two rows, and covered with some incombustible material on the roof. The little garrison can resist anything but fire and regular artillery when they have drawn up their steps and closcd the door, which is on the second story. These wooden forts are square in shape, and are very strongly built of stems of trees. On arriving in the eity, we learn that there has been an inf a rati fin.? H i lAiiiijinn in ? 1 * ' * >u?wt vosiuf^ uiDvuooiuu IU vUUgl CPS, BHU IDUl the Opposition had received a very severe defeat on a motion hostile to the Government. A thunder storm, preceded by a dust storm, and followed by a tornado worthy of Rohilcund, closes the day. Major Qeneral Fremont, who is here to receive instructions, will proceed to take up his command of the Western Mississippi distriot to-morrow,and I am informed that on Friday morning a general advanc< will be made for a short march towards the enemy'8 position. ^ KW OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. 944 M. I. FRANKLIN, 944 (From Pktladtlfhia,) having established a branch ofhis business here, h< offers to the oitiaens and stransers his celebrated IMPROVKD SPECTACLES, with the finest Perisoo?io-Elli?tio Lenses, suited for ever; age and oondition of the visual organs. Also, for saje his world renowned Mitrottopti Tiltscopei^ MMxtmrn Swy Glitt*. 5f?reojcoj?e.< atu WW* iQ(H/lC7nallC(ll 1MSITM menu, at the lowest Eastern pnoes M. I. FRANKLIN, Optician. 444 Pennavlvania ? .. bet. 12th an J IS' h sti (formerly the stand of Dr. Wool (sou.) je 34-ly Washington, I). C. 4ttia* BILLIARDS! \ M 4. Th.loT.r. ofth# GAME OP BILLIARDS will find in KMRICH'B FINE HALL. Corner at Peaneylranta ?eiu and Uth street, (eonth etde,) two of the moit admirable TABLES in the United State*, with every oomfort and oonvenieaee au 3 tf for the players. J ffifSMWltt St prioee, at No, 4C# BOTtstit et. u Ihlm i ; ARMY SUPPLIES > PROPOSALS FOR ARMY WAOON AND , 1 AMBl'LANCR HAKNF.SS. OfVirit op Akmt Clothimo *Nf> F.^riPAoitJ [ (\tT0rr of Hovwrrf and fArrt'r rifftf, . New V iirk, August 3, 1861. \ PKoFodaL* will tif> raoeiveo at tliik ? (5ce for tui Dishing, by contract, Armi VYaf on Himces : > The proposals should state th* price at which ! they can he furnish**.! at the place* of manufacture [ and the prion at which the* can fie delivered at - this depot, the number which can b? made by the * bidder within one month alter reoeipt of the ordei; I also the number which he can delivdi within oce i wepk. . The harness nmsUfxaotly conform to tha follow* 1 me specifications, and to tne eaiab uhed pattern* : > Four mui?iiarneas as follows, to wit: t ^ WHKKU I T*o (Jmlarx. Hieeoh straps aleeti. in<;li*-K ion*. I 3,H "aolie- wide, i?w>hI ioui U inch nuts of , ii.cn iron; hip straps 3 feet 11 inches Ion*. US inches wKit; rta> pieces^ feet Ion*. 2>4 itches 9 wide, with l'? inch Duckies; cross straps to buok e into stay pieces, 5 feet lone, 1>? luch wide; enle straps 4 fe.it. I ?ne. l>? inch wiue; tie streps i5 * ii.ches lone, H inch w.de, tapering to a p?int. 9 Two JS'lly Bamlt. Lore side 'J feet 8 inches lone, 2 mcnes wide, with a two-inch huokle; shortaidd , I foot 6 inohes lone and 2 inches wide. Two Hair Collars. 18 to 19 inches lone, with donble > straps and sale leathers and buo*les \ inch ; wide i Two Pair of Strong Hnmr.? to suit, made of white oak root, ironed wi'lt hooks, breast riugs IK inch ' square, staples and line riues. Two Pair of Hame Straps. Lower one 5 feet 6 lllClies Ion*. inch wnie. uddat one i f?ct fi | inches long, H inch wide. 1 Two BriMes. thrown piece 2 feet long, IV mcli , wide; cheok piece* each l<t inches toug. !V icon 5 w.de; front piece 11/i itches long, 1 V incuwije; ?lay pieces, from Kinds-o crown pieoeg, 16 inches long, 13* inch wide; nose pie<.-9 11 inches long. 1 ? inch wide; blind* 6 inches long, 5V inches wide; reins, ong side 4 feet long, l inch wide; thort tide 2 feet long, I inoh wide, with 1 inch buckle; > butt*, tinned inullen, to weigh ? lh*. to tliedi zen ) Two Fair Cham Pipts, 2 feet long. ?*X inches u ide. Tieo Pair Trart Chain*, 7 f-et long, 16 linns to the loot, of No- 3 iron, with T on one eud, weight 7.V 1 to a lbs. per pair. Twisted or . raight B Ont Pair of Brratt Chains, Zi inches long, 14 links

