Newspaper of Evening Star, August 20, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 20, 1861 Page 1
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? tu r. v?fe. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C.. TUESDAY. AUGUST 20. 1861. N?. 2.652. THE EVENING STAR is PUBLISHED E VBR T AFTERNOON, (SUNDAY EXCEPTED.) AT THE STAR BUILDINGS, CtMMT 9/ P**?s9ltfMia m*mm a?d EUvtntk tt. BT w. D. WALLAOH. Papers nmd Id packages by carriers at Ma yew, or 37 oents fipr month. To mail subscribers the prioe la t3 ? a year, t? advance; 9U for alx month*; SI for three months; and for leae than three monthe at the rate of 1* cent* a week. . Single coptea, oni cbjit; In wrapper*, two cints. IC^ Advbbtisbxbsts should be sent to the before IS o'clock m ; otherwise they may not appear antll the next day sjsgg?' Farther Partleiltra ef the Great Battle at w" Spring field, Misseart. From the Springfield correspondence of the Missouri Democrat we anake up the following account of the recent battle at that place: SpBtSeriBLD, Ubbbn Cothtt. Mo ,) U1 Sunday, August li, 1861. { >1ght before last a lltUe army of fifty-two hundred men moved In two columns on a march of twelve or fifteen ml lea to attack a body of rebels twenty-two tbouaand strong In a military point of Tlew the move was one of doubtful propriety not to soy absolute rashness The larger foroe were, with the exception of three thousand mea, well armed and equipped, and they had a very large body of cavalry. But the quaation ofevacuating Springfield, the key of the entire aouthweat, had already been discussed and aettled in the negative General Siegel, with six pieces of cannon, his own regiment, and that ot Colonel Solomon's, moved in a southerly direction, marching about fifteen mli?a, passing around the extreme southeastern oamp of the enemy and halted ontll daylgbt. or for the aonnd of artillery from the northweat to announce the opening of the battle. General Lyon, with the volunteers composing the Missouri First, Lieut Colonel Andrews: Iowa First, Lieut. Colonel Merritt; Kansas First, Col Del tiler; snd Second, Colonel Mitchell; part of the Missouri Second, under Maior Osterhaua; and a detachment of twenty men from Colonel Wyman'a Illinois Regiment, three or four companies ef mounted Home Guarda, a forre of regulara about eight hundred strong, and two batteries of four and aix plecea reapectlvely, left Springfield about eight o'clock p m . marching alowly along until two a m , when we baited for two hours, at which time Captain Gilbert's company of regulara and Major Oaterhaua's battalion were thrown out as skirmishers on either side of the column, and we moved forward. Shortly after five o'clock a party of rebels, act- ! Ing as a picket, waa seen scattering over the hills fcly? the alarm, but a portion #f our column had slready penetrated far enough to cut off their route, unleaa they took a very circuitous one, In which caae we should reseh camp ahead of them We soon came In sight of the valley In which they were encamped. A thousand tents stretch Ing off Into the distance and partially acreened from view by a hill Jutting Into an angle of Wilson creek were before us, presenting as animated appearance as a young city. The enemy's camp extended from the head of the valley, overlooked on the north, east and west sides by hills and ridges two or three hundred feet In height, southward about a mile, thence eastward a mile and a half, and then southward half a mile, following the windings of the creek, along whose banks the gently sloping hills on either side afforded the most excellent camping ground. The battle-field viewed by your correspondent, where the most severe fighting was done, was long the ridges and hi He on either side (mostly on the west) of the stream for the first mile mentioned above, where the creek runa In a southerly As we crossed the hill on the north, moving In a southwesterly direction, Capt Wright, with the mounted Home Guarda, was sent to the east slda so as to cut off a party of Rebels seen in that direction Adjutant Hancock, with a glass, rode to the brow of the hill, where, looking down, he oouid see every movement of the enemy beneath Him. On the sides of the first ridge on tbe western aide of the valley, Col. Blair's regiment, at ten minutes after alx o'clock, encountered a heavy force of Infantry, not less than a regiment, and after a severe contest they gained the-summit, and the defeated Rebels dispersed rapidly, going In a direction which rendered tt impoesible for any sonalderable number of them tn again participate in the battle. Totten's battery then threw a few balls as feelers, to draw out the enemy a cannon. Col Blair's regiment then moved forward and were soon met by a well equipped regiment of Louisiana troops, whom, after a bitter contest of forty-five anlnutee, they succeeded In routing, though suffering severely tnemselves. capt. Lathrop s company of rifle recruits now assisted them acd together they, with Maj Osterhaua's men, moved up thp second hill, which was considerably larger than the first, and meeting a third regiment, finally succeeded In driving them hack with the aaslstance of Totten's batte ry, and gaining the summit In this part of the fight the gal'ant Missouri volunteers acted bravely, Indeed, no words of praise couid more than do them justice. During this engagement two companies of regulars were sent to the east side of the creek to engage a force which waa operating against Capt. \\ right's cavalry, sheltering themselves behind a fence. Capt Plummer and Captain Gilbert with their companies marched close up to the fence and delivered an effective fire, but were compelled by great odds to retire, which they did, but again renewed the attack. The enemy being largely reinforced, and having now at least three thouaand men, jnmped over Into the cornfield, and Capt. Plummer's gallant band was immediately threatened with annihilation They retreated rapidly, firing aa they did so, when Lieut Dubois having got his battery under headway on the hill near the Mlaeourl volunteers, seeing the position of affalra on the opposite side of the valley threw In the most preriee manner several shells, which exploded just as they reach-d the dense mass of secessionists, scattering them lifeless on the ground In scores, while all who eould were glaa to run for dear life. The gallant men in Ool Blair's regiment were now ordered back and their poaltlon taken by the Iowa First Gen Lyon haa previously had a poor opinion of the fighting qualities of these inen, formed more from supposition than upon any real failure in duty, but now the time had oome