Newspaper of Evening Star, November 8, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated November 8, 1861 Page 1
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/ hmm% Stir, v?-. xviii. Washington, d. c . Friday. November 8. isei. ns. 2.721. ???^^ THE EVENING STAR rft PUBLISHED BVBRT AFTERNOON, (SUNDAY EXCEPTED.) AT THE STAR. BVILD1SGS, otm* tf ?*?? ? aad EUrtntk tt. n W. D. WALLAOH. Paper* servrd ta packages by carrier* at 94 year, or 37 cento par month. To mall sabecrlbws the price la S3 Jo a year, m *dv<*$u*; 9* for *x oaths; tl for three months; and for less thaa Srw mor.*hs at the rale of 18 cents a week. Single copies, orb cast; la wrappers, two crnir+s. CT ADvaaTiSBMt^Ts should be sent to the oftee before li o'clock m ; otherwise they may act appear natll the next day. EXTRACTS FROM t|R RUSSELL'S LAST LtTlEK iU THK LO>DO> llMfcS. Washixqto*. Oot. 10.?When it is stated that no movement of any Importance has taken piaoe lately, the remark must be supposed to refer to aetiTe operations calculated to bring the war to a eloeer or definite issue The Confederates hara ostensibly retired along the whole of their line, and Gen. McClellan is out to-day in the drilling rain with a strong column in tbe neighborhood of Lewinsville, whicbj is on the road from the Chain-bridge to Fairfax Court House, to pierce, if he can. the great mystery of their position. * * * There has been no doubt of the fact that Beauregard has coneentrated his army?I use hia name for that of the Confederate Generals, whoever they may be?at Manapsas once more, and that he has been merely advancing and ratiring to amuse hia troops and induoe the enemy to attack him, but it is also the faot that he meditated an irruption in Maryland, and an attack, either to screen the attempt or to be converted into a real demonstration in event of any unexpected success. on the lines between Alexandria and the heights in front of Georgetown, and that, finding the strength of the Federalist position in ground, men, and works, be abandoned the plan, at least for the time. The Indian summer will soon arrive, but in January the rainy season, alternating with frost and snow, begins, and there is but little time left for active operations between this month and tbe American winter, whioh renders it, at sll events, not easy to move troops and guns in the open oountry. If Gen. McClellan can see bis way to a battle to clear his front, with a reasonable chance of success, he no doubt will fight it. He must defend the capital against ail ohances, and prevent a Confederate army getting into Maryland; but with these conditions always in view it will surprise us if he does not strike the blow from the river side, on the enemy's right flank. There was every reason to make Fortress Monroe a base of operations, but for the difficulty of procuring previsions, and the delay and notorietyof collecting an army there by the rivers. The lose of Hampton, and the concentration of Confederates in tbe vicinity, will render that point lees eligible in all respects, and the long threatening of Newport News by Magruder may oome at last. Notwithstanding the strong bodies and serviceable qualities of the men, there was an unsteadiness about the artillery and cavalry at the review, the other day, whioh did nat speak for their thorough ooutrol as yet by their officers or of themselves. There were about 3,200 or 3.400 sabres of all sorts together, and 18 batteries of artillery on the ground. Many of the latter were comSosea of different calibres?Parrott guns, orInary ft s and 12's, long and short, rifled and smooth; ho witters of 12 and 24 of various patterns, lioornea, or reamed out Napoleon guns. The Parrott gun. made by the eminent founder at West Point, is a simple, workmanlikelooking piece of artillery, with a thick iron band shrunk on over the breech, and its range is nearly as great as that of the Armstrong, and its coat very much leas. The force of field artillery under McClellan is now very considerable, and it will surprise me very much if the Confederates have anything like equal metal. The General has exerted himself greatly to advance this arm of his service towards efficiency, aad has been muoh assisted by his chief of field ordnance. Brig. Gen. Barry, of the regular United States artillery. Unquestionably, if these guns are well bandied, there will be some 30 batteries in support of an advanc* on