j to tt>? fi>otj of No. 3 kin. twisted. Tn-fi Pitci S'rap?. 3 fc?t 1 inch lor.tf, ?V in?"he* wide, with ^V inoh buckle. I T'co Neck ''ham*. 4 fe^t^b inches I??i?k, 11 link* to the loot. \o. t iron. T and loop to be riveted or to the neck bt'ap. T wisted 1 One Sa44l*, made on Attakapa* tree, head gni'et ) and oantie, iron, oovered in the uutiai wa\ witit i half tanned horsehidc; ll*ps jo incurs lotc. mhos w:^e, surcingle 7 feet 3 irohe* long. i'? i::nlies vide, wi'ii a it'ch buuKle on on w i. > to be fastened to th"*?ldle b? beirivete-i to two curved straps IV inch wide: Ciese straps are p'aoed one on eacii ?ide ol the >;art'l!e tre.. one end is tied to the front cart oi the hat. the i oti er end f? the eiiD,i-f^n of the bar hnhtnn the cMitle, Spanisn saddle fashion, stirrup l?.-.thers 4 teet 7 inohei> FVtng. l'? i*ch wide, witn IV ui;'h buckle:stiirnps. mallrable iron, tinned, 1-o.t eye pattern to weigh I3)i lb?. to a aoz*n fair. LttjA V. Trro Collars, 17X to t>5 inches lung, made th? E5in? as lor wh- ei tixrfiess. Tiro Pur of Ha met, to suit, of rtme material a? lor wiiAcI iiarnetji. ironed, wuh hooks. br?a?t rings, and line rings, with straps at in wh?fl hat negs. Two Bndlt!, same a* for wheel harness. Tto Meek Strip* and Chains, saine a* for wheel harness. Two Bel y Band.', " " Tiro Pair Ckotn Pipes. ' " Two Pair True- Chain*. *' "* Two I'rvprfTs nnd H>r Strops, Back stiap & feot long, taper.nr from -1H lache* t<? SH in^h*s *i 1*. 111p -tiapB each 2 f?et ? inohes lonr,!)* inoh wide. each with a hook at nn? end. Two B?ek Bands, 3 feet 4 mchea iong, 5X inches wide. Tiro Martin*aim, 1 feet loajc. IS inch wide, to buckle i?t.? ti e nit. One Coupling Strap, b fe?t 6 innhes !ong, \ inch wide On* Check Rem, 4 feet long, 1 i .eh wide, to btiekle into the bit at eaoh end, with a ring Rowod iu the oeutre to receive the lead line. One Ltad L>il leet Ion*, % inch wide, with * bat**** at one end.and an 8 inch I?h.>p at the other. One Whip, heavy platted horse hide,b feet 6 inches lone. Ont Horse Br u >h, oral. of bm.tl*?.? by ? inches. 'Ms Curry Comh, No. iti?8 bar. The whole to be packed iu a box I"5 inches wid*, 17 inohes deep, s* inches long, i. ad* of I it.ch stulf. coopered, wood hoops or iron, as mat be te# quired. Four-Horne Harness as follows, Ui wit; WHEEL. PW ?* * - - *- - - i irn yai<vr?. ureecn eirap* n iwi ?mnw ton*, 3S inch wide, aewei inio 4-incli tincn of J? rich iron; hip straps 4 f-et lone 3 inches wi>i. ; s'*> pteca? feet 2 inches long, 3 i.iuiiea wide, witn 1H tuoh buckles; oross at. xp.i V> buck." into at-.j pieoea,6 feet luns,l>* incfi wide; aide strap, 5 ioet6 inches long. 1>6 moh wide; hip otrap.ilj inohe*long.IHinch wide. tao-nug to & pniiit Two B'lly I .one side 2 f'??t ? inohe* Ion?, 2 inches wide, with a 3-inch buc.le; aliort bide 1 foot. 6 lnohes lotig arid 3 mcties wide. Two Hair Collar*, 22 to 23 ino'ies long with don blestr&pa and safe leather* a;id buckle* inch wide. Two pair of Stront Ham** to suit, nude of white oak root, ironed witn hooks, t rea?t ringa inch square, s'avles and ime runts. Tiro pair qf llnmt Strayt. I.owcr one 5 feet 6 inchea long, ^ moh wide; upper o.i? 4 fuet 6 inches lone, H inch wide.o: alum cann d leather. Tiro Bridlrs. Crown piece 2 feet '2 inches long, 1*< inoii wide; oheek piece* eacn in inches long, men wide; front piece U'H in h>'a i >ij?, 1 *-< inch wide; stay piec- s, from buuiia to ciovrii punt-*, 16 inches long, 1 >? inch wiila; n<>*e piece 12 inche* long, I incli "ids; blinds t> inchr? lo g, 6 inches wide; reiua, long side 4 f?et'2 :nohe? i"ng. 1 inoh wide: short stde 2 feet long. I imh wide, with I r oll buckle; bitta, tinned mullen, to wtigh 5 iba. the dozen. Tiro pair Chain Pipfi, 2 feet 6 itichea lou|, 2>* inches wide. Tiro pair Tra.e Chain*, 7 feet long, 14 linka to the foot,of >?. 