Newspaper of Evening Star, September 28, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 28, 1861 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

(^tiling SI nr. V%. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C:. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 28. 1861. N9. 2.686. THE EVENING STAR a PUBLTSHRD BVBRT AFTRRNOONt rfUNDAV EXCEPTEDJ AT THE ST Aft BUILDINGS, ft?n ^ FtiuiivanU in?m mnd BU?ti>4 M. vr W. D. WALLAOH. Papw? served la peckagee by earrlera it Ml yeer, or T! cents per montk. To mall subscribers Me prlae la *3 ? a yw, ? U^eue; SS for Hz asoatbs; ?1 for Urce moot ha; and for leaa than three moot ha at the rata of U oenta a weak. Staaapiaa, oat sent; la wrappers, rlro coats. IZT iDT?iTiy*Mn should be sent to tke ce before it o'clock motherwise they may otappear oaUl the acxt day. W HCSSEL'S LETTERS TO THE L02V1MI5I TIMES. IarOSElBLB AT PsESEXT ? IlOKOVED Conditio* or tic Federal Taoops. Waehisotoe, Aug 29?In tk< first place, lat at express the belief that ike unanimity of tke North in tkia war ia likely to be disturbsd by the introduction of an element, the strength of whioh, however, ean scarcely be understood by tkoae who depend on the journals for information. because the organ* whioh were it* exponents hare either been deatroyed by mobs, are in dread of suspension, or are defended by polios aaJ man armed with reolvvers There are. however, millions of earnest, sinoere. and hooeat men, willing to peril their fortunes and their lirea in the defence of the Republic, and in the assertion of the Union. Capital sigha for peace?trade and oommerce languish for it. But capital knows that what she has expended will never be regaioed by submission, and trade and oommerce feel that a peace on lk? prtMDt of affairs would probably deprive them of their home marketa. The madnesa of politicians, the self seeking of parties, have led to an awful calamity, the end of which no one can foresee or predict. Ptaee it no longer a panacea for the evils which afflict the Untul States, and wjr ha* produced seme of the usual results in the necessity rwhirh has arisen for the beaten party to regain tkrir prestige. Of all the parties in the United Stat**,that which desires v*aee, quoad p*ace. is at present the most h?peJes*; because peace eould only now be obtained by the submission and cession of everything for which the North is fighting, and by the loss to the North of all, or nearly all, its advantages. But till it works on, and the end would justify the means indeed, if an absolute peace could be the fruit of its labors. There is no chance of such a settlement, so far as I can see There are ia the North itself the materials of trouble in the anger of the great parties, whioh aecuse each other of the offences that brought on the greater war; and on the whole there il, in my judgment, greater probability of a peaceful adjustment offered by the actual sncctss of the North, to that she could reconstruct the Union. or allow the South to go out as a de prudent republic, than by any other form irhtch the contest can assume. It is impossible for the North to retire from the contest *m a moral Bull Run. The South may resist long, and will certainly do so with energy; but there are new and 1 .>rmidable combinations. Her troubles will come by water. The first of the operations which she will have to submit to is already in course of execution. The expedition which sailed from Fortress Monroe, under the command of the senior officer of the United Suites squadron on the West India station, as to the object of which nothing is known to the publio, is destined for the destruction and closing of the extraordinary series of passages and inland waters in North Carolina, extending from Old Currituck Inlet down to Cape Lookout. Although the position of the forees is such that an eucounter may take place on the other side of the Potomac at aay moment, Gen. MoClellan has no desire to precipitate an engagement, nor will he make an offensive movement till he has get his soldiers ia hand, and formed the fine materials at his disposal into an army. The movements made by the Confederates may be intended ither to amuse their men or to reconnoiter the whole of the works from Alexandria to the Chain Bridge, above Washington. They are sot more U*an two miles and a half from Alexandria, and are at the same distanoe from Washington; bat it ia not poaaibU to aaoartsin their force without the risk of bringing on an engagement, which, if they proved very strong, might be unadvisable; if they were found to be weak, the reconsoissance would certainly prove that they were busy in some other quarter. The country is very difficult, cut up with water-courses and oovered with undulating woods, whioh are fast yielding, however, to the vigorous efforts of the Federal axemen, who, in reliefs of five hundred strong, are clearing the ground in front of their works, and leaving before them vast abatis of great trees and branches interlaoed together, and almost impassable for infantry Now and then a longrange shot or shell is sent from either side at the pickets or sentries, (the American writers, by the way, perversely use the word C'eket as meaning a single soldier or seny,) and there has been a little more of the sentry-staking and shooting whioh is so oseleM and sanguinary, and it yat indicative of the animus of the southerners toward "the Yankees " Gan. MoClellan is rapidly becoming master of the situation. In Washington the silence in the streets at night is profound. The soldiers are kept in oamp, and nave plenty of work to do. Que hears vary little of the President, but in reality he is very active, and naturally takes a deep interest in the work of all the departments. He moves about dressed in a plain gray shooting jacket and suit, without aoy attend ant, frem one minister to another, now risking Capt. Dahlgreen at the navy yard, then dropping in on Gen. Soott. or calling at Gea. McClelUn's, taking a constant bat not obtrusive shsrs in all the various business on hand from day to day. There will be very rigid discipline enforced among the men of the new army, and, indeed, it is required. Look at the strange affair in the Kanawha valley at Sommenille. A whole regiment hanlts to cook breakfast in what may be termed an enemy s country. No pickets are thrown out, no sentinels posted, not the alightest precaution taken to prevent what happened, and what was likely or at least possible?a surprise by the enemy, in which the regiment suffered most severely at the hands of a saperio.