a narrow point, which, considerable as the number may te, will leave field batteries still available for the flanks, and for oo-operation with detached columns. It is asserted most positively that, though there is no outcry in the public press against the delay whioh is taking place, individuals of weight and position are again urging on the President and his Government the necessity of an advance for politioal reasons, and that pressure has been placed upon the authorities to try the fate of another battle. The mercantile interests are in great anxiety, and wish for some certain solution of their embarrassments as to the future. The great demand for war supplies has given an artificial activity to trade in certain cities and districts, which is supplied out of the public purse generally. Short harvests in Europe may pour a flood of gold into tho Western States, but it is out of the question that foreign commerce can resume its usual oourse while the States are distracted by civil war. The customs' returns under tbe tariff are beginning to tell their ewn Ule, but nothing else could be expected, for imports surely eannot be supposed to maintain their usual average when one half of the country eannot receive them and the other half is carrying on a war with its rebellions remainder. It is true that the South must be bsdly off slso, but there passion does its work; the pride of the fierce aristocracy, their superiority in the fleid, in strategy, in political skill, the terrors of their slave volcano, sustain them. They are short of olothing and certain articles of food. Coffee at Richmond is 2s. 6d. per lb., and the Southerners must have it; blankets are most costly, shoes are searce; but energy, determination, and martial ardor abound. In a farmer letter I expressed an opinion, whioh nothing I have seen or heard has induced me to alter or to modify, that the North eould, if it put forth all its strength, overrun the South. It has never oocurred to me for one moment that the North could hold the South as a military province if tbe people in the Confederate States were as unanimous in their resistance after their armies were overthrown as they are at present. It must not be forgotten that in a contest greater even than this, the fight for national life, the popular enthusiasm and support languished and diminished, so that Hamilton oomplainod bitterly in tbe Federalist that tho oollection of taxes had been abandoned by the State Government in despair. Tno trading interests must suffer far more than the agricultural in a prolonged war; the South ean affard to play the waiting game in the natural order of events longer than the North. Whichever lasts tho longer wins the raee, and the North, knowing it has strength, but not so e mfldeut, perhaps, of \fs lasting, is impatient f ?r speedy sueeess. The ohampion has aot inlshed his training, and it would be dangerous te send him into th? ring, however full of courage and mottle ho may be. I am informed that &o ohief of the South are so eonfldent, they any they would desire nothing better thaa te let a commission from Washington lait and report on the condition of their army. Bat U they eould visit Washington and see the magnitude of tho preparations against them they weald, perhaps, be struok by the oomparboa. Tbe intensity of feeling in the Seuth is described to be greater than ever. Their roso lution is adamant; and if they have, like the the Federalists, Blair and Fremont controyersies, they are kept in the dark. The discipline of both armies may be on a par, but I am Ineliaed to think that in actual drill the northern troops do not Improve more rapidly and afe aot beter in hand than the southerner* I append aome matter from my diary ainee the dale of my last letter : October 8 ?A review or inspection of cavalry aad artillery going on. I cannot go?it is mail day?bat I see the troops passing my windows, some few squadrons of cavalry and | several batteries of artillery Besides. I have ! two honorary aidee, whe go oat and tell me all ateat the affair?one is an ex-officer of Austrian dragoons and an ex-Crimean cavalry s, the ether is an infantry ofltaer m re7^ Englishmen They report the ar j tfllary fair?horses light, batteries rather a ! mixture, longs aad shor s, rifled and smooth bores; carriages heavy, harness net wall kept or clean, but strong and serviceable; men strong and serviceable too: but