for hi as to reverse his Judgment, which he did after their flrat repulse of ths enemy They fought like tigers, drove the enemy back, ana followed up the advantage gained for a considerable distance Capt Maaon, Company C, was killed aoon after hia legiment waa engaged. Lieut. Purcell waa mortally wounded Major Porter and Col Merritt, gallantly cheering on their boya, escaped unharmed. The Kansas First and Second Regimenu were now ordered forward to aupport the right flank of the lowas Colonel Green's regiment of Tennessee cavalry, bearing a Secession flag, now charged upon our wounded, who were partially g .srded by one or two oompames of Infantry Seeing the movement. Capt Totten poured a few rounda of canister Into their ranks Just in time to save our aick mea from being trampled to death, dispersing the rebels so completely that nothing more was seen of them during the day. Gen. Lyon now desired the Iowa boys, whom he had found so brave, to prepare to meet the next onaet of the enemy with the bayonet, immediately aftar firing. Thevsald, "Give us a leader, and we will follow to death." On came the enemy in overwhelming numbers, confident of victory over such a meager force No time could be lost to select a leader " I will lead you," said Lyon; " Come on, brave men;" and placing himself In the van, received a fatal bullet In the pit of hla stomach. which killed him lnatantly. The lowaa delivered their fire, and the enemy retired; so there was no need of oharrtng bayoneta. General Lyou'a body waa carefully picked up and conveyed toward the ambulances by two of his body guard. In his death, as In his life, he waa the same devoted, patriotic soldier, regarding his own life of no vslue If he could but reecue his country. His body haa been brought hither and embalmea, for conveyance to his friends In Connecticut. There waa no feeling of depreaalon on the part of the troops at the unexpecUd calamity, but rather a feeling of quiet determination to revenge his death. It waa now a little after nine o'clock, and the battle had raged with a fierceness seldom If ever ec_;a.*'d for over three hours The battle raged for two hours more, the command devolving upon Major Sturgla. The enemy made repeated attempts to reMke the heights from which tney had been driven, but were gallantly repulsed each time The Kansas regiments behaved with a bravery seldem or never equalled, forming ambuecades for the benefit of the rebels by laylaig fist en the ground until the enemy eame near enough for them to aee their eyebrows, when tbev would pour a deadly volley Into their opponenta and again remain In possession of ths field The last repulse of the enemy wss ths most glorious of all, and was participated In by the members of svery regiment on the field. The enemy came fresh and deceived our men by bearing a Union flag, oaualng them to believe Siegel wss about making a junction with our forces. Discovering the ruse just in ?as, oar gallant boya rushed upon the enemy, who, with foar cannon belching forth loua mouthed thunder, were en the point of having their efforts crowned with a access, and again drove them with great loss down the slope on ths onth side of the hill. CapX Tetteu'a ammunition was now nearly exhausted. and placing Dupola' battery upon the hill at the north ea*l of toe valley, Maj Stergls ordered the ambulances to move towards town Tb-r infantry and Tot'en'afull battery followed In good o der and were not pursued by the enemy who were evidently glad to be let alone Aiw>ag the prisoners taken wu a avgeoa Urlng In St. Char let county. He wu immediately released. and Dr. Melcher accompanied blm to the rebel Generals, arranging for the return of our wagons to bring In our wounded and dead. Lieut Col Horace H Brand, of the 1st regiment, sixth division, who commanded the rebel force at Boonvllle, and whoaald he was now acting as Aid to Gen. Price, was taken prisoner early In the day. The Illinois 20th made themselves useful by guarding the prisoners. One of them had a horse shot under him. When Gen Siegel, who commanded the eastern division, heard the roar of Totten's artillery, he at onre attacked the enemy in his qnarter, driving bin half a mile and taking poeaeasion of his camp, extending westward to the Fayetteville road. Here a terrible Are was poured into bis ranks by a regiment which he had had permitted to advance within a few paces of him, supposing It to be the Iowa 1st. His men scattered considerably, and Col Solomon's could not be rallied. Conaequently Siegal lost Ave of his guns, the other being brought away by Capt Flagg, who compelled his prisoners, some sixth in number, to draw the artillery off the field. Our troops took some four hundred horses and about seventy prisoners, and compelled the enemy to burn nearly all of his baggage to keep It from falling Into our hands The enemy had twenty-one pieces of cannon, and at least tweuty-six, Including those taken from Siegel. They were none of them worked with precision, every shot for nearly an hour going whlx twenty feet over our heads Our loss is about 200 killed and 600 or 700 wounded, while the loss of the enemy must have been doable our own. Dr. Schenck, who was In the rebel camp at a late hour last evening, bringing away our wounded, reporta our men comparatively few with those of the enemy, whose dead were lying thick under the trees. VDSTHBR PABTICrLAR# The St. Louts Republican of Friday gives tb following additional particulars: Lieutenant Nehrlg, of the Fifth Regiment Missouri Volunteers, (Salomon's,) who participated In the battle at Springfield, reporta the following particulars : It waa the intention of Gen. Lvon to surprise the enemy, and in this surprise Gen. Siegel was assigned the most difficult part, as he had to circumvent the enemy a?d attack him In the rear. According to previous agreement, Selgel wis to commence his attack with the remnant of the Third and Fifth Regiments, Including four cannon and two companies of cavalry, about sunrise, simultaneously with an attack of the main body of our troops under Gen Lyon iu front. Selgel's corps marched nearly all night The commencement of the attack was beyond expectation succefsful. The on!posts of theenemy were silem ed and put out of the way without a shot being fired. Selgel took a position which completely commanded the enemy's camp. They were just preparing their breakfast, and evidently did not dream that an attack was meditated upon them. But suddenly Selgel opened a volley of cannon and musket shot upon them, and they jumped to their feet In the greatest alarm They ran through an adjoining corn field as fast as their feet