* force. If proper dispositions had been made, such an operation ooald not have bean effected; and it appears that the road to Gauley Bridge must have been open, so that a judicious retreat ooald have saved the regiment, iost as the baggage was resoued. This Kanawha valley is the sou roe of much marching and fighting; it is. in faet, the heart of Wastern \ irgtaia, and its importance is se great that the Union men, as yon are aware, proposed to call the state thev were going to oarve out between the Ohio and the Blue Rid^-e by the name of the river Kanawha, till toe opinion of Mr. Bates, the Attorne-General, induced them to forego the projeet. The disaipliae which will be entoroed mast prove distasteful to many of the volaotaars, but ia the ead they will experience the advantages of it. Although the regiments are generally composed of the finest men that any army s? the world could show, there are scattered through the ranks a proportion of men who are aaflt for military service, who were enlisted and passed mortar ia the early stages of organising the army Iheee men will ? all dismissed, and a medical examination has been ordered to take plaoe of all soldiers ia the service One of the most unfavorable symptoms for the United States Government, in iu endeavors to augment the regular army, is the extreme unwillingness of the population to enlist. There is no lack of volunteers, bat the naeleus of the military organisation does not increase ia proportion. It is natural enough that when the floating population are eagerly canvassed by the touters for the volunteer regiments they should not be willing to enter the regular army, where the disoipline is supposed to be stricter and the duties more arduous An instance of the rapidity with whioh the Uaited States ean obtain a navy is furnished by the Tasearora, whioh was launched in five weeks from the day her keel wss laid, in Philadelphia; she ia a steam gunboat, 211 feet long, 90# toes bardea, carrying (bar 33-pound art and two 11-inch guns. The oAoers of the regular army do not depend as mack as they might on the volunteers; > Uey remember Mexico, where they woald go away before the war was ooaeluded, at oritioal periods, oaasfag by their departure debility in the operations and an increase of expel>ditare and Iocs of life to the oountry It will some time befora the disco* teated spirits re rooted oat; bat they ere already beginning I I to feel Oen. MeClellan hand, as an untrained | | horse gradually recognise* the force of bis rider. I That seine good groands for disoootent exist- I ed, particularly among officers, cannot be de- I nied; but at far at food and rations, ttntagt, and gtntral military accommodations art I ttnttrntd, tht mtn in the tervice of tht Uni- I \t*d H tat at art not by any m*ans ill trtattd. I I The dissatisfaction connected with the pay- I ment of the men in some regiments was oaused I I by the officers, who did not furnish the pay- I I masters with the proper lists; and, if delay I I was eccasioned by want of money in tome in- I stances, the patriotio feeling of the men I should hare induced them to nave borne the privation with a little more patienoe. In tbe quality of their clothing, however, there has been just ground of discontent; the I I contractors have been at their usual work I I Gen. Butler pointed out to me at Fortress Monroe soldiers who were olad is a sort of gray I stuff which looked like the worn-out linings of I I infantry tunies?fluffy yet threadbare, hard I I yet ragged, looking as if wool had been glued I on to rotten calico; it seems probable that con- I I tractors henceforth will be oompelled to make I leas money and better elothes. In some cases I regiments are prevented leaving for the seat of I I war because the inhabitants of their disiricts I I will not pledge themselves to keep the families I I of the volunteers from want when they are I I away. Every man, too, wants to have the best I I description of rifle musket,?an obvious impos- j I sibility at present. Although the weeding of I I officers has been carried on to a oonsiderAle I I extent, there are still many whom it is desira- I I ble to get rid of. Encouraged by the approval of the people, I I who are ready for anything in the shape of I I foree and strong government, the authorities I I are determined to send every officer who resigns I I in the army or navv to Fort Lafayette or some 1 I suitable prison, and to arrest every individual, I I male or female, suspected of treasenable de- I I signs. The law of "suspects" is in full vigor. I I It was time for the Government to vindicate I I its rights and its power, but it must be seen I that in this vindication it differs in no way I I from the means used by the other Govern- I I ments of the world, which have been hitherto I I considered in the United States as organised I I outrages on human nature and certain so-called I I natural rights of man. The high-sounding pre- I I fessions of the statesmen and writers of America I I in these matters were felt by them to be in I I ridiculous oontrast with the practices and ex- I I tension of a domestic slave trade in some prov- I I inces, and with the existence of slavery over a I I large portion of the Union. Amid the contend- I I ing cries of the multitude, it is now scarcly I I possible to ascertain how far this is a war I I against slavery or a war for the maintenance I I of high protective duties; but it is obvious that I I if the war goes on it will be narrowed to the I I former issue, and that the republicans,who now I I repudiate the notion of declaring all slaves free, I I while in the same breath they express their I I belief that the question must come to that end, I I will be obliged to do that as a party which as I I yet has been done only by the individual men, I I and hang ont the unconditional abolition ban- I I nor fully and fairly in the air If they would I I kill slavery as a foreign trade, however, let I I them at the same time alter the polioy of their I I rulers in reference to the right of search. Fhok3 at thr Sovth.?The Shoe and Leath- I I er Reporter says : | " Considerable curiosity is