not "well set "P." heed-ireas oondemned Report on cavalry aot so favorable Men doa't ride do seats no setting i?a?nothing clean; horses rather mixed, saddfifcr aad equipment*, including swords, scabbards, (pars, bits and metal-work generally very dirty. As to bone and sinew, the men are good as can be; the impression is, however, that they could not be relied on to stand or make a charge in their present condition, and that they woald do more harm than good if any attempt were made to handle them in the field. The Federalists seem to have increased their artillery foroe very much since their last advance, when they had only 49 pieces in the field. They have now more than three times as many guns, well horsed, and an eBormJus increment is still spoken of. With i their foundries, iron works, and resources in skilled labor, there is no reason why they should not be able to fight their battles with artillery principally, and make a Solferino or Goojerat of the affair. The Naval Department is ordering guns by the hundred tons. It is a pity we canDot sell them the American monster runs which we bought during the Crimean war by the pound, and which are lying in the mud at Woolwich. SKETCH OF BULL'S BAY AH" OF PORT ROYAL Amu BKAI KOR T bcll's bat. Few of our navigators have ever entered the waters of Bull's Bay, because, though extending for some ten or twelve miles from north to south, by about half tnat distance in width, there are no towns or settlements along its interior coast, and nothing to attract commercial vessels. It is situated some twenty-three miles northeast of Charleston, and is connected with that harbor by numerous creeks. It is easy of approach from the sea for vessels of less than fifteen feet draught, affords very good anchorage, and can be easily put in a state of complete defense. At high tide the bar has fifteen feet of water. If one of the objects of the expedition be?as we have heretofore stated and still believe?to provide havens for our vessels and winter quarters for our troops in those southern latitudes, this point has been well selected The bay is studded with islands?some of which?particularly Bull's Island?can be made available for defensive purposes. We have no doubt that formidable intrenohments are already in course of ereotion by our troops at tlje most suitable points. It was for such purposes that the fleet took with it such an immense amount of lumber, brick, and other building materials, tools, mechanics and laborers. ,I.t.mu8t.n?t be supposed that the occupation of this point at the present time indicates an I immediate land movement upon Charleston. We do not behevo that any such movement is contemplated. Besides, the fact that the divi- I sion of the army under General Sherman is not of numerical force sufficient to warrant any I assumption of the kind, the nature of the land bordering Ball's Bay would forbid it. For miles from the coast stretches inward an impenetrable morass euphoniously and not inappropriately designated Hell Hole Swamp. I here is not a road or path through it, nor, I perhaps, is a pathway practicable. The creeks I that wind from the bay in the direction of I Charleston might be navigated by small .run- I boats, but we do not believe that such a design I is contemplated. The only real object of our I taking possession of the bay is, we imagine, I simply to constitute a rendervous for our ves- I sets, and winter quarters for eur troops, in I oonneotion with similar establishments yet to I be made further south-as, for instance, at Port Royal, which u, we presume, the next I point to be oocupied I rlht\\n*rcc l? B"U'8 Bd* i8 flaked on its f 17 Ja,*e fer.tI,e i9,and called Raocoon Island, and on the left by Bull s Island. The I latter is some five or six miles in length, and I is well calculated for a large military encamp- I ment. It is here, particularly, that we looked I for the erection of strong fortifications. I The marshy nature of the soil adjacent to the I bay, while it would interfere with any land I movement of our troops?if such were I contemplated will also prevent their being interrupted in the erection of their entrench- I 7k*?7 .foLrmidab>? force of the rebels. So that what might at first sight appear to be a I to'us TiD Wl11 in rea,ilJ> an advantage I PORT ROTAL AND BEAl FORT. ?, ? 