would carry them, until they reached a place of sh?lter on the top of a hill covered with brushwood, affording tbem ample opportunity for concealment. Selgel followed tnem right through the camp, where a rich booty, consisting of arms, clothes, and over a thousand horses lay ready for him, but there was no time for taking it Having arrived on the top of the bill, he planted his cannon and formed a line of battleagalnst theenemv, who were gathering in the bushes and along tbe v^llev that extends for a consideroble distance beyond. At tbat time Gen. Lyon was seen advancing from tbe other side A hot combat ensued. Both In front and in the rear of the enemy a murderous fire was kept up against bis lines, and h? was finally driven to make his way throngh at some point of car forces Closely pushed by Lyon, be concluded to throw himself with bis whole force on Seigel The encounter was a desperate one, a* ImI flgnttill V>hai) In yield to superior numbers Three cannons were spiked and lett on the field, as the horses which were attached to them had been killed Seigel, however, managed to bring bis prisoners, amounting to one hundred, and mostly belonging to a Louisiana regiment, away with him Selgel's own regiment in this encounter suffered severely. A number of its men were taken prisoners. Selgel himself, at the bead of a b?.dy of only fifty men, was the last who contested the passage of the enemy. In the meantime Lyon kept up his advance. Again the Confederates were compelled, although now in au opposite direction, to cross their own ramp, and on their way they aet everything on fire, for fear It should fall into our hands At about one o'clock Lyon fell, arid 9weeny ['his Is undoubtedly a mistake] assumed command and continued tbe pursuit After having advanced five miles in the pursuit our little army returned to Springfield. Description ! Garibaldi. As it seems to be generally believed that Garibaldi is about to come to this country to take command in the Union armies, tho following description of his person by an Englishian who was with him in his Sicilian expedi>n will po seas interest for the American iblio: "By dint of dexterously slipping through 'erything presenting iUelf in the throng, I und myself in the oourse of time face to face ith Garibaldi; and since I have not &ld anyling of his personal appearance before, I will ascribe him as he looked to-day. In costume i was precisely like the picture forming the ontispieae to this volume, with the addition [ a black felt wide-awake, round whicii a and of silk of the same hue. an inch broad, as fastened by a blaok buekle. The loose loak, and trousers to match, I heard were resents from a friend, because he was too oor or too careless to buy olothing when he Bquired them?but the oolor, a light French rey, he chose. The coat had a curious tringular piece of oloth buttoned on in front, dmitting of removal. Loosely knotted oyer be shoulders a dirty old red handkerchief, rith a yellow pattern on it, hung down like a ady's capote. This appendage Garibaldi dopted in Braxil, where they oail it a ' punho,' and findii-g it oomfortable he has ooninued it ever since; when it rains, or the sun s too powerful, it is pulled over his hea<J. 41 By his aide he wore a steel sword of the lattern specially manufactured for his army, ind sold all over Naples at four piastres eaeh. lis arms, in red shirt-sleevea, and bare hands fith a ring on one of the fingers, were very tonspiouous from a way he has of keeping them lonstantly in motion. In height I should guess lim to be not more than five feet (ix inches, or [ve feet seven inches at the outside; indeed, when he rose to retire and paaaed me, I thought ie was one of the shortest men I had ever seen; in reality he is a trifle taller than at first glance lie would be taken for, owing to his immensely broad shoulders and chest diminishing his itature by comparison. "Ai i whole, his figure gives you tbe idea of suoh oolosaal strength that you think a blow from his fist would be death. One glanoe at his faot, sun-burnt hut not saarred, would force even his most mortal enemy to admit it is singularly handsome; there is a nobility of general outline oombined with a marvelous sweetness of expression that captivates you at once. The nose is longer than ordinary, and the forehead, a massive expanse, if I may so speak, denoting great intnlleotual powers, the small grey eyes, set rather deep, brilliantly lighting up as he smiles in speaking The beard, once of a reddish oolor, is now partially grey, and not of the preposterous length his portraits sometimes represent it to be; finally, long thin hair, nearij black and apparently uneombed, dangled from his head as low as the level of the bottom of his chin." Sckprised.?A Minnesota paper tells this atory of the battle of Stone Bridge: "Adjutant-General Sanborn relates that when the Minneaeta regiment was drawn np in line of battle opposite to the Mississipi regiment, the wagon master of the Minneaota regiment, our old friend, Anaon Northup, was in the ranks with musket in hand. The regiment, praotising the Zouave drill, in which Northup is not very proficient, fell flat on tbe ground after the first round?every man killed as Northup thought. Resolvod to have anether crack at the rebels, Nottbnp reloaded bis musket, and ju? after be fired, upj'iiuped hit comrades and fired another rouod, as uioeh to Northup's surprise, he said, as if so many dead ut?a U4 oen? cut of their grtTw " SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS. In Hespital, August 10, 1(961. Published in conformity teith the resolution of the Senate of July 19, 1861. At General Hospital on E street, between Fourth and Fifth streets, Washington. lit N. Y. Zouaves ....11 3d Vermont Vol 1 3d do Volunteer!., lj lit Minnesota Vol .... 2 7th do do 1!3d Pennsylvania Vol.. 1 13th do do ..... 1 5th do do.. 1 14th do do 1 6tb do do.. A 17th do do 1 27th do do.. 3 18th do do 2 2d New Jersey Vol.... 2 22d do do 1 3d do do.... 1 24th do do 3 2d Maine Volunteers.. 2 27th do do 2 3d do do 3 28th do do 1 4th do do...... 5 31st do do...... 2 5th do do...... 2 33d do do...... 2 2d New Hampshire... 5 35th do do 2 2d Michigan 3 36th do do 1 4th do 2 37'h do do 1 2d Wisconsin 1 38th do do 1 Tammany regiment.. I 60th do do 1 Sturges Illinois Rifles. 1 79th do do 1 1st California Vol 3 1st Sickles Brigade .. 1 3d U. 8 Infantry 1 1st Mass. Volunteers .. 1 2d U S Cavalry 1 9th do do 1 21st N. Y. Volunteers. I 2d Vt. do 1 Total 88 At Union Hospital, corner of Bridge and IFaeAington streets, Georgetown. 3d N.J. Volunteers .. 3 6th Maine Volunteers. 2 2d N. Y. Volunteers.. 4 IstN. H. Volunteers.. 