manifested among I I our shoe manufacturers to know whether the I I inhabitants of the Southern Confederacy are I I receiving a regular suppi/ ufeUuua, w> nivalin I I wearing the old ones purchased last winter and I I spring. Rumors of smuggling operations have I I been circulated, and several prominent houses I I have fallen under suspicion of indirectly giving I I aid and comfort to the enemy by selling shoos I I and other goods to be conveyed to the South, I I via the British proviaces or Cuba. Since the I I capture by oar troops of the forts at Hatteras, I I two such vessels, among others, loaded with I I shoes, blankets, olothing, Ac , have fallen into I lour handSj and the bills of lading on one of I i I them, the Susan Jane, from Halifax, Nova I Scotia, showed that the goods were purohased I I from leading houses in New York and Boston. I I It is probable that more direct evidence of oom- I I plioity than these papers furnish would be re- 1 I quired before parties who sold the goods could I j be invited to take up a residence in Fort I I Lafayette. We notioe a shipment from Boston last 1 I Thursday of one hundred and twenty-three I I cases, containing 6.023 pairs of shoes, for I I Halifax, which goods very likely are intended 1 I ultimately for the South, as the shipment is I I very large for that province. The Quarter- I I master-General's department at Richmond has I I received five thousand pairs of a new kind of | I shoe, which is expected to answer very well I I during the great scaroity of leather. The I I Richmond papers say the uppers are made of I I oanvas, prepared ao as to be impervious to the I I weather, and are said to equal in all respects I I the beet shoe leather. These probably are no I I better and no worse than the recently intro- I I duoed New York canvas shoe. The shoe mer- I I ohantc of Richmond arge the disoharge from I I the Confederate army of all the shoe-makers, I I and their employment at making those shoes. I I Canvas shoes have been used extensively by I I soldiers in oamp in Massachusetts for fatigue I I wear. Indiana Troops roa K?stccxt?Quick Work. I I The Cincinnati Uaz-tte of 24'b tars: Yesterday morning Col. Hecker, of the 20th I | Illinois regiment, received orders at Camp On- I I nlson to hold himself In rfadln*-M to leave for I I Louisville at an hour's notice Tbirtv minutes 1 I afterward tbe rest ment was redely to move, but as | I the train of car* which was to bring them to tbU I I cltv had not arrived, they were compelled to wait I I half an hour Arriving in this olty they found I I two boats at the landing, with steam up and I I everything In readiness to leave, without any I I delay, they marched on board, and three hours I I after receiving the order to move, were twenty I I miles on their way! * | Last Saturday, when it became evident that as- I I s!?tanee would have to be sent to Lonisvllle, Col. I I Wiltaesof |the Reserve Militia, dispatched Oen. 1 I Anderson, offering him the services of a battalion I I of his regiment for sixty days, providing that he I I would arm tbem. The General replied that be I I could not possibly do so, and directed the Colonel I I to supply himself with the Greenwood musket In I this city Adjutant General Buckingham, who! happened la town Hunday, waa consulted upon I I the matter, sod deemed It expedient to make such I I a disposition of tbe arms, as It would only prevent | I that number of thsee years' men now In camp I I from entering Into active service as soon as they I I otherwise might. General Anderson waa so In- I I formed, and. itta reasonable to suppose, concurred I | with General Buckingham In this declson. Yesterday, however, Col. Wlltsee received I I another dispatch from the General,stating that a I I large number of arms had been shipped to him I from Washington on the 17th Inst , which were dallv expected and directing him to eorae on Immediately The Rover Guards, Pendleton Light I Gnards, Klrby Guards, Cspt. French's Company I from Lackland, and a company from tbe Twelfth I Ward, will therefore, leave this evening st Ave I I o'clock O. Allioatobs to bb Tubnbd to Accocht ? A I recen' author says tbe time Is not for distant when I alligators will be called upon to discharge their I obligations to society, snd that tbe business of I catr hiag them will afford another chance for profl- I table Industry Oil of a very fine quality can be I obtained from alllgatora, and It is considered I most valuable for acalda, burns and rheumatism I Kxcellents saddlss and beautiful boots snd shoes I have been made out of their tanned skins. Their I b?fd. white polished teeth may be uaed for a I variety of parpoaes, white under tbe fore flna,tbere I Is aa odoriferous substance resembling musk, and I which it Is supposed, ean be employed as a sub- I stltute for thst expensive article. U-/~Tbe Freds-lck (Md.) Union of Thursday I savs: A skirmish between Confederates oa the I other aide of the river snd Federasl on this side took plsce at the Point of Rocks on Tvcsdsy, la I which one of the Coefsderates were kaowa to I have beca killed A house ea the opposite side of the rlvr, used by the enemy, was destroyed by a I shell thrown from thlsside It Is believed that tbe I Rebels snstslaod other damage as they soon I scampered off rapidly. The Federals sustained I no damage. PROPOSALS FOR STATIONERY. TaxaavaT Dxpixtxiht. Sept. 14. 1k1. Tax Pxoposals for auupiyiag the Treasury D?partm>iot.viUi Stationery heretofore offered beiog unaatisfaotory, new Beared propose'* lor suoh supply,. for the onrrent fisoal jear ending J una 30. IW, win bereoeived unti 12 o'oJocJr M.on Sam r day, th* Sth day of Ootober proximo Proposala, uraooompanied with satisfactory auaranteaa for tha fulfilment of the oontraot, wiil not bacenairiered. and oontracta will t>* awarded only to ea'abliahed manufacture of or dealere in tha an idea al! tha artiolea mnat be of tha very beat quality, and umplM, xei-k the respective prices attached to tack sample, must aooompany each bid. The mm?iT! ?lthe,,'?rty ?bom the oontractmay wj awarded will ba paid for by the Department; thoaa of tha uneuooeeaful biddara will b? returned to them. rhe|Minplea furniahej by bidders under lorraer advertisement will be paid for by the Department at the prioea mentionod in their respective offers. * Eaoh propoaa! must ba aigned by the