7 P?r8?ns ,are inclined to believe that I 1 the first destination of the fleet will prove to I ' have been the harbor of Beaufort or Port I Royal, or at all ?venta, that this place, if not I the first, will prore to bo the second point to I which the expedition will pay its respects It I is the beat harbor on the Sonth Carolina ooast, and yet, like Bull's Bay, it is but little fre- I quentea Port Royal is fifteen miles northeast from I the entrance of Savannah river, and is per- I ! haps tho most important npint on the Atlantic ooast of all the Southern States which border! uron that sea for the purpose of a hostile visit. I The entrance to Port Royal is the best chan- I nel for ships through the bars in the whole I range of ports below Norfolk, and the harbor flee't H Dt t0 th?- "h0,e ?Peditionary fleet. Its accessibility, its capaciousness, and its contiguity to Charleston and Savannah I 1 cause it ri be looked upon with much fear and I ] distrust bv the cuuens of South Carolina and < Georgia, for they?correctly or not remains to I be seen-haye selected it as the rendezvous of the expeditionary fleet. The town of Beau- ' fort sUnds on the west bank of Port Royal I river, and is oonnected by rail with all the I principal towns and cities in the Southern and Southwestern States. This renders the assem- I J tionVf p / ?? P?rt ??7aI' and the occupaJXu JTf?rt' P.ecul,ar'7 dangerous to the rebels of those regions. Port Royal was the I 1 P010' ,of settlement of South Carolina in 1870, and its great superiority aa an en- I 1 &ni,h,rboI h" ?lway* been acknowl-1 1 , ? 7' ,nde?d> 14 became subordinate! to Charleston and Savannah doea not clearly I ' appear, unlesa it was for the reason that it I, waa not central to South Carolina, it occupy- I ! ing the southern extremity ef the State, and i waa too near the only good harbor of Georgia I 1 for commerce. A glance at the man will show J that a more vulnerable spot for striking at the I rebels could not be selected. On cither hand I caen?ur*PK '^ South Carolina, with their 1 capiula, Charleston and Savannah, the hot- I j beds of secession. The communication be- I l tween the cities would be the first to be seited, the distanoe between the two oities being 104 I 1 miles, and a force moving up the waters from I I Beaufort would "tnke the road at Pooelalego, I I fifty-five miles from Charleston and forty-nine I , from Savannah by which means Charleston or I 1 Savannah could be taken on the rear The I forts and batteries of both harbors would thus i be rendered useless aa defencea to their re- I spective oities I I Steering for Port Royal harbor, the oourse ! n / ? ' wltl"n leagues of which I ! will be found twenty to twenty-five fathoms water. Land is made in clear weather at a I ' distance of six leagues, in twelve fathoms I water. Port Royal entraq^e is known by a I sm UI grove of trees which stand on the west I " side of it and tower above all the other trees I ?f j ??wned hat; hence the grove U I called the Hat of Port Royal. The entrance to < rort Royal u between two immense breakers I one on the north called Colea' Care, the other on the southward called Martin's Industry. I miVe^wide ,W? break#r> the ?bannel is a I The town of Beaufort is buJIt on the west I bank of the Port Royal river, a narrow braaoh I . ] 7 ?lU" "o^aa't of Savannah I and fifty-five southwest of Charleston. The I town u old, with leas thaa a thousand inhabi- I taata. and of far less importance ia trade now I . than its namesake of North Carolina It ia |r nevertheless, within easy distanoe of both Charleston and Savannah, and but ten miles I from the railroad which conneots those cities I 1 Benfort is situated in the distriot of the same name, one of the most populous and fertile in I 8 the whole State In I860 this district produced I more rioe and more sweet potatoes than any I G other ooanty in the United States, or district I within the State Its chief tuples are ootton I rice, Indian corn and sweet potatoes. The Savannah river runs along its Dorder, and is navigable for steamboats. There is no strong position near the town capable of rebel occupation or defence, and therefore the movement of oar forces on either Charleston or Savannah would be easy from this point should the reduction of those places be on the programme of Sherman's and Dupont's coming operations. Whether or not this point has been selected or not for the theatre of action we cannot yet say ; but it is open to our vessels at any time ; for the