1 13th do do 9 2d do do 3 14th do do 1 lit Ohio do 1 17th do do 2 1st Minn. do 4 19th do do 1 lit Mass do 1 22d do do...... IjlstConn. do....;, l 24th do do 2 2d Wis. do 8 25th do do l;9th Pensvlvanla Vol.. i 2rtth do do 1 9th do do... 1 33d do do 4 11th do do... 1 69th do do ljS6th do do... 1 79th do do 11127th do do... 2 Tammany N. Y. Vol.. 3 2d Vermont Volunteers 1 Mozart do do... 1 j 3d do do 13 2d Michigan Vol 3 2d U. 9. Cavalry 2 3d do do 5 Sth U. 8 Infantry 1 4th do do 7 Sturgls Rifle Co., Chi'M Maine do 1 cago 1 4th do do 3 Total 109 At Hospital at Miss English's Seminary, Georgetown. 1st Artillery 1; 19th N.Y.Volunteers.. l 2d do 1125th do do 1 Teamster. Q M D... 1 aid do do 2 2d Maine Volunteers.. 6 79th do do 4 do do 3,Tammany N. Y. Vol.. 1 6th do do 11 De Kalb do do.. 4 1st Mass. Volunteers.. 1 Excelsior Brigade.... 2 7th do do '2 1st Michigan Vol I 3d Vermont Volunteers 1 i2d do do 12 2d New York do.... lUth do do 21 11th do do.... 4i 1st Minnesota do 10 16th do do.... l| _ Total 62 At General Hospital, Alexandria, August 9. 38th N Y. Volunteer!. 8|2d N H Volunteer!.. 2 2d Michigan do 1 [71st N Y. do I Mozart do.... 1112th do do 3 32d New York do 2| 1st Cavalry 1 5th Maine do.... 4 18th N Y. Volunteers. 3 lit Minnesota do 14 4th Maine do 8 2d Maine do ... 2 U 8. Marine 1 79th New York do.... 3 3d Michigan Vol 2 37th do do.... 2 1st Miss. Volunteers.. 1 2d Wisconsin do.... 4 11th do do I 3d Maine do 5 69th N. Y. do 2 2d Vermont do.... 5 lit Michigan do 1 lit New Jersey do 2 27th N. Y. do 1 Fire Zouaves 10 1st Artillery 1 24Cavalry ...3 Teamiter l| Total ?5 117* Washington paperi jileaie copy and send bills to the War Department. aug 1G?d2w SUMMER RETREATS^ | WKA BATHING AND SAFE RETREAT, At Point Loox-Out, Maryland. This oe ebrated Bathing Place, situated at the junction of the Potoinao River with the A ?. ? A Ch sapealt" Bay, will be opened by thowiv^jSky undersigned on tho loth of June, in the II"wB I very besi style, lor ail persons who n^ay wish a ?afe and quiet retreat, where they oan have the benefit of the beet salt water bat'-ing and enjoy the deucaoiss of the water, suoh as Fish of all kinds. Orators, ?'rab?i, Ao EverY description of fishing taokle will be kept for ttie accommodation of guesta. A fine livery stab e kept on the farm Also, ten pmaiievs and billiard s&lonns ; with ail other amusements usually found at such places. The table will be supplied daily with fresh vegetable* from the garden on the premises and from the Baltimore and Washington markets. The beit Liquors and Cigars will a! wayi be found at the Bar. Board, 9i per day; one woek, $ 12; eeoond week, 10; four weeks for $35; otuidren and oolored servant j half-price. The steamer 8t. Nicholas leaves Washington Tuesday a: 6 a ra. and Baltimore on Friday at 4 p. pi. The half pant 2 o'ol'iok p. m. train from Washington will oonneot at Baltimore with the boats, reaching Point Lookoutdaily ; a so, a tri-weekly stage from Washington, by way of Leonardtown Add ees the proprietors, at Point Lookout, Washington. D C., or Alexandria, Va. m 31 HEFLEBOWER A CO , Prop'rs. DENTISTRY. JH. PEA BODY, M. D., Suboical and MK chanjcal Dkntist, having taken^"*^^ rooms at >0. 276 Pa. avenue, betwHenftafBBBP I'th and 121 h sts., two doors east of the**'1 LJJ Kirkwoid House, respectfully solioits a share of the publio patronage, in the various branches of his profession. jyl5 2m* M TEETH. LOOM IS, M. D., the inventor and patentee ofth# MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at->*? tents personally at his office .n this oity.MESs? Many persons oan wear these teeth who**-"-1-0 cannot woar others, and no person oan wear others who cannot wear these. Persons calling at my office oan be aooommoaated with any ityle and prioe of Teeth th?y may denre; bnt to those wno are particular and wish the purest, oleanest, strongest, ar.d most perfeot denture that art oan sroduse, the MINERAL PLATE will be more fully warranted. Rooms in this oitv?No. 335 Pa.avenue, between 9th and 10th sts. Also, 90T Aroh street. Phi adel ?h'?. 00 U-tf GAS FITTING, Ac. A? _ ? WM T. DOVK * OO. HEI Now prepared to exeoute any orders witt they be favored in the ruMUM. .AS oRjSteam FirriN* IL/~ Store on tth street, a few' doors north 0/ Pa, avenue, where m&j be found a ooroalete assortment f SNYDER, 'in He is prepared to introduoe Water and Gas upon the most favorable terms, and guaranties entire fttisnotion_ He has on hand a lot of COOKING and other STOVES, which he will sell less than oost, as bs wishes to get rid of thecn. no 17 W GAS FIXTURES. ,and a,r# dai y reoemnt, SAB ? of entirely New Patterns and Designs and Finish, superior in style to juiything heretofore offer d in this market. We invite oiuzens general J.* a? examine onr stock of Gas and Water ires, feeding oonhdent that we have the best soisytfd stook in Washington. _ AM Work in the above Tine mtrosted to ear oars vill be promptly attended to. ... MYERS * MoGHAN. it 6 P street. O'10B ?WJSSfSK6^ND 8KALK* JfOT.OM IS JWgh. ably to the provisions of the ordinance of the CorKw?i51*S0.7edHMftT 1,1 ^ ?adersigned ii now prepared, whenever retired in wriiins. ant o{ the fee offifty oents, to inspect. Moer,t*in the accuracy oi registration orany gas meter in nse in this city." Every meter, iffourid incorrect, will be condemned Mother, aaaled marked as true, will be S?1.LV _K 'i b?aa?araCe in its A16 street, (near Odd Pel INB and material for their custom trade, oonsietCloths CM.im.ri and Vestinze. of the latest styles, which the* will make to order ir. i? peaior style at very low prices Gentlemen wularg an immediai?? outfit wii! find In oar Readj-Riaae pMarttt^ent eve y ariio<# ol w sarin* Apparel luitableto their wa u. ? WALU ARMY SUPPLIES , proposal? for army wagon and a ambulance harness. Orrica or ami clothii?? and eqcipasi,) Corner of Howard and Mercer streets, > Niw Yoax, August 3, 1861. s Proposals will be reoeived at this t ffioe for furnishing, by contract, armj Wagon Harness: The proposals shoa'd state the nnoeatwhicn they can be famished at the places or manufacture, and the prioe at whioh they can be delivered ?t this depot, the number which oan be made by the bidder within one month after reoeipt of the order; aia? the number which he oan deliver within one week.