individual or fi'm makinr it, and mast speoify a prioe, a>-d but one arioe. for 6acn and every article contained in the schedule. All tha articles furnished will be repaired to be like the samples submitted, which will be retained for companion; an j mnat be oalivered without delav, when ordered, to the satisfaction of the head of the offioe for whioh they are repaired. The Department, in th* examination of the proposals tha; may be made for stationery, will not be governed by the aggregate of the lowaat offer in awarding the oontraot. but will have regard to the amount of each article used by it for which the lowest prioe may be proposed. The Department reiervea the right of ordering a greater or leas quantity of each and every article contracted for, aa the publio service may require. Supplying an infer.or article at any time will be deemed sufficient oauae forthwith to annul the contract Bonds, with approved seourity. to be given by the peraona contracting; and ir oaae of a failure to supply the articles repaired, the oentractora and auretiea ahali be liable for the forfeiture specified In such bond a? liquidated damagea. The subjoined list rpeoifiea, aa nearly as oaae be done, the amount, quality, and description of eaoh of the kind ofar*ioles required. Uem Class No. 1?Paper. 1. iso ream* white cap paper, machine made, faintlined, and trimmed, of the best qua'ity. 2. 20 reams cap paper, blue-laid,faint-lined,known a? deapa'oh or consular pap?r, of the very bestquanty 3. 20 'earna white law oap paper, aatin finish, heavy, mac hit e made, faint-lined, and trimmed, of the very beat quality. 4 ooo res ins quarto post, machine-made, white, plain, faint-,ined on three aidea, ol the beat quality 5. 20 reams quarto poet, white, faint lined four aidea,and of the very beat qua ity 6. 50 reams quarto post, biue, faint lined on three aidea, of the beat quality 7. fin reams quarto poet, French, faint-lined throe sides, of the very beat quality 8. 50 reams white note paper, highly glaaed, ha-d calendered, faint lined on three aidea, of the very beat quality 9. 25 reams white note paper, plain, of the very bast quality ' 10. 50 reams heavy white medium paper, for books, ? of the very best q-jality 11. 50 reama heavy white royal paper, for books, of tlu verv best quality 12. 50 rea^e heavy white super royal paper, for booka, of the very beat quality 13 lno reams copying paper, of the very beatqual. M !ty, oolor, and style M 14. 50 reams heavy, highly glaaed, and hard oalen o?7^ejlv'royal, yellow.or buff, ol the very beat qua1 ity 15. 50 retina heavy envelop" paper, 'super-royal. hard calendered, and highly glazed, yellow ?or buff, of the very beat quality 16. so reama la ge brown envelope paper, of the best quality, strong and weil madd 17. 90 reams royal blotting paper, o( the very beat m, , quality, strle, and color. ,9 s'jpx? ?'m* must l>e acoompaniad with a sample of half a ream, or one package, when not paoked in ha f . earns, and the bids must state the prioe per ream delivered at the Department. Iura Class 2.?Envelopes. 1. 500 m adhesive envelopes, whi 6, yellow or buffcolored, heavy amoo h and thick, with full pocko's. official aizea, of the three (ol'owing aizee: 81-2 by 3 3 4. 9 by 4 and 10 by 4 laohes: fnoa to r>a named for eaih aize auc oolor. or .) K~,? i. z. ldi 1*1 full pooket adnetive envelopes, of the proper size for quarto post, white, yellow, or buff, heavy, smooth and thick, of the very best a ualitv 3. 100 m full-pocget adhesive enve'opet, of the Proper size for the note paper, white, yel low, or buff heavy, smooth and thiok.of the very be?t quality. Each color of each item ol the above clans must be aooorcpanied by a sample of one raakage, and he prioe muat be atatrd for each size and ool r. 1 hey mutt all be made adhesive and gummed a proper diatanoe eaoh aide of the oente- iappela. wi h full pocketa, an<i the lower lappel well and securely gu timed to the pooket. u*"- Class 3.?Pent. 1. 10 dogan gold pens, of the beat kind and qual2. 10 dozen gold pens in silver oasea. with everpointed penoila, of the beat kind and quality 3 5*) dogensteel penaol the boatmakeraana quality 4 20 m auilla of the very best quality. For ail the lteny -_f o ass 3, exoept item 3, in the a >ove o,'aa?, the bidder la not restricted to a particular manufacture. but samples of different u,-krrs, with t'e price of each, ma* be >ubimtted,an: the Dep-rim-nt will se ot wh oh it deems the beat, be prioe quality, and fitneaa for the aervioe being all oonaideied. Class 4 ?Pencil*. 1 300 dozen Faber'a beat blaok lead pencils. Noa. 1. 2,3 and 4 2. 90 dozen red and bine lead pencils of the best quality 3 2u dozen ivory propelling peroils, of Meara, or othera oflfke quality, with box of lead for eaoh. one dozen of each kind of olasa 4 must be submitted a> aamplea. lun. Class 5.?ItU, Ink standi, and Wafers. 1. 12 dcxan Fry'e in proved pat'nt American inkatand 2. 12 dozen cast-iron inkatanda 3. 12 dozen red inkatanda w.th ground glass stoppara 4. 3U0quart bottlea of the beat oopying ink, aample bottlea to be aubmitted,ofthe beat quality made fi 300 quart bottlea of the best blaok ink 6. 100 bottlea oeat blue ink, aample to be submitted 7 . 300 bottlea carmine ink, French, small aixe, in glaaa bottle*, with (round glasa etoppera ?. 1,000 iar*e red wafeia, for Department aeal 9, lno pounda beat extra auperhne acarlet sealing wax. For all tne artiolea in claaa 5 agitable and convenient aamplea muat be aubmitted, with price attached to eaoh. ham. Class 8.?Cutlery and Miscellaneous Articles. l SOdozen Kodgere ana Hon's genuine, or equal, eraaera, with ivory handlea 2, 50 dozen Rodgera and Son'a genuine, or equal. four bladed knivea, with atag and pearl handlea 3, 12 dozen ivory handle wafer ttampa 4. 6 dozen large offioe aheara, of the very beat qua ity 5. 6 dozen offioe aoiaaora, of the very beat qaali6.100 a pools of tha very beat quality of red linen tape 7. 100 cozen of the best quality of red linen tape 8. 50 dozen silk tape of aaaorted ooiora, in hanks 9. 6 dos n ivory f eunoe boxea in, 6 dozen lignuinvi'te pounoe boxea 11. 6 dozen coooa or box and aand boxea, of the best ahape and quality 12. dozen coooa or box and wafer boxea, of i he be*t ahape and quality 13. 80 pounda prepared India rubber, of auitable aizea 14 80 quarta blaok aand 15. 