rebels have no vessels-of-war to send there, and no soldiers to spare to throw up defences and garrison it. It would take a great number of troops to make both Savannah and Beaufort safe against a powerful fleet, which could operate agaiust either alternately, or by diridinf ita force, attack both simultaneous ly.?iV7 Y. Herald PROPOSALS FOR j^ERV CATTLE ON Sbal*d Proposals for supplying to theGovernw Cattle on the Hoof, are invited the J' &t 12 ?'0100* m. Th* i- oe de,iv?red m Washington oitr.on the SOih day of November, 1861, or a- soon thereafter as the G vernment mar dirrot. The bids to be iWfa*}0. ?RKRN, A c. S., U. s. a , po?a ? * Washington oity, ' Endorsed Proare also invited till the IHh day of .November, 186 , at 1 o'o:ock n. m., for supLhe ??X,eJ'n!26n* 4 000 of Reel Cattle on the hoof, The Cattle to be delivered at Ha nibarg, Pa ,on theSoth of November 1H61, or as soon thereafter as the Government may dire?t. The bids to be direcu^ to Lif>ut. F. H BAN ROI-L, A. ? c. 4^ou0 faead iof! Beef Cattle to the Governm-nt. rhe b* deIi7JBred Hn rh? 9,411 day of January, 18*2, or as soon ther?aftar as the Government may direct, at either York, Chambersburg,or HarnsvUh8V the Government may direct The b.ds to be direcied t? Maj. A. BKOKW-TH, C.S. Go*ernment reserves to itself the right to pay in *? 'ej??t any Did lor any pause. No bid will be entertained unless the bidder is present to respond to his bid. Ji?' Cattle delivered shall average at 1?"! w?'?ht; and i.o animai ^unds gross wefght. W61ga' le" thaa 1'000 I A a J u *'<>** or Bin. DeiebJ. ?roPose to deliver to the Government good Beef Catt e on the hoof for per I H?!?Si^p,iund8 Rro" T"ight> The Cattle to be ?fi i . T?' according toihe terms of tho en- I closed advertisement. The Cattle to be weighed on the sca.es, and the weight so determined to be I the purchase weight. 1 hereby agree to give a I tu?0J?nto?nd for the fulfillment of the oontraot.and to receive Treasury notes or othor I Government lunds in payment for the Cattle. I PC 26 td S^iVh^\(VRiJl,^,AL9areinvit:dfor FLOUR I a k daT November 1861 at 12 o'olook m. I About 8ti*i0ti*-rels will be required, in separate! about l.cino ba.rrefs eetoh. The Floor to he I made of new wheat, and the delivery of the whole I 'otto be made by the 26th November. 1861. I ^l0n'rff uired to be of the following brands, I piM* ,l'? inspeotion of a Board of Army Of- I sssx",z:it,?r?uo""t''' 9ob,,"e Arlington Extra. Congress do. BP rr do. ! Fairview do. Cedar Vale do, Glenwood do. ' Ciagett do! ' J. Newooma do, | M. Smith do. Roxbnry do, Joe Charles do, i J. Davidson & Co. do. Foundry do. Heok do. I D. L Morrison A Co. do. Lyon's Union Flour, do. i Big Spring Joe ChaMes,do. fcde'a Extra Baker'i. do. ! pionr riiihlr?il-of lhe "Vl? ,*rade nt Southern I J J>roYulj<1 tbat 11 proves equ*i I in grade to the brands above-named The bidders I SflWind th. *5^ lre numb?r of barrels of I ?*?n they propose to furnish. ?riii '5? P'our to be strong, I well-hooped and hend-nned I \VITHrT'Mi!7.t'a'e^ar^,'^t0 MaJ- A BECK Jii 1 M'.C B., U. 8. A., Washington, JL>. C-, and I endorsed. Proposals for Flour " oe 26 I \ R M V CLOTHS. t^UABTSRMjk"TER GajfKKAL's OrFICX,/ ! Washi^oton, Ootobnr 31, 1861 C I Inv,tftd and will be reoeived by I nIS.Ml_w,yBa.rt?.r'naste' at Philadelphia. Penn., I nntii 12 o oiook At n??on o* the 15t i day of Nov^m- I CLOTHING WhlDf CLOTHS ^OR ARMY I fcaeh proposal muit be aooompHnled by samples I "ft".? o oth which it u p nposod to furnish The I cloth ahouid be three quarterg to six quartern I yards wide. Ligi.tor dark blue will be proierred, I and light greys will not be oonsidered. I Biudeis must state the number of yards they will I be prepa ed to furnish in eaon mo ith. a-.d fo- how mon'hs.atfheolothiniedepou in !\t-w York | i^h qu^lfty' anft<i widtC' ^ ^ P 106 P#r Jar<1 lor ?n'1 am?!?