The harness mast exactly oonform to the following specifications, and to the estab'ished patterns: Four mule harness as follows, to wit: wheel. js?o Quilors. Breeoh straps 3 feet b inches long. 331 luohes wide, sewed into 14 inoh rings of \ lion iron; hip straps 8 feet 11 inches Ionic. 235 ucnes wide: stay pieces 2 feet long. 2)4 inches wide,with 1)4 inoh buckles; cross straps to book fnto stay pieoes, 5 feet long, 1)* inoh wide; side straps 4 feet i n*, 1)4 inch wide; tie straps 15 inches long, 34 inch wide, tapering to a point. Two Belly Bands. Long side 2 feet 8 inches long, 2 luc'ies wide, with a two-inch buckle; short siae l foots mohes long and 2 inches wide. Txeo Hoir Collars. 18 to 19 inches long, with double straps and sate leathers and buo<lea % inoh wide Two Pair of Strong Hames to suit, made of white oak root, ironed wr h hooks, breast rings ik inch square, staples and Hue rings. Tiro Pair of Hi me Straps. Lower one 5 feet 6 i nones long. >? inoh wide, upper one 4 feet 6 inohea long, )4 inch wide. Two Bridles i'rowu piece 2 feet long, 13$ inch ?-.de; cheok pieces each 1?'inohes long. 13* inch wide; front piece 11)4 inches long, 13* inoh wi stay pieoes, from blinds to orown pieces, 16 inches long, 1)4 inoh wide; nose piece 11 inches Ion;. 1 inoh wide; blind* 6 inches long, 534 incheiwide: reins, ong side 4 feet long. 1 inoh wide; short side 2 feetlong, 1 inch wide, with 1 inoh bnokle; butt*, tinned mullen, to weigh ? lhs. to thed> zen. Two Pair Cham Pipes, 2 feet long, 236 inches wide. Two Pair Trace Chains, 7 feet long, 16 links to the loot, of No. 3 iron, with t on one end, weight 734 to 8 lbs. per pair. Twisted or straight One Pair of Breast Chains, 22 inohes long, 14 links to the foot. of No. 3 iror. Twisted. Two Neck Straps, 3 feet i inoh long, 23* inches wide, with 2J* inch buckle. Two Neck Chains, 4 fetfi inches long, 14 links to the foot, >o. 4 iron, t and loop to be riveted on to the neck strap. Twisted. One Saddle, made on Aitakapas tree, head gullet and cantie, iron, oovered in the usuai way with half tanned horsehide; flaps so ir.otus long, 16 inhes wi<le; surcingle 7 feet 3 inches long. 23* inohes wide with a 2j* inch buckle on one end. to be fastened to the saddle by being riveted to two curved straps 13* inch wide; these straps are plaoed one on each side of the saddle tree, one end is tied to the front part of the b\r, the other end to the extension of the bar behind the oantie, Spanish saudie fashion; stirrup leathers 4 ieet7 inohes fang, 13* iach wide, wita 1'< inoh buokle; stirrups, malleable iron, tinned, bolt eya pattern, to weigh 13>? lbs. to a dozen pair. lead. i Tiro Collars, 1734 to 18 inohea long, made the same an tor wh-ei harness. i Two Pair of Hames, to suit, of same material as lor wri?el harness, ironed, wiih hooks, breatt rints, and line rings, with straps aa in wheel hari nexs. i Two Bridles, same as for wheel harness. i Tito Neck Straps and Chains, same as for wheel i harness. i Tiro Bel y Bands, * " I Two fair Chain Pipes, ' " I Two Pair Trace Chains. *' * i Two Cruppers and Hip Straps, Back strap 5 feet long, taper nt from 334 inohes to 834 inohes wide. Hip straps eaoh 2 fret 4 inohes long, 1)4 inch i wide, each with a book at one end. | Two Back Bands, 3 feet 4 inohes long, 334 inches ! wide. i Two Martinralts, 4 feet long, 134 moh wide, to i buokle into n e int. i One Coupling Strap, 5 feet 6 inohes long, \ inoh i wide. i Cne Check Rein, 4 feet long, 1 inch wide, to buckle i into the bit at each end, with a ring aewed in the i centre to receive tne lead line. i One Lead Line, 21 feet long, % inoh wide, with a i buck ie at <>ne en<l,amt an s inoh loop at tne other. i On* Whip, heavy platted horse hide, 8 feet 0 inohea oete orse Brush, oval, of bristles, ? by ? inohes. i i On? Curry Comb. No. 222?8 bar. i The whole to be packed in a box about 18 inohea i wid*, 17 inohea deep, 34 inohea long, b ade of 1 inch i stuff, coopered, wood hoops or iron, as may be rei 4aired. I Four-Hcrse Harness aa follows, to wit: ! WHEEL. i Two Quilors, Breeoh strap* 8 feet 8 inohes long, 334 inch wide, sewed into 4-inoh rings of 34 inoh iron; hip straps 4 fjet long, 3 inches wide; stay pieces 2 feet 2 inohes long, 3 inches wide, with 134 moh buckles; orosa s aps to buckie into stay pieoes,6 feet long, 134 inoh wide; aide straps. 5 feet 6 lr ones long, 134 inoh wide; hip straps 15 i inolies long, 134 moh wide, tap-ring to a point f Two Belly Bands, i.on* side 2 feet 4 inohes long, 2 i inches wide, with a 3-inoh buokle; short siae 1 foot 6 inohes long and 2 inches wide. i Two Hair Collars, 22 to 23 inohes lo-ig. with dou ! ble straps and b&fe leathers and buokles 34 moh wide. i Two pair of Strong Hames to suit, made of white i oak root, ironed with hooks, breast rings 134 inch square, staples and line rings. i Two pair of Haine Strap*. Lower one 5 feet 6 inohea long, 34 inoh wide; upper on- 4 feet 6 inohes long, 3s inch wide,o> alum ianned leather. i Two Bridles, Crown piece 2 feet 2 inohes long, 13* j i inch wide; cheek pieoe* each 10 inohes long, i3* inoh wide; lront pieoe 1234 in' hea long, 13* inch ] wide; stay pieo< s. from bunds to oiown pieoes, j | 16 inohes loug, 134 inoh wide; nose piece 12 inches ( ! long, 1 inch ?ide; blinds 6 inches long, 6 inches , ; wide; r>-iiis. long side 4 f*et2 inohes long, 1 inch * wide: short side 2 feet long. 1 in^h wide, wiihl | inoh buokle; bitta, tinned mullen, to weigh 6 iba. the dozen. i ttrn pair Chain Pipes, 2 feet 6 inohea long, 234 , i inches wide. , i Two pair Tra e Chains, 7 feet long, 14 links to the j foot, of No. 2 iron, < wiated or straight, with t on ( | one end, weight 9 lbs. per pair. i i Ons pair of breast Chains, 28 inches long, 14 links ( i to the foot, of No. 2 iron.-wilted. i i Two Neck Straps, 5 feet 6 inohea long, 234 inohes i wide, with 234 inoh buckle. i i Two Neck Chains. 4 feet o moh -a long. 14 linka to 1 the >oot. twisted No. 4 iron, t and loop lobe ! i riveted on to the neok strap, swivel in the chain. i One Saddle, made on Attakapas tree, read, gullet i and oantle ironed, oovered in the usual way with half tanned horse hide; flaps 20 inchei long, 16 i i Inohes wide; suroin le, 7 r>et ft inches long, 234 1 , inohes wide, with a 234 inoh buckle on one end. to ' be fastened to the s&dd'e by being riveted to two 1 ! curved straps, 13* moh wide; these straps are ! piaoed one on each side f the saddle-tree, one end is tied to the lront part of ti e oar, the other end to the extension of the bar behind thecantle, Spanish saddle fashion; stirrup leathers 4 fee' 7 | inches lo' g, 13? inoh wid*. with 13a inoh buokle; siirrups, malleable iron, tinned, bolt-eye pattern, to weigh 1336 lbs. to a dozm pair. | LEAD. I Tiro Bridles, same as for wheel hamesa. i ttr > Collars, 20 to 22 inohea long, made the same i as for whe-1 harness. i Two pair of Hames to suit, of same material aa for | wheel harnee*, ironed, with hooks, breast rings and line rings, with strap? as m wheel harne a. I Tin Neck Straps and Chains, same as for