5oanc a pounoe 16 200 pounda atrung Unan twin* 17. u dozen round rul^ra aaaorted 18 12 dozen, flat rulers aaaorted 19. 2u dczea 9 inch ivory loldera 20. 50 dozen pen-holdera, aa-orted 21. boxea email eyeleta Frenoh 22 ss boxea large eyaieta, Frenoh. For all the ariiolea in ola-a 6 auitable and oonve nient aamplea maat ba aubmitted. with price attached to each; and the prioe in all oaae* muat tatludt the delivery nf the articles at the Department. aep 16 2awi5oot billiards! i l_l li Tha lovers 1 " *- of tha GAME OF BILLIARDS will find in EMRIGH'S FINE HALL, Cornar o Pannaylvaaia avenue and 11th atreat, (south aide,) two of tha moat admirable TABLES in tha limtad Statea, with every oomfort and oonvameaoa an ?-tf tor tha playara. w "pfrienda and "he pubho that ha haab aoliota. jet! ?m* knooh w a b t> gmith'h, No. 4m Seventh aueet, ia the b?at kPS?5t SUMMER RETREATS. WEA BATHING AND SAFE RtTRKAT, C5 At Point Loox-Out. Maetlikd. This ce ebrated Bathing P ace. situated at the ( notion of the Potomac River with theft ?, A Chesapeake Bay, will be opened by theVca^V

undersunod on the 10th of June, 111 theJUUMJ. very best style, lor ?>1 paraona who may wish a safe and auiet retreat, where they oan have tlie benefit of the beat salt water bat'ing and enjoy the deiinaoiea of the waUr, anoh aa Fiah of all kinds. Oysters, Crabs, Ac Every desoriptinn of fishing taokle will be kept for the accommodation of gaeata. A fine livery atab e kept on the farm Alio, ten pin alleys and billiard aaloona; with all other amusements usually found at auoh p!ac?s. The table will be auppiied daily with freah vetotables from the garden on the premises and from the Baltimore and Washington markets. The best Liquors and Cigars will alwaya befoutd at the Bar. Board, $2 per day; one week, 912; seoond week, I l'l four weeka for $36; ohildren and oolored aer- I vant. hal-prioe. The steamer St, Nioholaa leaves Washington Tuesday a; 6 a m. and Baltimore on Friday at 4 p. I m The half paat 3 o'elook p. at. train from Wash- I ington will oouneot at Baltimore with the boats, I reaching Point Lookout daily ; a so. a tri-weekly state from Washington, by way of Leonardtown I Add-ess the proprietors, at Point Lookont, I Washington. D C., or Alexandria, Va. m SI HEFLEBOVVKR * CO , Prop'ri. I DENTISTRY. Dr. CHARLES R. BOTELER, dbnti8t, No. 336 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE. Between Ninth and Tenth Streets I an 36-eo2m I M TEETH. LOOM1S, M. D., the inventor aad patentee ofthe MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at tends personally at his offioe .n this oity.fluflnjir Many persons nan wear theee teeth who^** oannot wear others, and no person oan wear others I who cannot wear these. Parsons oalung at my offioe oan be aocommoaatod with any style and prioe of Teeth they may desire; but to those wno are partioular and wish the pufest. oleanest, strongest, and most perfect denture that art oan sroduae, the MINERAL PLAl'E will be more fully warranted. Rooms in this oity?No. 33S Pa.avenue, between tth and 10th sts. Also, 907 Arch street, Phi adel Phia. oo U tf GAS FITTING, &c. AWM T. DOVE * CO. RE Now prepared to execute any orders with wmch they mar be favoTed in the PLUMBING, 8AS OR STEAM FITTING business, IT^ 8tore on tth street, a few doors north of Pa. avenue, where may be found a oomplete aasDrtmenl | of CHANDELIERS and other GA&, STEAM and water FIXTURES iar 1 SNYDER, PLOMBER AND OAS FITTER, Has removed to tho oorner of Twelfth and F sts. I He is prepared to introduce Water and Gas upon the most favorable terms, and guaranties entire I satisfaction. He has on hand a lot of COOKING and other STOVES, which he will sell less than oost, as ha wiahea to get rid of them. no 17 GAS FIXTURES. E Have in store, and are dai.y receiving, 9AS I FIXTURES of entirely New Patterns and Designs I and Finish. superior in style to anything heretofore I ofTet d in this market. We invite citizens general I ly to sail and examine our stook of Gas ana Water I Fix ires, feeling oonbdent that we have the bast selected stock in Washington. All Work in the above Tine intrusted to ear oars I will be promptly attended to. M VERS * MoGHAN. BUT I-tf m D street I Of ,CE ?yiS55fSI%^,D 8K4L" NOTICE IS fJERE,Br^OlVi^,JThatl'agreV ably to the provisions ofthe ordinanoe of Che Cor- I poration asproved May 12, 1M0, the undersigned is I now prepared,"whenever repaired In writing, and I tt'yte " ? ! f? / AAj s?i?t kw luapvwti I examine, test, prove, and ascertain the accuracy of I regiatration of any gas meter in ue? in this oity." I Every meter, if found incorrect, will beoondemned I and another, sealed and marked aa true, will be I setini*) place. If proved to be aoon-a?e tn its I raeasaiement of gas, it will besealea acco-uicgly, I ano again put in position for use. Offioe No. *10 Seventh street,(near Odd Eel- I .ews'Hall.) Open from 8 a. m., to i p. m. CHARLES W. CUNNINGHAM, Jy If tf Inspector and Seaier of Gas Meters. pENSION OFFICE, Ju:*? Cth, 1881. TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. I Application having been made under tee act of I 83>i June, IW, for the reissue of the Lan>1 War- I rants desoribed herein, which are alleged to have I been loat or destroyed, notice ia hereby given, that I at the date following the description of each War I rant, a new Certificate, of like tenor, Will be is- I sued, if no valid objection ahall then appear. No. 56 603, for 80 aorea, issued under the act of I September. 1850, in the rame of Elizabeth Weile, I widow ol Daniel Weils, and granted on the 37tli I day ofSepteinber.1354?September 38,1861. No 45 390, for 160 aor a, issuod under tne act of I March. 1856, in the name of Alexander Orme, and I granted on the 13th day of October, 1866 ? Septem- I ber 38,1861 No 71 636, for 100 aorea, laaued under the aot of I Maroh, 1855, in the name of Amoa Arthur, and | Rra-ted on the 17ih day of Auguat, 1837.?Ootober I 1.1861. No. 09,530, for W aorea. under act of 1847, and I bearing date May 6tb, I860, in favor of Miohael I R pp fhther of Samuel Ropp, deceased. Thin! In-I diana Volunteer". Mexican War.?Ootober 13.1861 I No. 64 536 for 120 acres, iaaued under the act of I March. 18.56, in the name of Jamea Lone, and I granted on the 31at day of Maroh, ISM.?Ootober I 19. lSffit. No 34.697, for 160 acres, tasued under the aot of I Maroh. 