2 iron, twitted or siraight, with Ton one end, weight 9 lbs. per pair Out a/iir of k*r;a*t i'kn >? ? vW i noliuii '?"* ' * '1 n''u to the toot, of No 2 iron wuted. Two Se.rk Straps, 5 feet t> inches long, *>* inches wide, with 2'* inch buckle. Two Neck Chains, 4 feet <> inch s !nii<, t4 lick* to the 'oot, twinted Mo. 4 iron, 'I' ami loop to be ' riveted on to th* neck strap, swivm in the cliau One Saddle, made on Attakapa* tre>\ I ead, gul!e? I aud cantle ironed, covend in tlie ueiial way with half-tanned horse hide; li.-ip? * niche* 'our, 16 iuctfes wide; surciri e, 7 U-et S inches tone. 2J* inches wide, with a 2% incii buckle on one end, to be fastened to the saddle by being riveted to two ourved straps, 1% inch wide; these straps are piaced one on eaon side .f the ?add!?-tree, on? end is tied to the Iront pn.rt of ti e oar, the other ; end to the extei.sion ol the t?ar bemud the cantle, Spanish saddle fashion; stirrup leathers 4 le?* 7 1 inohes loi g, 1 S? inon wide, witr f>? inch Lucki?; i stirrups, ma liable iron, tinned, bolt-eye pattern, to weigh 13% lbs. to a uoz u pair. 1.EA1). i Tw? Brt llts, same as lor wheel harness. , Tir i Collars. 3>< to 22 inches Ionic, made the taiue , as for whe. 1 harness. Two pair qf Hames to suit, of same materia as for ; wheel harness, ironed, with hooks, breast rings i ard line rings. with straps as in wheel harue s. t Two Ntck Straps aud Chains, same as tor wheel harness. Two Belly Bands, same as for wh?e! harness. Two pair C\am Pipes, sau.e as for wheel harness. Two pair Trace Chains, same as for wh?e harness < Tieo Cruppers and Hip Strop%. Back Strap 6 f*et long, ttpennc from 8% inches to 2% inches wide. Hip Straps with buckles *ach 3 feats inches long. IS inch wide, with wrought n?.<.u? Two Back Bands, 3 feet 7 inches long, 3>% inohea i wide Two Martingales, 4 feet lonj, 1)% inch wide, to . buckle into the bitOne Coupling Strap, ft feet 6 inches long, *.? inch > wide. Ont Cketk Rein, 4 feet 1 inch lung, 1 iroh wide to , buckle into the bit a. each cud, with a ring aewhd in the center t.> receive tlie ead line. Ont Ltad Lint, 21 feet long ^ inoh wide, with a bt'ckle a; om end, and an tt inch loop at the other. Ont Whip, heavy platted horse bide, ? feet?i uieho? long. Ont Horst Bru.'k, oval, of bristle*. ? by ? inches One Curry Comb, No. 2.^-8 bar. 'I he whoie to be packed i . a box about 21 indies wide, 18 inohes deep. 44 inohe? loiii, made of 1-iiieli stutf. ooopared. wooil hoops ?r n?M, a-s may be re quired. i < he whole to be made of ths b?st materia* sew ing to be mads with g-xid waxed thread, and subi jeot to inspeotiuii during the process of manufao I ture ai d also when iinuhed. When 6-horse han.e*s in required, tho lead co!I lars, bridles, hame*, neck straps, bell? baidj, chvn pipas, irivoe chain, crupper and hip sirap*. . back bauds and ooupl.ng strap* are doubled; one I bearing chain 3 feet long, 14 .inks to the it ot, of No. 4 iron, with a I' oa eaoh end added, and lead line io be 30 feet long. The waole to be made of the bast material, sew, ing lo be inade with go d waxed thread. and sud jee* to insp?otion daring the p'oc^aa if manufacture ana aiao wh n finuhed. Wbeut-mue harriers is reqeirrd. th? lead col lars, bridles, hamet, neck straps.beliy bands, oliain pipes, trace a hams, u naper aod hip straps, back toads, and ooapltng strap* are doubled, one bearing ohain, 3 f >et lohg. 14 links to the fout,ofNo.? iron, with a r oo each end added; and lead line to be 28 feet long. Proposals will a io be rtoeived for making and delivering ambulanoe tiameaa for two o foar male or horse teams?a specification of whioh wnl be P^mna of P^opotala and guarantee will o* faro is tied 'iBapplioa'ion at this and none will be considered that do not oonforut thereto. TUe privilege is r*?