wheel i harness. i Two Btlly Bands, same as for wheel harnesa. i Two pair Cham Pipes, sane aa for wheel harness. i Tiro pair Trace Chains, same aafor whsel fcarneaa. i Two Cruppers and Hip Strops. Back Strap 6 f-*et long, tapering from 3)4 inches to 234 inohes wide. Hip Straps with buckles each 3 feet 8 inches long, i 134 inoh wide, with wrought nooks. i Two Back Bands, 3 feet 7 inohes long, 3)4 inohes wide. I Two Martingales, 4 feet long, 134 inoh wide, to I buckle into the bitI One Coupling Strap, 5 feet 6 inohea long, \ inoh wide. I One Check Rein, 4 feet 1 inch long, 1 inch wide to { buokle into the bitai each end, with a ring aewed I in the oenter to reraive the lead line. I One Lead List, 21 feet long. % inoh wide, with a buckle at on a end, and an 8-inch loop at the I other. I One Whip, heavy platted horse hide, 6 feet 6 inohea I long. I One Horse Brush, oval, of briatlea, ? by ? inohes. I One Curry Comb, No 222?8 bar. The whole to be packed in a box about 21 inohea I wide, V8 inohes deep, 94 inohes 'ong, made ol 1-iuoh I stuB. oocpered, wood h >opa or iro?, as may bs re I quired. . i he whole to be made of the beat material aewI ing to be made with (i??d waxed thread, and aubI jeot to inspection durint the prooess of inauufao I lt,fS ar<^ a',? when finished. When 6-horae hari e^a is required, the lead oo<I lara, bridles, hames, neck straps, bell? bards, I chtin pipes, trace chain, crupper and hip atraps, I back banda and ooupt ngstrapi are doubled, one I bearing chain Sfteilong. 14 links tothef<ot. of I No. 4 iron, with a f on e?oh end aided, snd le&d I line to be 30 feet long. j The whole to be made of the b?st material- sew I ing to be made with go.^d waxed thread and sub I jeot to inspection daring the proo.-sa cf manufaeI tare and also when finished. I When 6-ma'e harnesa is required, the lead a?l I lars, bri Jies, hamos, neok straps,belly bands, chain I pipes, traoe oliains, o unper and hip straps, baok I hands, and ooapling straps are donblaa; one be%rI lag ohain, Sfdet long. 14liaks to the foot, or No 4 I iron, with a T on aaoh end added; and lead line to I be 38 feet long. I Proposals will a so be r?oeived for making and I delivering ambulance harness for two o four mule I or horse teams?a specification of whioh triil be I hereafter fnrnithed. I . Forms of Proposal* and gaarantae wtlloefarn I lahed on applioa'ion at this oflioe, and none wul I be considered that do not oonform tnereto. The privilege is reeerred by and for the L'n ted States of rejecting a&j proposal mat may b-j | defined extravagant. Propj^y, V||| indorsed on the enve ope iq|ab>.lag them, "Proposals for tarnishing Ar.uy I Wagon and Ambiiiauce Harness," and addressed . 0 Bim JOllNSTOX, ALTIXOKE LOCK HOSPITAL, // ? diieovortd rti most C*rtata, Srttdf eaia Eff*ctu*l htmidf m tk* World, FOR ALL DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE DELICACY PREVENT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY. A CURE WARRANTED. OR NO CHARGE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. Weekneee of *J".e S*:k, 3trictnr??, AftCUou of Ue Kidneye tod Bladder Jitcmrjeo, Impotence, General Debility, Nei-vouaneee, ^-ysrepsy, Lunot, Coafaa ? ef Ideae, Low Sfir.is. ? ri-iuo.. of ue Heart, Timidity, Tremblings, Dimneee of Bigot or Giddineee, Dimu of the Head, Throat, Nju or Skin, Afictwoi of tha Lnnri, 8:oiu*cn or Bowel*?theee Terrible Disord era arieirg from 80I1frj Habile of Youth?ihm Dreadful and Dtttncti'i Prectlc?? which render Marriage iu.p<jeeibie, and deetroy both Body and Mind. at. 7 YOUNG MEN Eepecially who have become ib? victim of Solitary Tice, that dreadful and deeiracuve habit which ai?iaally ewtepe to >11 utimily p??? thousand* of Ywi g Mrn?( the moot eiaited talents and brilliant intellect, who might otherwise have antrancad Itetemng Benatee with (ha thundere of elo. aueoce or waked to ecetacy tha living lyra, may call with fall coofdeuce. MARRIAGE. MiktilD Plkiom.or Yoonj M?? contemplating Marriage, being awara of phyeical waaknaaa, organic dability, daforroitvea, 4c., epeedilv cured. Ha who placet himeelf under tha eara of Dr. J. may religieualy connde in bit honor aa a gentleman and confidently raly upon hia aktll aa a physician. OFFICE No 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. left hand aida joing from Baltimore auaat, a few doora from tha corner. Fail not to cbeerve nama and nu&bcr. Lottere uiiat ba paid and contain a stamp. DR JOHNSTON, Member of the Royal College of Surgeone, London, gradeata from ona of tha most eminent Collegee in the United States, and the greater pert of wboee lite has been spent 10 the hoapiuls of London, Pane, Philadelphia and elsewhere, has effected eome of the most astonishing cures that were ever known; many troubled with ringing in tha head and aars whan asleep; great nervousness, bung alarmed at eudden eounde. bashfulness with frequent Mashing, attended eometimaa with derangement of mind, were cured Muuiediatelj. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Touog Men and ot&ere who have injured themselves by a eertain practice indulged in when alone?a habit frequently learned from oil companions, or at school, the effects of which are nightly felt even whan aeleep, and if not cured, rendere marriage impossible, and daatroys both mind and bode, should apply immediate!?. Tneee are eome of the ead and melancholy effecte produced by early habits of vouth. vu: Weakness of tha Back and Limba, Pains 111 tha Head, Dimness of Sight, Loss of Muecu.ar Power, Palpitation of tna Hear., Dyepepey, Nervous irritability, Derangement of tha Digeetive Functions, General Debility, Symptome of Coneumption, Ac. MiVtally.?The fearful effects on tha mind era much t* ba dreaded?Loes of Memory, Confusion of Idaaa, Depression of Spirits, Evil Forebodings. Aversion of Society, Self-Distrust. Love of Solitude, Timidity, etc., ara soma of tha avila produced. NrRvors DtBlLITT.?Thousands can bow )adge what ie tha cause of their declining health, loam# their vigor, becoming weak, pale, oervoue and emaciated, having a eingular appearance about the eyee, coogh symptoms of consumption. DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE When the misguided and imprudent votary of pleaeura fir da ba has imbibed li e seede of thie painful diseaee, it too often happens that an ill-umed eenae of ahama or dread of diecovery detere him from apply mg to those who, from education end respectability, can alone befriend him. Re fa I la into the bauds of ignorant and designing pretenders, who, incapable of curing, filch hie pecuniary eubetance, keep him trifling month after month, or aa long aa the emalleei fee can be obtained, and in deepair leave him with ruined health to eirti aver his galling disappointment; or by tha use of that deadly poieoti?Mercury?haeten tha conatitutional aymptome of thie terrible dieeaee, euch aa Affectioneof the Heart. Throat, Head, Skin, Ac., prorreeeirig with frightful rapidity, till death pate a period to his areedfaf Bufferings by eftiding himt o J.?