1855, in the name of Thomas Tanner, and I granted on the 3d day of May, 1866? Ootober 19.1 No 96 100, for 160 acres, issued under the act 91 I Maroh 1655, in the name of Po ly, widow of David I Bradbury, and granted on the 19th aay ol eeptem- I ber, 1880-Viemhw 16,1861. No. 4X342. tor 60 acres, issued under the aot of I Maroh, MB6, in the nameof Christopher Dough?ity, I and gra ted on the 37th day of September, 1856. I November 16 1861. No. 93 814. for 160 acres, issued under the act of I March. 1855, iu the name of Guy S. Alexander, mi- I nor ohiid of John C. Alexander, deoeassd, and I granted July 2. i860?November 16.1861 No. 3,163, for loo acres, iaaued under the act of I March. 1855 iu the name o? Benjamin Reily. and I granted on the 37th day of June, 1855 No 6h3 for 80 acrea. issued under the act ofl Maroh. 1855 in the name or Reuben Woodruff, and I granted on the 9th day of May, 1855. No. 856. for 160 acres, >s?ued under the act ofl Maroh,1855. in the name of Samuel fi Waterhouse, I and granted on the 23d day ol May, 1855 j No.2,533, for 80 aores, issued unuer the aot ofl Maroh. 1855. in the name of Sh^llv Downs, and I granted on the 2d day of August, 1856.?November I 16 196L Sjo 4199), for 160 aores. issued under the aot of I March, IMS. in the name of Jamea Pray, and granted I on the 31st day of March, 1861 ?November 23,1K1. I No. 36 9tW, f>r 160 aores, issued under the aot of I Maroh 1866. inthe nameof William M .Julius C.I A., and John D. 8., minor ohildren of Irwin Baa- I get,deceased, and granted on the 24th day ol May, I 1856 ?November 23, 861. No 444)18, for 80 aoree, issueo under the aot ofl Mareh, 1855 in the name of Getty, widow of Thom- I as Elwood.and granted the 19tn dfcy of January,! 18*7.?November 33,1861. No. 75 3i0, for 160 acres, iaaued under the act of I March, 1855, in the name of Alexander Mo ullough, I a. d granted on the 8th day of January, 1858.?.>0- I vember 23.1861. No. 8,068, for 160 aorea, iaaued under the aot of I March, 1856, in the name of Alexander MrQualn, I and granted on the 12th day of Ootober, 1855.?No- I veinfer an. 1861 No. 9,769. for 130 ao.es, iaaued under the aot ofl Maroh. 1856, in the name of Daniel West, and | granted on the 14th day of July, 1856.? Deeember 7, I 1861. No. .*7,8ifl. for 180 aorea, issued under the aotcf I Maroh, '855, m the name of Bannah widow ofl James Wuion, and granted on thei#>th day of Feb- I ruary. 1857 ?December 30,1861 No 64,360, fjr 130 aorei, i*au*d under the aotuf I Maroh 1856. in tne name of Martha, widow of An- I d ew Meiioc. and grafted ox the 15th day of Ap.il, I 1856 ?December 3i, 1861. JOSEPH H. BARRETT, a 18-law Commissioner. WCOAL AND WOOD. , E Have on hand and 0 instantly reoeiving large tuanutiea of all kinds of Coal, which we are | selling at low prieee for cash. We have now afloat 1 four cargoes We will sell it a; 26 oents per ton | lees when takeadireot from vessel. Also, Oak, Hickory and Pine Wood, at low I pnoes. WARDER* STEWART. se 11-tf Corner H and Twelfth sts. OVEE-SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS. DEANY^ BRS. CAMP BLANKETS, HALF HOSE, Ac., wtnon we invite all oaeh pu rov.aaera to examine before making their selections _ WALL. STEPHEN8 * CO., SUV Pa. a v., between ?th aad 18th sts. m 22 (intelligenoer aad Republican.) \foORE'8 AGUE CURE AND ANTIDOTE, lvl an infallible, aaf* and effectual remedy and preventative of Ague in its various tonne. having been 'ally tried and provan, is now offered to the I Eblio Prioe ftje/SoU only at MOORE'S West id Drug store. 113 Pa av an 28-tr | '"iiii&S'"* *" m fil W M< MET^erorre sun. ' Bur juuniton, ALTIMORK LVCk HOSPITAL, Hmt dneomtrti ik 0 mut Cortmm, Spttdf mmd setiy Efftetmmi Rtmudf t? tt? World, FOR ALL DI8KA8E8 OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE DELICACY 'PREVENT. APPL.Y IMMEDIATELY. A CUKE WARRANTED. OR NO C/IAROE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. Weekaeee of ? kit, (nam, Ihcumi ri Ue Mid- I oeye rod Bledde: t)?cnu(ii, linpniDcigtitii' oral Debility, Netvoweneoa, JiiMpty, Lanruor, Coafaoaoo of Idaae, Law Spina, Seirr.auoa. of the Hitn. Tumdiiy, Tremhltnge, Uinum g( (if? u Giddmeaa. liiaeaee . f ih? Head, Throat, Sa?? or Skin, Affectiooa of the Lion, Stemac? or B"wele?thou Terrible Daaordera ariemg from Solitary Hihtiof Youth?Uiim Dreadful and Deetructive Pracucee which reader Mtrnaji impuaeal>le, and deetroy botk Bod/ and Mind. YOUNG MEN Eepecitlly who have become the victirae of Solitary Tice, that dreadful and deetructive habit which annaally aweepe ta an smunely frjri thowaaada of Your g Man of tha meat exalted talanta and brilliant intellect, who night otherwiee have entranced laeteneng Senatea with tha ihaudara of elooftenc? or wakad ta ecetacy tha living If re, may tall wiU rail ceofldence. MARRIAGE. MilSlIP Pmo^s.cr Tcinj Mio eaottmpiatlny Marriage, being aware of phyeical weakoeae, orytait debuity, derorniiteee, Ac., epeedilv cured. Ha who rlacaa hiraeelf andar tha eara of Dr. J. may religi aaly confide in hia hooor aa a gentleman and MoldanUy raly upon hia akill aa a phyeician. OFFICE No. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. laft hand eide going from Bain mora etreet, a faw doora frem tha eoroar. Pail not to obeerve aama and number. Lauan meet ba paid and contain a aump. DR JOHNSTON, Mambarof tha Boyai College of Surreone, London, gradei ata from on a of tha moat eminent Colleyee in tha United Sutaa, -and tha fleeter part of whoaa lifa baa baan epent la the noepitale of London, Paria, Philadelphia and eleewhe-t, haa effected aoma of the moot aatoniehiiig carta that wara e?ar known; many troubled with ringing in tha baad and eara whan aaleap; (Treat nareooanaaa, t einr alarmed at aaddan aounde, baabfulnete with frequent bluefiing, atiandad aoraetimaa with derangement of mind, wara caiad immediately. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Yeang Men anft othere who have injured themeelvee by e artain praeuea indulged in whan alone?a habit frequently laarnad from evil ecmp*nione, or at echocl, tha electa of whien ara nip4itly felt even when aalaap, and if wot cared, rendera marriage impoaaibla, and daatroya both Bind aud bode, ahonld apply immediately. Theee ara aoma of the aad and melancholy affecta produced by early habita of vouth, vii : Weaknvae of tha Back and Limt a, Paine in tlie Head, Dimneee of Sight, Loaa of Muace.ar Power, Palpitation of ua Heart, Dyepepey, Nereoua imtabiluy, Derinrement of tha Digrriive Paeicuoae, Oanaral Debility, 8ymptorna of Conearaptioa, Ac. Miitiuy?Tha faarlal effecta on tha mind ara mach ta ka draadad?Loaa of Memory, Confuaioo of Ideaa, Dejireoeinn of Bptrite, Evil Porebodmge, Avereion of Sociatr, Self-Die truet, Loea of Solitude, Timidity, etc., ara aotna of tba aeila produced. NirtoFI DKhility.?Thouaande can now Judge what le tha canae of thair declining health, loeing (hair rigor, becoming weak, pnla, nerve,uo and emaciated, having a emgular appearance about tha ayee, coogh or aymptoma of coneumpUen. DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE Whan tha nuegnided and imprudent rotary of ptaaeare Inde ha haa imbibed tlie aeede of thia painful dieeaee.it too often bappane that an ill-timed eauae of ehame or draad of diacarary detara lum from applying to tlioee who, from education aad raepectabihty, Can alone befriend him Ha falle into the hande of iguortnt ant* deaigmng pratendere, who, incapable aI curing, filch hie pecuniary ?cl et.n.ce. keep him trilling mouth after month, or ae long aa the amalleet fee can ba obtained, and id deapair leave him with ruined health to airh aver fie railing diaappointmant; or by tha aee of that deadly poieor?Mercury?h.iaieo tha conaututional eymmome of thia tarnble dieeaee, each ae Affecuoneoftha Heart,Throat, Head, kio, Ac., progreaaing with frtfhtful rapidity, till daath pate a Sariod ta hia areadfal eufleringe by aanding himt a iUt mnlecevered countrr from whoae bourne ae traveler raiarna. DR. JOHNSON'S REMEDY FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By thia great and important remedy waaknaaa af tha organe ara epeedUy cared and fall vigor reeiorad ThoMar.de af the oei nerveaj and debiliutod, wbe had laat all hope.kava been immediately raliavad. All impadimanta to Marriage, Pbyaiaa! or Mantal D'.eqaallicatlona, Loaa of Procroativa Pewer, Hervoue Irnutiluv, Trembling end Waakaaaa ar Etbaaauao of tha raoet fearfa! kind epaedily cared. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. Mint TMot'tANO* cared at thia inatitatian within tha laat eeventeen reare, and tha namaroaa important Sargiaal operatione performed by Dr. Jonnetoo, wiineeaed by the reparian af the papere ana many other para one, neticae of Vhlch have appeared a jam and again before tha pabue, beBldae hie aunding ae a gentleman of character and reepotiei* ***** 1 - ?^ ~ * m - - ea. mm m I . Dm. J. H. MoLKAN S STRKIfGTHEJING CORDIAL AND BLOOD FIRIFIKR. THE GREATEST REMEDY ?? U< WORLD, tand the moat Dbliciowb and t*i ULL13HTFLL m Ef CORDIAL ? MTEE TAKENykMfffJ^ le etrlatiy a ealeatll* aad Toyotahie Compeaad, proeared by tha diejlkailea o( roou, >.arba, ME I aad barka. Ye mow B oak, l.ood Boot, Blaak Koot, Aaraaaa- ? Am rtila, Wild Cherrr Bark, aad Baadellaa eaten law lie earnpMlUM, tMkj Tho a ail re attiva m remedial prtaalplt ?AJEV ^ afoaah lagradieaue *?kinS. alaillliag, prodaai ga dellaloae, eieiiarating eptrtt, aad Ut oet lafalilale remedy far reaovatlag tha diaaaeed eytum, aad raetartag tha elak, aatertag, aad dablUuud Uvalid ka ImM aad iuia|tL M* LB AITS STRENGTHENING COED I A* Will affaataally aare Liver Oomplatat, Dyaaepola, iaaadlae, Chroaia or MarvaKa Debility, Dleeaeae afua Iidaeya, aad all dlaaaaae artalag from a dloordered Urn or Stomaah, Byaaepeta, Beartkara, la ward Pilaa. Aaldlt* or Btakaoei of tha Stomaah, Pallaooe of Blood to the Baad, Da.i Paia or Swim ml ay la Ua Baad, Palpuauoa af Ua Baan, PalUeat or Walfht la Ua SMmaah, Soar Braauuoae, Choklag or SmfoaaUag Peellag waea layUg dowa, Dryaeaa or YolloV. aaoa of Ua Skla aad Byoa, Bight Swam, Inward Pare re, Palo U Ua BauU of Ua BaO, Chaat, at Blda. Saddea Plaahee af Baal, BapraaaUa af Spine, Prlgktfa! Draame. Languor, Dupoadaaay or any narvaaa dleeaae. Sore a o> Blotahea aa Ua Akla, aad Pever aad Agae (or Ch.Ua aad 0TEE A MILLION BOTTLES have keaa aold dmrlag Ua laat all moaUa, aad la aa lamate haa U failed la fi''lag enure aauefaauoa. Who, Uaa, will eaPer from Weakaeoe or DaklUty wkaa MtfllM STS.BBBTBBB1BB COADIAL will aare yo? 1 Ba laayaaga aaa eoarey aa aaa^aata ldoa of Ua Immediate aad Aim eat mimileu ehaaya pre: aee ^ by uklag Ula Cordial la Ua dleeaaed, debilitated, and ehatteied aervoaa eyaiam. wheUer broken dowa by eieooe, wen by aatare, ar Impairad ky alakaeti, Ue relaxed aad laauaay oryaal atloa la reetared la lie prietlae aeaiU aad rigm MARK-IED PERSONby or eta ara. aoaaeioae af laaklllty from whatever uve, will Sad M?kBAB*S STBBBBTBBH1IIB GO UN A L a Uoroagk regeaeraior af Ue eyetem; aad all who nay have la kred Uemael vee by Imarower ladalreaaea will Sad U Ula Cardial a aerula aad apeeoyTiaaedj. TO THE LA DIME. MaWBABI STABBBTBBK1BB OOBB1AL la a aeveralga ul apecdy eara for Uaipleut CooaampUaa, Whitee, Baetrua ted ar BlBealt^kaaetranuoaJ ueaatiaaMa af Brlae a* iavolHaiAVT MtWaAa thereof, PeXlhag af Ue Wash, Btddlaaaa, Paiauny, aad all dlaeaaee laeideat la PemAlea. THEEE 18 NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT Safer aa loayei. Tate It aeeardiny ta direeUoaa. It will etlmmlata. eueayikea, aad lavlgooale vea aad eaaoa Ue bloom af aMuia ta moaat you theek agafa. Bvery battle to warn a tod to jive aatlafaetioa. v FOR CHILDREN, If year eAlldrea are eltkly, pwat or afllaltd, MeLBABf COBBIAL will make Uem kealtky.fat, aad rabael Delay aat a moaaaait try It, aad yea will be toavlaeod. It la daUaloae utaka. A VT10N, eware af drmggtau ar deal era wha may try io paia a pea yea aoma bitter or e&raapartlla treat, whith Uay aaa bay by paying li U laat aa good. Avoid aatk man. Ael lor Mc LEABt STBEBBTBSJIIBB COEDLAL, and take aeUing elae. It la Ua oaly remedy that will parity Ue Blood inoroaghlr aad at Ue eame lime elrenyUen the eyetem One leaapoonfml uken every aaarniny faeuny ta a certata preveuiive for Cholera, ChUla aad Paver, Yellow Perer, or aa* prevalent dlaeaao. It U put up la large bottlee. Priee eafy fl pet botUe, a* I botl.ee .'ar 17 . McLEAB, ale proprietor of Ula Cardial; alee, Mebeaat Voloaaie 01 LlnlmeaL Priaelpal Depot e? tho amor of Third aad Ptae etreete, St. Me, Mo. MoLemn'a Volcanic Oil Liniment, (TBE SEAT L1BIMEBT IB TBE WOELD.) The oaly aafe aad certain tart for Ceatere, Pllae, Tfc mora, Swelllaya and Brer,-bile or Coiiro, Paralrata, Masralgia, Weaknaoaof Ue Maocloo, Ckroane ar Inlammatory Eheamauera, Sufueea of Ue Joiala, Oont rati eft Maaciee a* kiyamante, Earaake