*rvtd by and fur tli? IJa'tod States of rejecting any proposal that ma) be deemed extravasa.it Prop sals wi l be indorsed on tb* enve'o^e m?? iu* then, "Proposal* for turuisk'oc Aray agog and Ambnlanoe Haruee*, and address ?d BUH JOIi^NTO*, ALTIIIIORK LOCK HOSPITAL, timi diltorittU tk* *no*i OMm, Sy>**4% and Mi) Efftctwil Ktm< fy tm tm Wurld, . FOR ALL l)li*KAt*Kti OF (MFKLiliKNCfcl. " LET NO fdl.iik DELICACY 1>K EVENT. AFFLY IM.MblilA I KLY. A CVHR WAKKANTED. OK NO CHAtiVE, IN EHOM ONE TO TWO DAYS. W?*ktitM of t?? 2;:t. Siruirr??, Afftcuoot of tti? l^da*y* ?nd Bladder SsmUfi f laipo(?oCT. om rul Pfbilu*, Nec.?i>u?n?M, . ?:t. L*nr?or, Corifw f Idea*, Low Spr i. . i. f ih? Timiiti *, Tr?miitn>(a, UiuMM nf Sir ui * uiddmrn, I)ttm?t of ti Httd, Thro.t, N'i? urSkin, Allectiona of tht l.unn, B m?i.n or B 't(l<?th?f? T*ml l? l><?ord?r? eri?in? Irnm S t^ry Yuuth?ibei? ?nd LteitructiTt Pi-.eticct which r?..1?r M irn..>t *..i* Jottm* ? Bt'tly and MinJ. YOU Mi MKiV Ka| eci-.flj who hare thecoma the eiefima of Solitary Vice, ttiit dr? Mid J?..rc ? h iwhich m.no ilty I to an mitimtly gT**? *il.-ce.inde <rf 4 .>?j> g Men of t*e n? as a eiaiied tilenta rid brii..jiii intellect, ? i inif#:' wtiiivnl a ha?e entranced ln-eniii? 8ei>ai?? with t!,e thnt"!ere :?f elo. si noence or w*ked to ecatacy the lieu ? lyta, tuay tail ? ah lull conidtnc*. o MAHRTAirE. a M aRRlID P*h "OSS, or Y ui.g Mm CMiWrpplUief Mir- g riare, being aware of rhyeicul waski.eae, organic deWtiiy, o d*formu?e?, 4c , epeedijr cored. g He who placea himerlr under the C?re of I>r J mir r<!ifi- r, naif connde in hie hoi.or aa a (it>;iaiua aud c?otJ?m!y rely upon hie akill as * phreieian. OFFICE So 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. p laft bund aid* from B*l:um>re r i e*t, ? few Coora from J tha corner. Fill not "> oba?r?e nam* and nun.t>er. Uattara C BMt ba paid and contain a alau p. l)K. JOHNSTON, * Member ef the Royal Oolle?j of Surevna, L^i.don, rredo ^ at a from cut of the 100a riibci * 1 >: I Ktl ? States, Mid the yie*ter pari of m iife h*s teen p^??t 10 ^ the tiospiula of LornifK, Pjris, Philadelphia and e aewhert, b"?? eftected soma of the ruost astoniah'tic jurea tli\t ?ere ^ |T?r known; many troubled with rinfftn* it> the h?ad and are %h?u asleep; trrtttt oerTMUfieM, leiar alarmed at adden soondi, t*shfbine?i with fre^oent * :ot .n?r. ?,,ei Is J ft sometimes with derangement of mind, were cored mini- fj dials Ij. IT TAKK PARTICULAR SOT1CE Youiifc Men and others who ha*e m'ured themselves by & certain pr tcuce indulged in when %!? ? e?a Ksbi! fr'^vtitly learned from e*il companions. or * .chocl, the eSVcts rf IT whicn are n'^htlj felt even whari *?!?ep, and if tiotcored, F renders ninrri'^e in.p >iei !e, snd deMrojrs l>oth mind ai.d t] bod?, should apply iinnKjiateif. Theae art <me of the ead md < ?UncH?.i? effects produced f< early habits of routh, *i* : Weakness ff tne B '"k v-d Lnrths, in tba Punness n( Ki^^t, lo?i of g wer, P^lpit^?ion of rnt Me??ri. Dv?pep?y, N *rn-afciht?. Derin|feme?it of the f> -e^ui KsncuotMf <jeueral ? De^intr. t*Tmpion < of Coni?wnPt?<*??. ? Men I ilJ.V ?iVarln! ? rt ?< f * !' t!,? :hH ? -U' K ?<* be drf *de?!?L*?* of M#n? >ry, Co* fur of M# l>epr'!?in?i of Bpime, Evil KorfN-iui?*. Aw*nr >f fiycwty, PfMf Hittnutv Love of 8olirur!(? Tmii-iiTf, 11 ?r? * ? of the ??. f produced. NnvOlfl PtfMLIT V.?ThOBi-I'le C-l? I'9? )lHf? ?hht it the c uk* of their rieciiuiftfc: ' ' 'l*h. !< -i 2 ' *?r :* r. e ;.i 1 b( wiilifdifiirHii ia! i 4 ' I fi 1 tpft%rtnc? eboct the if(?, coafhtH eympu t/te ef co? ?uirj turn DfSFASES OF Mf F/i VPENCE When th* tm*gi>iitt4 ami u- r"'4' *"r r* r>f j le-jecr* f??*le ? bl l.it iiiif ^ed i i' ? t' ?f f i ? 