*. undiscovered country from whoee bourne aa traveler retartie. DR JOHNSON'S REMEDY FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By thie great and important remedy weakness af the orgace I are apeedily cured and full vigor reetared. Thoaeands of tha meet nervoue and dsbilitatad, wha had laat all hope, have been immediately relieved. All impedimente to Marriage, Phyalcal or Mental DieqaaJllcationa, Leas of Procreative Power, Nervous Irritability, Tremh|<nr and Weekneee ar Exbaaauen af the moet fearful kind apeedily cared. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. Til Miht THOUlaaDi eared at thie inetitution within the last asvsnteen voire, and the naisersse important Surgiaal operaaone performed by Dr. Johneton, wi'xessed by the reporter* of ths papsrs and many other persons, noticss of which, bava acfeatad Mate and i?us before the public, besides his standing aa a gentleman of character ana reaponaibllity, ie a aaBcient guarantee ta tha aBicted. mar 15-1y DB. J. H MCLean S 8TREHGTHEHIHG CORDIAL AND BLOOD PIRIFlKR. THE GREATEST REMEDY ?? tkt WORLD, tSTKR TAKEnQr^?%^ It la strictly a aal- VR ' jSr aatlla aad vegeiabia Ceapeaad, eraaired by Ue dletillailea af roots, ^arbe, e^il^berbe. Tellev j B elk fteat. Sareeae eaters luta lu MB Tke artire eatlve j remedial priaalple j* ef eeth log radian ua _ iV-V? ^ter takin?. lieitlliug, predael'f a aalicleae, exaiiareUng eyiru, aal! tha eat lufalllbla reaedr fat raoavaUng tha dieaaaed eysteea, la a reeierlsg tee saffertug, aad daelliuud lavaild M kealth aad etraagth. MeLEAN'S STRENGTHENING CORDIAL Will aftataally acre fc ver Cwmplalai, Dyapepsia, jata- I llaa, Chieata a> Merveai Debility, Dlaaaiee afuie Bldaaya, > ud all dleeaeeearlalcg 'ram a dtaerdered L vei ar Stamaak, VyiaeMla, la art aero, Inward PUae, Aaidlty or itkneea ( Lka ivsjeiak, fallaeae af Blaod ta the Hesn, Daii Paia ai Iwlasaiug la Ua Mead, Ptlpitatiaa af Ue Keen. Taliceee ar Wslgkt lu tha Btaraaca, Saar Brae<at:ans, Chekmg at afaaatlaf feellag wrea laying dawa, Drynaae ar Telle tfaeae af ike Bkia aad Byaa, night Bweiu, Inward revere, Pais ta Ua Baaal! af Ua Back, Cheat, ar Bide, Baddaa Ptaeaee af Beat, Depiasaiaa af Spirita, rnghtfal Dreams, ktagaar, Deapeadeaey at any l erveie diaeaea, Baeae n Biatahee aa ua Bkia, aad Ferae aad Agaa (at Cklke aad r*r?i4 fIX A MILLION BOTTLES have baaa aald daring Ua laat an aanUa, aad ta aa ta laaee hae It failed U gi'ing entire eauafaatiaa. W ha, Uaa, will safsr frem Weakceee ar Debility whea BickBAB'B i ITISMTBBB1M COBDIAk will eare vea 1 a I salvage aaa aaavay an ada^aata Idea af Ua lakaadtite aad aleeaet atlraaalaia charge pradaaad by taklag Uia 1 Cardial fa Ua diaaaaatl, debilitated, aad ehauered aerveae ' ysteae, whiUer krakea Cewa by eiaeea, weak by aatmre, J er layi'red by alakaaea, Ue relaxed aad aaetraag argaai- 1 la Us a la rastereu ta lu yrtetiaa healU aad vlgaf MARRIED rEMSONS, at autre, aaaialaae af laabilitT fram weatavar aaaae, will ad UlrfcBA*'* BT&BHBTiBNlBB COBOLAb a Ueraagh regsaeratar af Ua eyeteai: aad all wka mar bava ta ' Imred Utaatelvaa by tmpraaer Indalgaaaaa will fad U thla Cwdial a tertala ead speedy reaaedy. TO THE LADIES. BickBAB'B B7BBBCTBBB1H4 OOBD1AV la a aavar- 1 alga aa4 speedy eaia far laaipiant CoaaBmptiaa, White*, 1 aetratted a> Blfliall Meaetraauaa J ticoaunence af IrUt 1 ar lavaiaatary Dtsaha>ea thereaf, Pal lug ef Ue Waab, iddlaeas, relating, tad all diaeaaea inaidaat ta reaaiea. , THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT 1 BaCer aaiangei Tata It aeaardir.g ta dlrectiena. It will 1 atiaaleta, etreugUeo, aad lavigarata yaa aad eeaee tee ' blaaee af tea.ia ta ?aaat year aheek a gala. Bvary battle ta 1 warraatec ta give eatiefaaUaa. WOE CHILDREN. ' If year ablldiaa are elakly, pany at afliaud, MckBAB*B i COBDIAk will make Ibaa healuy, fat, aad resaat Delay aai a aeaeaq uy It, aad yea will ba aaa via a ed. It ta delUlaai ta taJka. 9 A VTION, Beware af draggtau ar daaie/e wka aay try la pa la apaa yaa aama bitter ar aareapari 11a traah, which Uey aaa bay aheap, by ttying It la )>et at gaad. Avoid each man. Aak far HckEAB-S BTBCBSTMEN1KS COBDIAk, and take aaUirg alee. It ia Ua anly remedy that will panfy tha j load thorough!? end at Ue aama lima euengUen the eyetem. One teaepaaofal takaa avery morning farting ie a certain preventive far Cholera, CkUle and Fever, Tallow Paver, ee ' aay prevalent dUeaaa. It la pat ap In large bo'.Uee. Price < enly fl per bottle, er I bettiea for fI JT B. Mr 1.EAB, < Bele prearietor ef Uia CerdUl; alee, Mckeaa'e Taicaaic Ot < kialmecl. Priaaipal Depot aa Ue aeraer af Tkitd aad I Ptae eueeta, Bt. kaala. Me. KoLean's Tolcanio Oil Liniment, (TBI IMT klfl}MEBT IB TBB WOBkD ) Tha enly aafe aad eertain eare far Ceacera, Ptlaa, Ta- < era, Bwellinge aad Breachile at Ceitre, Paralveie, Boa- I ralg'.a, Waaknteaef Ua Maeblea, CAraatc ar Iniaaaatery I Bh earn a item, BtiVneea ef Ue Jeiata, Contracted Maeclee er | kigamenw, Baraehe er Teeihache, Braieee, Bmui, Freeh | Cate, Wea.ide, Plcera, Fever Boras, Caked Breae., Sera | Selee, Barns, Scalda, Bere Threat, at aay intammaueai at i, aa difference bow eevere or laag Ue dieeaee may e eiieted, Mr LEAK'S CEkBBBATXD UBJMEBT Ie a eertain remedy. Theaeacle ef haaaa baioga have aeea aaved a Ufa af dte rapltada and misery by Ua aaa ef Uia lavaiaable reaedy. MCLEAN'S VOLCANIC OIL LINIMENT 1 WV.l relieve pan. alraaat inetanvaneeaaly, aad it will cleaa, panfy aad heal Ue fealaet aeeaa ia aa taaredftle abort uaa. FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. MckEAlTS CELEBRATED UHIMBBT ie lka aal* aala aad reliable remedy fbr Ue care af Sparta, Biagbaae, Wiadgalle, Sptiau, Bnnataral Lampe, Badee at Swelllara. H aavar failed ta eare Big Bead, Pellevtl, Piataia, did Banatng Boreo, er Bweeny, 1/ properly appHed. Fee Bpratr.e, BraMee, Scrateeee, Craeked Beele, Chafes, Saddle er Cellar Bella, Gate, Seree, er Weaada, it ia aa tahlllble remedy. Apply It as dbeeted aad a eare ta eattala la every IsaH i|||, Ttea trtffe aa 1 eager wla Ue a^ay aatUieae ktalaoata effaidiaya* Obtata a aapply af Di. MckEAB* CEkB- I ??.ATBrU.rBiMSIfT ltwul tave yea. 4. B. MrUEAB, Bala Frepatotw. Cetatr Third aad Ftae am St- ktaia, Me. CBAB^BB STDTT, PI Pa. eo^eeleagaat to Wao?>tg i I-- B.a v oaaBb.i?fteto?s .. w.t?