or Toothache, Bruieoe, fcraiao, Proeh Cute. Weur.de, Sltera, Pevtr Soree, Caked Braaat, Sort Blpptee, Bane, Saalda, Save Throei, or My intamaaauoo at ata, aa diferanaa haw eevere ar looy Ue dieeue may have axioted, McLBABI CELBSEATED LI1UMEBT ta a aertala remedy. Thomwada of haaaa htlaye have baea oared a Ufa af Ala treptiude aad mieery by Ue aao af Ula lavalaahla remedy. MtLEAITS VOLCANIC OIL LINIMENT WUl relieve paia almoat laatantaateaaly, aad It will a lata, partfy aad heal Ue foaleet eorae la an UtroAMe ohaat '? FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. kdcLEAWS CELEEEATED LIKLMEKT te Ua oaly oale aad reliable fomedy tar Ue tan af Sparta, BtaAoea, WiadrelU. SpeUla.Buatar.l Lamp., Bodee M (v.W It never tallod ta tare Big Baad, nelltvtl, Ptatala, did Ap^ly It aa dlroatod aad a awe le tetiata ta ovary Thaa trite ao laager wlta Ut amay aeeikleaa * ' t SlWSnfta*' 1IW2 c?'vWSflartSSTE. CiAlfcH WUTTj HI Pi, iVm iKiiftn IE W ufeuc 9 tumML t<Btiiiii ii mminj ' y SSoiW- Fmm fsdUitei ^ % the weekly 8tail Vbto ??1W hallT i*4 New* Joorael? ceatolaiaf peeter ml?it ?f tatereaa^ ?wl. ing than raa be found la lay otber?to fiUjibil m Frlday aaoralaf Tnm-Oiii. mmrtaHy, tm -f-m, flDflecopr, P? aaana a* Flee copies 4 7* T? c^eB ? ,* Tv?lT4T(copta M? II larartably contalM tto" WaBblaftea Nt*i' **? DaUjr 8Mr einriMl *o generally Uirot,rbent th. con* try. l_/~ Single copies (la wrapper*) cm to procured at the counter, Immediately after th* to*a* of the paper. Price?THREE CENTS. awful sacrifices! disease' death i awful sacrifices! disease' death! awful sacrifices! disease! death! awful sacrifices' disease* death' awful sacrifices' disea6k' death* awful sacrifices! disease' deatfi' awful sacrifices' disease' death' awful sacrifices' disease' death! Avfal SeonfioM! Pismss ' Death! Avfal Seonfi?e*! x>ektli' Awful SaonfioM ! Disease! De?th ! Aw'al Sacrifices ! Unease ' Death ' Awfal Sacrifices! D'sease! Death! STRIKE AT THE ROOT OP THE DISEASE* -TRIKE AT THE ROUT OP THE DISEASE! STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE DISEASE ! STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE DISEASE! STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE DlfrEASE* Strike at the Root of Ue Disease! Strike at the Rant of tha IMmm! Strike at the Root of the DieetM! Strike at th* Root of tha Dtesaos! Strike at tha Root of the Disease * CONSUMPTION. INSANITY. EPILEPTIC F1IS, GnAVEL, DROPSY. LAN60UR, NERVOUSNESS. CONSUMPTION. GRAVEL. INSANITY. DROPSY, EPILEPTIC FITS. LANGOUE. NERVOUSNESS. Consumption, Insanity, Epilop'ic Fits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Fits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Fus, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Fits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Fits, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Fits, 9raret, Dropsy, Langou-. Nervousness. Gravel, Dropsy, Largoar, Nerr.-Bares*, Gravel. Dropsv, Lengour, Nervossneee, Gravel. Dropsy, Laniour, Nsrvossnsss. Gravel, Dropsy, Langoar. NerrOasaeM, Universal Laasitads of the Maeoalar t-yatae. Univerral Lassitude of the Mneealar 8rstem, Ucivernl lassitude of the MaMalar System. Universal LassiHide of the Maeoalar Spates, Universal LasaiUde of th* Mssoalax System. Dimness of Vision, Impoteaey and laaaaity. Dimness of Vision, Impotency aad laaaaitv, Dtmuess ol Vision, Impotency aad Insanity. Dimness of Vision, Impotency aal lnr*nit?. Dimness of Vision, lmpotehoy aid Insanity. THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNO THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNO THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNO THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNO Ol both sexes die annua.ly of (he above Dieeaees. osused by abnM of the GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, and from diseases arising from * Habit* of Dissipation." Diseases of theee organs reaaire the aid of a DiaroUe. HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BWCHU HELMBOLD 8 EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S LAiAilti DKjK^HU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC and a positive and specifie remedy for dieeaeM the BLADDER, KIDNETS, GRAVEL, DROPSY. ORGANIC WEAKNESS. ABUSE. Syphi.it c a-.d Venerea! Diseases, FEMALE COMPLAINTS. FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, aad all Diseases of the Generative Organ*, wheth or existing in YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNO OR OLD, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, From whatever oaute originating, a 4 ao matter of HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING, HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING. HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD 8 EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'8 EXTRACT BUCHW I* pleasant in it* taste aad odor. imm*i ale is tte action, free from all "lajanoes properties." aad ta taken without "hiodranc j" from "bmmaom". Litis or No Change la DteC Little or No Chaace ia Diet. Little or No Change ia Diet. Little or No Change ia Diet. Little or No Change ia Diet. Care* at "Little Lx pease" and "No Expoeara.** Cares at "Little BxpenM" aad "No Expoeare" Cares at "Little axsense" and "No kxp^ars," Cbtm at * Little Expeaae** aad "No Ex pom a." Cares at "Little Expeaae" aad "No Bapeeare." If yoa are *aff*nng aaad.or eaU for (be r*mady at oaee. Explicit direetioa* aeoompaay. Prtoe I per bott'e, or six for f 5, delivered to aay addreaa. "PHYSICIANS" PL MASK 'NOTICE." wx mti "ao racBBT" or "iaflaaDtBjrra * HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU i* oompoeed of Baeha, Ca^eheaad J super Berne*, elected with great oare by a eoaapeteat tfrarfUL PREPARED IN VACUO. Y M. T. HELMBOLD, Prac'icxl and Aaaly foal Choanal aad Bole Man aiaetarer of HEDMBOLD'S GENUINE PREPAB ATIOK S, EXTRACT BUCHU, EXTRACT 8ARSAFARILLA, IMF MOVED WA8H OF ROSE 81 Bold ia Waahiagtoa by B. B. Wutg,! Difin. biii, Jon w1lbt.8.C. Foxd, S. B. t arwirrtt Kicwbll a Labxxxcb. Waabtagkoo a*? Gaor.e low a, aad all Draggists every* bora. __ HELMBOLD'S MEDICAL DEPOT. JVe. 194 South TmtA *rss(. Mete HOil?i Phytoeiaa la atteaitaaoe fren a. m. to > p a Direct letters HMLMMOLJT9 MkDtC. t i*? POT, 104 Boath Teeth str.?, t, t*a Cum*! CrAdvteegtati*. ICTCe'.eOeafaateefl. aep '* f NT. * %

Other newspapers of the same day