1i' .it " fr*n w bipp^tii thit vi ili'tiincd cfi teof ' r *1 r*1 of d?t?rt hiu- from atplyi i^ '< * mh". fr? e?t?c*t ? 1 r respect .bi!it v( C?<u Hlc"f tefr?*iid h??i? He fills the hands "f ignorant an?* denrm.2 pre:# mho, i?> p Me ? of taring^ filch h?i peconiirj ;* *,*? *. e?ep r tin v mouth after month, or t? 1?>i;ji > t'.e ? 'tb' 1+? ' u.. (untd, ?nd in dcipnir l?>* vf him vnH mine*? ' * *'h ? ?? *h ever nie r * I. lug1 dnapj?ia?^??i''; "T ' u** ; ? V poisor>?Mtrc?rj?hteten the dNifT.rn'io'. i ?y ; . ?-m of tbit (irriblc drieui.svchti AS* ,.>. ? fr?,? M? ^ p , Heid, |3 Skin, Ac., pro^ressi?.* with fri?> fn'. r?j> ' r?. <}e?iuh |B?r e period to his dr^aifal eBfl'erir.?a '-"in < 1 ? o tf, ??:- *g discovered covr.tr? from who* btiri * *** tr*?e'ai rciirm DR JOHN&OWS REMEDY FOB. ORBAMIC B WEJKARSS AXI> 1MFOTENCY By ?h"? grant and jair-irf-u I r?m??T ? ?rg*n? n^Mwy(miuif<ll*i|Ktwimd n*n -d? ' irnl i.arvnct and Athiiitclt'l, *!n bud lo?t til biipi, UM " k>M if-p?<li*t?ly All impalifiiiU "> M*rn?f?. Phm'al ?r Mt&'el * Itca out, Lost of rrecrt^tivi Pofif, f tr?Obi lrr:?*h:i?tv. I Mid er Eis Bpfiaa of th# R<or. fc?rfu> f> kind speed;*? cared. EyDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. T Tub Mlflf TMOI'???r>* ?Vft4 n? ?Wm infi ?--r? ?- ?tH?n tbs Us; ee?en(tett Tjari. pud 'ha n*-*oar^ra 'tr^jrv .k ' e&I ofaritinna parforrra^ Dr IV>q?uki. ? ?t?a raperiara o/ lilt ptf? ?r?d rnaof t. :.ar^arao'?a. ?. KiciMf ? M?i til aUnd'uj aa ? rfnUtDnn'of eb*r\ct?r ?iA tf j.od?i I' UlItT, II (Mot iiri'tiiM tl> thi >.f < ner'c-l? ?; 1 T Dr J H McLKANS B 8TRK?QTHEH llid HORPTAL _ A!*n nii(H)D PI'BIFIKH THE HREATEST REMEHY t? Ik4 WORT.I) u t!l*Lieiow? ? r?n m^W _ PKLIOHTFUL J jt? b i CUKDIAL /' T IKT&R TAXEy.^\Jtf It la ?w!r?lr a *4i- 'Bte * JlW /fir ? In'.lit etii jt'i fcia p*- "FjjflRr B filll ?? 5 B 1. ia, Wild Ckcrif ilk,!!!! Di^iiiln %*j?a '? Mtn ibM lu ??? fcj' J h"-- , qy Tsa iutiM ?el'r? ???- i'f -i ? f tin ii! prist!plt #"Ifckli-: f_ rZ ?'t'.tt. 'nftiditu . < , f Maw ^VsV V 'lrr {>l" dlaullluf, piadaai g a aa.iaieaa, air '.[..raj.of afim, ??J :-a at ti.ulllwia taaaa'jfai ?anr?m- g ika ? ud iait?iiof Ui ?i?k, i?tar1uf, ard daHi tud la?ail# ia kitiA ud itiiiiU. MtLEAWS STREPfUTHEirjyu CORDIAL W'.li ifiaiaall; jira terai C?n}.!?iut, Dyipira". .'a?K- f MM, 'Jataaia ar ?1 UaktlitT, OtoMM a? taa ftdr. ??, I B tad alt dUuui ar'.aiuf f-au? a <lu -tJarad kin; ir J. mo, " jtpapaia, H??rl??n;, levari! Piiaa, Aiidity iil ilDtuai >:* U? tia?>ak, Pallaaaa af Bita-'. ta ;ha lud, Daii at et twimar.ir la t*a Htad, Ptl^tum *f trt Naart, Pail&aaa to at Walrkt In tka lusatk, ftaar ffrac. "in, C,hak:i.a at *>v Blfa'.aUag Ptt'iaf vkaa la/. j dawc, Uryi.ttt at Yat ?W. | u tm a' Itt Sttu aad et, iiir ;l*iiu IdviN f i'iii m Pain la Ika Vmall af tka Sack, CtaK, ?r Bi.'a, Biddaa j^q Plaakaa af laat, Oapraaaiac af Spiriu, Vt fttUai Hi tame, k?Q(a*>, Caipa&Jtuaj ar any uitfaii duaaaa, fctiat a. ;u Iaiakat au ut li.a, aal Pa?ir tad A.g?i (at CklUa aad v, f(Tvl.) 9ft* A Million BOTTLES vc kara kaaa aald Usrlar tia latt i.x ?rtnt''t, and la ?a la- tjj ataaia kaa ltfallad la (Triug CJtira aauafac. afc. Vk?. ik?a, . , will t??t.- franc Wntuii! ar Da?>.:ty wkaa MckBAM'4 ' rrtKearsxMire cordiAW wtu cart ?aa? Ha itBfaa{? ttc aacraj an adaqt.-ia idaa af Ut l??adlata aad alnaat lairaaaiaat aktuf* fradccrd ky uklaf tkit , Cardial ia tka oiaaaaad, daklllf tad, and akxttarad aarraaa ;ina, vkaiktr krakaa dava ?j aitaaa, van k; attara, }' ar la fa rid kr antraat, tha ralaiad aad a* air* if ti;ui- ' sallaa la raaiarad la ita priintaa kaaltk aad rigar HARRIED PERSONSV ar alkara, aaaauaa af l;>akiui? team wkuarar aaata, will w tad rirsifumill CClDlik a ika- ?r ravfii rifcianiwU ui aytta a; a.id all trka raar kara la y |?t?d ika??al*a? "at ;aj??n iadalfaaaaa vlii faa la tkla Cardial a uruia aad tpiadT raaaady. TO THE LA DIE*. McLllHl msaCTMXII.'X* COK.DlA.bla a aarar- ST alra aad apaady aara t?r laalplant Ca aanptl**, Wtotat, I" Okatraaiad at Dtlsclt HaaaMMaJucavitaanaa af Irlia lh at laralkjaurr Dtaakirra Utratf, Painnf af Uka Wtiak, 7 Iddlaatt, Paiatlaf, tad all dlaa?taa tnctilaai ta Panalaa. ui THERE IS NO MISTiKE ABOUT IT afar aa ia*far. T??a H ttaardiLg ta diracuana. It Vfll aunv.atk, aa?l lr?ijaratk yaa aad mhi t>? ktaan af kkaitk .