*w . COM H AND SEE Our r.aw atylf INDIA. PAN* B THE WEEKLY STAR. This excellent Family u< News Journal ? containing a greater variety of Interesting wad* lag than rma be found la any other?la published on Friday morning. Tkkms?Oatk. twarMMy, advanci single copy, per uaum 91 tw Five coplea 4 7t Ten coplea......................... 9 w Twenty five coplea. so It In variably contains tbe " Waahlagtoa Nova' tbat baa made 7\? itatip grsa.a* Stm clrrnlate ac generally throughout tba country. L-S~Sln#> coplea (la wrapper*) ran be procured at tbe counter, lmtnedlatelv after tbe tmue of the paper. Price?THREE CENTS. SFOR STAMPING A PACKET OF PAPER AND EMTELOPE8 WO MATCM. Mttt # METROPOLITAN (OOKSfOU. PHI LP * SOLOMONS. AtmUt fm LmmtmWi atUbratad Lmm f^ri "Mtirw'uam MxiUr It., ft. aa tlly ^txcwtk lath ate. washington lock hospital. DR. SHUMAN haa, after an expenenoe of tan mri, cstao.ished the above r*h(f Boa tuackery, self-labeled Indian or b?rmn, dootora, and pretend or* of witonoralt and impostors in (Meral Thia ia the only paoe where a a*.re and apeedy cure can be obtained m the world for all improper and evii habita, jonorrh*. fleet, seminai weak nesa, syphiliis, primary secondary, and tertiary, organic weakness. pain a in the loins, atnotaroa. general debility, prostration, nervousness, roatleaa ni[bu, palpitation of the heart, ringing m the ears. loss of memory, oonfusion.nieiencboN,affections of the bead, throat, nose, and akin, and all those peculiar diaorders arising from the indisoretion of yonth, rendennt them unfit for either tusinees, study, society, or marriage. Dr. S. haa the greatest remedies in the known world for diaaaaea of the blood, goaorrh*. gleet. strictures, syphillie, seminal weakness. sell abase, Ac. There is no oaae 10 whioh they fail to oare ta from 3 to 6 day a. Viotims of these horrible eomplaints, who would wish to be valuable men and ornaments to society, ahoald embraoe the earliest opportunity fur relief. Dr. S tin mac haa madethe moat oomp ete arrange ments for thecoQ; rt of hie patients who eome from a distance. They will be furnished with the most pleasant ani agreeable tn&rteqg necessary diet, and made aa oomfortable as they would be at a first olars hotel at lees than haif the ooat. Do not forget the name and number. Dr. Shu man's office ia on the oorner of Sixth street and Pennsylvania avenue. Clarendon Hotel, opposite tbe National Hotel, Washington. D. C Persons at a distance should enclose stamp for return postage. Office hoars, 9 A. M to te P. M. Various parties have been enueed from my institution by certain swindlers on back streets in this oity, who will rne it tiil the day of their death. A word to the wis* is sufficient. ap * It #Cm$ Coutk. CoiH. Hoarstnan, inAutma. any Irrtlax ton or Sortsiv of tk* Thro*.I, Rtlitrt tkt Htuktar Couth ?? Conmmptiom. Bronrkx If. A?knta, # Catarrh, Clear and ritx strength IS tk* f?W4 of fUBLlO SPEAKERS and 8INGER8. Few are aware of the importance of eheofcing a Cough or "Common Cold" in its first stage; that which in the begining woald yield to a mild remedy, if neglected, soon attacks the Lungs. " Brawn'? Brtmthtal Tree kit," containing demuToentingreoients, allay Paimonary and Bionohial IrritatiOB. I "That trouble ib my Throat, (for BROWN'S which the "TYoeis*" area epeeibo) having made me often a mere wins TROCHES4 perer.* N. P. WILLIS. RR OWN'H "I recommend their ass to Psblis BKUWmP troches! REV. E. H. CHAPIN. ' "Great aervice in subduing Rou'i BROWN'S nnss." REV. DANIEL WISE. vsnruvu " Almost instant relief in the dieirui/HH tr easing labor of breathing pee a liar BROWN'S10 A"?Sw\A. C. EGGLESTON. TROCHES "Contain no Opium or anything injurioua." DR. A. A HAv E8, BROWN'S Chemtu, Hortan. _ " A simp e and pleasant oombinaTROCHES tion for Oocshs, ?c." BROWN'S sLS.r.Bl.ELOW^ ?EOCBES * u?. ?..i5S'? TROCHES Wmohm Cossn.** REV. H. W. WARRBIC BROWN'S Bottom. " Beneficial when oompehed te ROCHES speak, suffering from Cold.* ^REV. 9. J.P.ANDERSON. BROWN'S Si Lorn*. tu npMi'm " E?mcT?aL in rerBovint Hoasa TKUt/HES nees and Irritation of the Throat, so BROWN'S ??ra on Wlth Srnaanaa nnd S;hs tinr.? ***Prof M.STACY JOHNSON, TROCHES tstfrsntt.Ga. dsoTaaeher of ^luaio. Southern BROWNS Female Collage. TROCHES "Great benefit when taken before and after preaching, as thev prevent brown-S IROOHES ROWLEY. A. M. BROWN'S Preai-lent ox Athena Co,lege, Tenn. fROOHUS 40 1-ly PROF. WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDIAL An BLOOD EEJrOVATER ia .runw'T vMt Us name mdioates, for, while lla?n?KeT;?" $ ? uvigotating and atren?tb*ntngtothevi? vnd at the eamc time revivifie* r*!estates, and re^ itswt tl.e B!(H?d in a . its or.^iia parity, and thua bl oncerMiwuss^fm^"' U' tnm.ntrabU c auZkVof dutau. It is the or y preparation ' ?\er offered to the world, a? eheMii'ially and *h4lfu' y oombined aetoljetne c.o*t R"'w,irfu' tonio. Old atu?e?me time ... perfe-.ii, -vo^pt^ t^asU, let in perfect aco> -iMacoe w ?u >t.e ia we of nature. iu?i hence will tooikt the * ?'tf>ne ud tnc disoetive oijans. arii t. us a..ay a nerrcniaaiid other irr tat.on. It i-perfee^y exii.ara ;int and at the aame tiaie it is o?>inpos'*i entirely of oliows STattacks of disnase. and prooeedt and in irndTa-s tlie system open to the >nsidtous attacks of the mosM.saoh, for eiam,.e,^a t ? koSTmlcia! ofthm ht+n. Mei?aoho t, kicbt Sweiiti, LitfaCor, 6i(i<1iD^M. KflyntioB Sss,"iSraa&^wlsipjjSS lystem is weakened we are oeen to h .ous at Lacks, the liver beouines torpid,or w.>ree dianaaa^ Ihf ki.lneys refuse to perform their fuDf ll wearetrouhlea witn soaiy ag Ml ur'DO. or iavoiuct&TT duch^rf# o. u? ^ In the back, aide and t?etwe?n the ^ ? Med 1 tidy uaMe to slight ooioe, oongne. ana n snecked, soon emaciation tskos wi 1 irt hable'n a weakened condition 01 " ssijwm. lint we will aay in thia co?^aJand B'Ood lor you have a perfect aafe pi easant andeeeetaai Mslnad* to' Ives of Appettts. Buiouan^e. Ha??_ ore rt^edy. and no one *b>ii4 evar traval witji a,ects whioh they are BflK etndenta, aftomeyaTllt*y/_ and ladisa who are not aooumo*?d *?iauo? 1"? ioor exeroise, will '-id a ^ tees a bott eoon;^at' r on hand. and ab- wjwj motWt orUoMoe^obi ij , n U#ir Lhst moctdififoroui j??rio<l oot odj ' * *a. li^ostomed strength tat safe arJ fU0-?JX thousand ailments ao prevalent amo^ Xf- SSS?"" Bottle. PROI WOOD'S restorative cordial aim blood renovator gold ia tnis eity by O. bivJ I. HI Pn.avs?ae. as?a-ealy. aiw UOOTS AMD ? !? TEI We a now utlUtinu all Ittnds of BOOTS and SBOER, Sd wwluft rmmm a,ErlSej K^LssS5^iriarSv^ a, na la ^ant?f for* > " ait rjvd# work, wfil * t .4or .Ml M 4* Vmmt MSOV U K H4 fWPW'd ******

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