* aataat *? ? Utii tft.k. Eaary katt'.a l> 8* nmiui u (in KiuhtuM. for children, ? If ran itlMfli art "tkkly, panr ar R.atad, MCbEARf (0 COEDIAk will nafca then karltey, fai, and rakaat. D*iay rf t aiat| Uy It, aad yak will ka iniUtll. It U da- ? Uimi ta talk. P fi ttion. van af drmjflm > iwlin ?ht nay try ta pain ipsa m yak n? kilter ar e&napanlla traak, wiaiek taey can bar *,< akiat, by eayir.r ii la laet fa ra?d. A?ai<1 teth mar, Aak far MckKAIft ?TK>:R<tTHtNirn CORDIAL, and take 7 aaihinf alaa. It ia the atily ramady that will panfj the jjj Bleed tnaraifhlT and atRia earae lime atrenythen ;he eyettra. " One teaapaanral taken artry loaning faatinf u a certain * prtT?DiiT? far Chelera, Cki.'la and fe?er, T el.ow Knai, er , cay prevalent dteeaee. It la yat u In larfa haitlee. Prick 01 nly |l par battle, er t ka::le? far (I J I. MrLKAN, *1 la praerietar a' tkia Cardial; alaa, Mckean'a Tetanic 01 2' kiameau Priaetpal Dapat aa tka tatmr 1 Third aad fil Ptaa itiaiu, *t. kaa.i, Ma fe KoLean'i Volcanio Oil Liniment, (VWE IHT kIRIMCRT IR TR E WORkP ) *1 Tka aaly aafa aad karUU eara fat Caaekri, Pilaa, Ta- d( nara, welllafa aad Breochiie ai Cattre, Part tau. Rea- t< ralfta. Waakneaaef tka Maaelaa, Cvret<tc ar lalanmatary m Rfeaaaiauam, Rtifaaaa af tba Jeinta, Cantraeted Maaelaa ar tl] nauUi Kanaka ar Teaiftacke, Braieea, tcralha, Traak I K Cata, Weande, Clean, Tavar Beret, Caked Breaai, kara til Hlpplaa, Rama, Bealda, Sara Ti raal, ar any mlenmaiiac ar m pafu, aa difeieaee haw aerere ar lata* the diaaaaa mar nr lava eiieted. MckEARt CEkEREATED klKIRIENT it kkrvua riBrady. , ? Theaeaade af fcanae keitife eava kaaa aatkd a Ufa af die krapltad* and aaiaary ky tka aaa af thle toTalaabta rarnkdy. y mtl fan's tolcanic oil liniment ?c Wtu telleae paia a.neat luauntanaawaly, aad it will alaa*, B parif? aad beal tka faalkat aaraa ta aa meredihle ah art una. wnr tfnKstts a vn nvuvn ivririra MckCAN'S CStElRATtn UmIM rWTlYtfc? aJ* m(i u4 riti&M* ?? <? tor t*? un af ImWi, Wmdfilli, pUnta, Vnaataral Lamp*. Rmm ar ??,iior?. It * ( hlltd M IITI >( liU, Pitlaril, riKKlk, Old teniUaf Barn, M if pr??i' i *?uad. Tm pruoi, Irtiiu,femeui, Crutid lull, <Ja*fn, atddli ' m OUuhll^Cw.brH, it Wnri*. IIUu .nfiUikli naW;. iffi; U u timto ud i irn u itwli imj I liaU&ll. Tfcio irlll Mni w'tf Ik I mil *<nklin btaiaiBU afitidtayaa. Ukuli i rapyl; if Ot. McklAIV CXUUATBO UBlMUir. Ii mi tmiN. ? J .*> kKAN. Ml rnfrtft, M unururtu4 Urn* it*-, H hi, M?. W CBAfcbU ?TOTT, u fiauil >' u. I ? T?liKl ii,.,in.. ??- >a w.. &1 OME AND SB Oir wv?tff INDIA. P AN- ? AMI, ftftd AMAZON UATB. )*?t r-?*iv#4 j U to-dayTaijo u* i/NjOiN tit., mSo. 4*o > ?.1 1 (Btfaat. l?Ma I 1'HE WEEKLY STAR. Tta*? racHieat Family an4 Nawa r.uta'.nlng r grmtcr Tart*?tr of latarMUag rmAln? ?b?n ran t? fonod la any otkef?la pabl)at*4 n Friday doming Tikm.?Cmsk ? m4r?mt* Najflr copy, prr unnotn fi an eoplra 4 7? Ten coplff 00 c?ptea. >0 00 It JnTarlably contains the " Waahlagtoe N?wi' tat fcea n.\4r Tkt Omtlp Ertntmg Star circulate ? trenrrally throng bout tba country rZ7"single roptra (ia arrappera) ran IM prourrd at tbr counter, Immediately alter the laau* ftfce pafx-r. Tri e?THRKE CENTS. KO* STAMPING A PACKET OF FAFEJl | | AND KMVSLOPES i NO TO MA TCI. PiARGEJ METROPOLITAN \ BOOE8TOEE. FHILP * SOLOMONS, 4t**H /it Lmwrmii't t*isbr+i*d Ltmm r?pr? "TiHrtro'ttm* Mult," tt., #?. r#M IT ^hKt.WAted Whrta WASHINGTON LOCK HOSPITAL. ^R.. 9RINAM hw.iftortg ?l??n?DO? oltw J ??ri, th? shore wait from cwk*n, BC'.f-labeHed Irriian or 6erman doctors, nd pret-rders of witchcraft ai_d ur.poBtori m jenral Tins ii the only p'ace where a sore and speedy iirs can be of.tain?i in the world lor all improper nd eril habits, j >rorrhw. fieri, seminal w?U *S8, ?? philus, pninr.ry secondary. and tertiary, rtsiiio we*knt>s?. pa:cs is the loins, stricture#, er. raldebility, p-ostration, nervousness, reetlees it hts, palpitation of the heart, ringing in tha ears, 3 :h of memory, confasion, n?elanohwjr. aflectlonf , i th? hea<i, throat, nose, and skin, aaa all timse cuiiar disorders arising from toe indiscretion of oeth, rendering them unfit for either business, t-a^w. society, or marriace. H h?. " . lOfHT'vjiPi ID mo KDOVB rorid for oiMMrc of the ht?od. Konorri,?. gieet* [net urea. syphiiiis, seminal weakness, solf af>sae. o. There 10 no case in which they nil to oars ta om S to 6 days. Vict.ma of theae horrible oomr *int?, who woald riaii Ui t># vj ua!'e mnr and ornaments to sootety. liould embrac? the earliest r pportumty for relief. Dr. S'lumnn; ' asmiwietho moat oomp ete arrange r.'a for Uin oonuort cf hit patients vho com* -nm a <!istaaoe. They will be fcraiahed vita the tost pirftSADt and agreeable quarter*, necessar* let,and maaeaa comfortablem they wou.d beat brat ci&pa hotel at ;eas than La 1 the coat. | D<> not forget the name and rum bar. Dr. Bha t*u'soffice is on the corner of Sixth street ami 'entisylrnriaavenue. Clarendon Hotel, apposite ne National Hotel, Washington, D. C. Persons at a dictanoa should enclose rtamp for rturn eorface. Office hours, 9 A. M.to 1# P.M. Var.oss parties have beea entic-d from my intittition by oeiiain awindlera on back streets > us city, wbo will rve it till the day of their death. word to th? wise la sufficient. as Hf I_ Cwtt t 'nnrk. Cobt, N?a>Maid JmAntn. any Jrrxtntum r Ssr?r \alBniA S>.<f of ik* TkrotU. Ktluv* lk4 MfH Hnrkxnt Couth Caaiwp .(.r.-iiiJ:If'lB nm, Bttmekuts, i>MM, fri ll I iTt? * Citarrk, CI ?ar amrf gtr* ftrmttk (e tk* rote* of PUBLIC S P E A E BIB a?D SINGERS. Few are aware of the importanoe of cheeking a otgh or ''Coiiiiwiii Cold'Sn lU firat ata^e;that . jL-n iu me m wouia yieia to timia reroef. if neglected, soon attacks the Lunj?. ''Br-wn'a Wtmtkxal TVoche*," containing comnicent inf r*dtau, all&j Palmonarj and bronchia! Irritation. ...... ! "That troohJe in my Throat, (for ROH N 9 which the "7>o?4?*" area tp-citi*! havmr made lue oten a mere whtaROCHEi* perer* N. P. WILLI*. ItOffiv'o "I recoir.Ttend th?ir om to Pvblw * WI,?, SP*A*mu." ROCHES' REV. E. H. CHAPIN. ! "G^atpervieemralideing HoaE'SROWN't* l?i-s." REV. DANIEL W1AE. pnruL'u' "Alno?t instant relief in the die ' OBts trewnn* ,abor of breathing peculiar RIIIVN'4 toASTHXA.'1 KUVV N 8 KEV. A. C. E6GLK8TON. R'?CHES? "Contain bo Opium or an/thinf injurious." 1>K A. A HA * E0, ItOWN1? OUmui, 4**ie?. hocuks juA^ss;ssAe^ KOWN ? "K- 4' * '"<"tL^fii op h kw ** Beneficial in Bmo1*cw^TI?.*, KUlHr> j F w laNK, R<iWN*? Bourn "I have proved them exoellentfor ROCHES W boo pine Co?6h." REV. H. W. WARREN. ROWN'S B?*Um. " Ber efic a: wren compel led to ROCHES' ipeat mg'er ng fmra Coijj. kEV. t*71. P. ANDERSON, KOWN'S 5i. Limit. ?(irRr4 44 E?f?ttwai in removing HoareeKUl ni- u?m and Irritation of the 7 hroat,_?o ' ? . .V - V n; TiiVii w U.-: r * / i w - vuu iriT9WnuwiM. U|? HornI *. Pror. M. STACY JOHNSON. Kuu Taaohc of Mn>?e- K iuwra Feua> Coti**e. KOCKI^S "Gr*-at Uvett when taken before a.ic 4-f'ei rr?% >)ung. a? they ^r??fnl POVi I' -aisetii-is. From tneir rut effect, i truck I '? will be of permanent mROCHES railage to mr. REV. fc. ROWLEY, A. M. F.U'V N'? Pre* ient o! AtUeu Co.lege, Tmu, RO''SiUS ITT^SoMbya'l I >ru(gi?t* M TW KNi tf FIVE OEMS A BOX.^LJJ re 1-lr PROF. WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDUL a? PLOCD REffOVATEB |p precisely what It* name indicate*, for, while eaa&nt to tf.etafc'a, it ! revivifying, exhilarating, vigtuatffcg m'! atren.,tf.eiiing to the nta powera, ixl at tae <-K:r.f time revivi/iea, rwnatatea, and ra>w? the it & I ita original purity, and thai once ruttfr** and renders tkt tyrtm *?r*lntr*bi* Utackr of <ii3?Au. It la th^ omy preparation r oif.'rod to the world, ao chemically and akilllly c.?ri>ined ta to l>etue n oat powarfn. tome, >d at the aame time ao perfectly adapted to, m to t in perfect aoooniacoe with the l?wa of utira, id lienoe will tootkt ik* viaktrt ittrmack. and ne cp f heotcertiva organa, anc thua a.lft? ail norma ft'id otiicr irritation. It la perfectly aafeilara i auu &t the same Ume it la compoaed entirely of geta! <ea, yet ao oonbined aa to produce the stoat oronrn tome effect, without produomg any in rioue coD^eaacDoe*. Such a remedy haa .or,a ? ? <*? -? *<v ? .l?ai/U.-atnn an tKa mo^iM., nrlfil O li IOH IU uc a Uoa < av<. ? ? i u ??iv u> > u< vw ? ? v r it needs no medicai ?k ll to see that debility UoifB all attaaks of diseaae, and prooe*d? and trn>ed lays the ijili'in op*s to tiie >nsidiou* attack* rnanr of the most fatal, anoh, for anmeie, a* the Mowing: Consumption, Indignation, Dyapepaia, t<?uof Appetite, Faintaeee, Nervoaa Irritability. ?ura gia. Palpitation <?f the h?art. Meiaaohoiy, itht sVeata, Laitcar, b tidiness, Ret*ntioi< of, aa ctl as Paitidl oi-atracted. u-j profuse, or too *nt Menstruation, and Falling ?*f the Womb, lies* all depend neon general debilitv. Thi*pure, ?aiti.T tonic Cordial and B'ood Renmtor ? m ire to cure aa tae sun let o ria? and act There la i cj*t&tr? about it . But tuts i* net a)' If the etero >s weakened w? are open to bi.ioi?e at ;kc, ts.e liver becomes torpid, or worae J>cea*Mf e ?>Jae/e reins?t ; pet form their fnnotinna, acd earetronblea witn #eaMing anc moontineooe a i??. or involuntary dir<;iiarge of tiie Nine, pvia the bitck. aide an<i between the shou?dera. ?x ied;u>:.y liable to aligbt eoui^oowgna, and u aa ecked. aoon emaciation folio* ?,ana th* patient ?<* <iown to a proinature grave. Bat ae*oe will >t allow uc to enumerate the mat* ir.a to wtueb * e 'table in a weakened condition of the ay atom, ut we will ?< m tf.ia Cord.al and B ood Reoovair yon have a perfect- aaie p eaeant and tgV.ileel iir.Mj for loeaof Appo<aw. bi.iuua^eaa. Fiata noa, yr?aJr afJ sick Stomach. Lacxoar. Uvar oirptaint C'tUia and Fever.or an? Bi;<b? attack o?tfr?aesa, Aeicitv of the Stomach, Nervo?n?a. Mnalgia, Pa ?;pttion of tfce Heart, Depiewnoa Lee anaiig froii inapare biood, **ah a* Scrofula, i, aEdPali that* o!al? of"fiee>*ii|U'oai ed fetnaie eaknea*. and enumerated above. We will a Ljtfie traveler expo#ed to epideouoe, change of imate ard waterTwill fnd t? a pleaaact. aafr and ire remedy, and no one ?ku<*.d evor travel withAll pereoaa of aedentarv "habtta will fiad it a perot preventive ol, aa well aa a oar* for thoee aiimum which they are particularly exposed Htaat miatora. student*, attornera. literary reatlemea* id ladies who ara not aooaatomed to iaaok oa?>or exeroiae, will tad it to tkair adraijtafa to >e? a bott'e ooastant!y on iian?l. and aboTQ 141 otbera, or tiioae oaeatuiuf aaoh, will jro throug* at moat dancerona period not on)/ with all t*?i maarotnod aftranftb.bat aaie, ^L^JJ >rUou of tfeaworid? I11 abort.?? itdaad a uaattaTa >rdial. Try it old ai,d yoauc; no lo afl raa ? U of daUy; it will re!ieveaii<TfroTait*aJaa??ha?aily a Kutormt*** Cordial a%4 ?Uod I mtmmim, (?. J. WOOD, propriftnr, 444 Broadway, N?W ork, and 114 Market !*traatj ?. LwiiOla>!d by ail food Drag 1 i?ta. Pnaa Oaa MIm pm OMl* PROF WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDIAL am BLOOD RENOVATOR Sold In thia oity by C. 8TOTT, 171 fa. n aa?-aoly.a.w JOOT8 AMD TO ??1? VU &<>? r,aaafar>taricj ?U fclafe of BOO "? * :d SHOLi. and aoiictacuV raoernn* agAa !P9ly ?t ea <ara aada wort af mr;V|K >rt#uo?', 1 .adaaaprwly loaite>aMwnl^B 35 5fS$ris$Bsr-Bfc trA I- t?>cb la want of |l?ota aart *in?? ' ar it* n: da work, vula'w ?fi?< ? . % ?

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