* will be plainly ma-kfd, I delj>h?arp"nn Quartermaster, Phila- I ^*acn "bid must be aooompanted by a proper guar I ttmg forth fhat if the o^ntraot is awards 1 I to the part? nam *d therein, he will at ocoe execute I the same, and give bords in double th- emount of I the oontraot for the faithful performance thereof. I ~ . MC.Mh.IG-*, 'nov l-t6thSoUvart<>rma*ter ?eB0r41 U 8- Army- i ROUGHS, COLDSvHOARSENE88, 47oT ! COMPOUND SYKUP OF GUM ARABIC. ^ ind P?Pular Cough Rsmedy has I r>?en so long known and extensively used that most I 'I * hava with iU extraordi- I nary efficaoy. It can be had at all the ?nno pal I jrug slqiTBs. at 25 and 50 oents a bottle. I oc 14 d2mAeo4in* I f \_8QMETH1NG NEW 7^ I f^jGaXAT^T Piscovxkt org&f-J At 5<81 C street, opposite X&/HT Tkta'tr. I in ?h- m ?5 2.TKKS STEAMED | In the Shell and T horoughly Cooked (far superior I to a rout) in luo nuswes, the fastest I . *t*nt on record. Call and see. ! -VJ! ?nd?r,uned re?p^otfuily informs his friends I ^ ann *l*ltnr# to the city, that he has I refitted his old and wbll-knowk kstablishxivt I in a most thoroueh manner, and ha? made oom-I plete arrangements to furnish OYSTERs in a * I K's.r Mwftr &' Fu,m"?d 1Hfi?rhto 11V? Oysters furnished regu- I ^ winter, at Ualtimore dtic^b I rLn*?m?in^r*/ 'ailure, shonld call and ma?e ar-I rangflmenU at onoe. Freight, time, and money I aved by purchasing of me, as I furnish an art'ole I ^pMcw Jus^Mlo't Baltimore e.tablishmenU, o /ro SUTLERS. ! Uanned Meats* Lobsters. Sardines piama I fVet' Tr|p?. Ao " I A a?1'0 -S"' Ca""PA Sauces. Brandy I I eaohes, 4o. Also, Game and Fresh Fish. Tur- I Lies, Terrapins, Fresh Lobsters. Cod. Halibut, Ao I '?Vt, ?very thiug for sale in the I^orth. rn mar^ ' j ,D at reasonable prices Hotels and families supplied with Oysters, de- I ivered without oharge u any part of the Distriot I in season, ij the money is sent with the order ' I My establishment is open from Sam. to 12 at I 10 cToioolfa' mf' exoe,>t Sunday, when 1 oloae at I *?27 T. M. HARVEY, i Tbi?? .. CARRIA?E8. t"vhaving made addition* to his I wtfPjaSK? >n hL^d ?f (^rrl*f?' ^ Ll?hl Wagon, kept " tr oorner of Fourteenth and E sla. WW t^M-l " of the GAME OF BILLIARD* will find in I EMRICH'8 FINE HALL. Cor nor o Pennsylvania avenue and 11th street. !1 (south side,)

two of the most admirable TABLEh j la tho United States, with every oomfort and I eonvenisooe I tor dM players. pO MILITARY OFFICERS AND OTHERS, 3SC1! S SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS III HOSPITAL. Published in conformity with t\? treolntun / the Senate of July 18, 1861. At General Hospital on E strut, between Fourth and Fifth streets, Washington, Nov. 1. 1st Excelsior Brigade. 1 50h Pennsylvania Vol 1 2d do do.... 1 7th New Jersey Vol... 2 3d do do.... 1 1st Michigan Vol 2 5th New York Vol... 1 2d do do 1 9th do do.... 7 8th do do.,,,., 3 22d do do ... 2 Stockton's Michigan 21th do do.... 3 Independent Vol... 2 27th do do.... 1 1st Minnesota Vol.... 2 29th do do.... 1 1st Maryland Vol 3 30th do do.... 1 16th Indiana Vol I 43d do do.... 2 19th do do 3 45th do do.... 1 7th Wisconsin Vol.... 1 54th do do.... 2 2d NewHampshlreVol 2 1st Massachusetts Vol.. l 3d do do 1 loth do do... 2 4th Maine Vol (a) 1 49th do v Ao... 1 7 th do do........ 2 19th do do... 1 1st Rhode Island Vol. 1 2d Vermont Volunteers 2 5th do do.. 1 4th do do.... 3 1st Kentucky Cavalry. 1 1st Pennsylvania Vol.. 5 1st New tork Cavalry. 3 3d do do.. 1 1st Penn'a Mounted 4th do do i. 2 Rifles 1 6th do do,. 1 lstN.Jers*yCavalrv(&) 1 fith do do ;. 4 Cameron DngooaB ... 2 12th do do.. H2d U 8. Cavalry ..... 1 23d do do.. 1 6th do do .(e) 1 26th do do.. 1 Cborman's Mounted 27th do do.. 2 Rangers (d) 1 45th do do.. 2 46th do do.. 6 Total .....illrt (a) One officer. (6) One officer, (e) One officer. (d) One officer. At Seminary Hospital, Georgetown, Nov. I. 2d U. S. Infantry 3 26;h Penn.Volunteers . I 2d Maine Volunteers.. 2 33d do do 6 2d Vermont Volunteers 1 35th do do 2 3d do do.... 8 42d do do 3 nth M axsachusets Vo'.. 1 1st do Artillery... 5 lDth do do.. 1 1st do Rifles 3 14th New York Vol... ? 3d do Cavalry.... 3 13th do do.... 1 4th do do 2 21st do do.(a) 1 19th Indiana *ol...... 3 24th do do.... 2 1st Michigan Vol 4 20th do do.... l]3d do do...(6) 8 33d do do.... 3 4th do do...(e) 6 35th do do.... 1 6th do do 2 36th do do.... 1 Stockton's Michigan 41th do do.... 1 Independent Vol ... 1 79th do do.... 1 2d Wisconsin Vol .(d) 3 Mozart Keglment l|5th do do.... 4 Excelsior Brigade.... 5 6th do do.... 11 Anderson Zouaves ... 1 7th do do.... 2 1st New Jersey Vol... 1 Teamsters, Q. M. D .. 2 3d Penn. Volunteers. 1 ?9th do do 5 Total *.122 10th do do 1 (a)Oneofflcer. (6)Twoofficers. (c)Twoofficers. (d) One officer At General Hospital, Union Hotel, corner Bridge and Washington streets, Georgetown, Nov 1. 1st I.ong Island Vol... 1 3d Vermont Volunteers 6 2d NewYorkVol 3 4th Rhode Island Vol. 7 13th do do 1 5th New Jersey Vol... 1 14th do do 6 1st Michigan Vol 1 18th do do 1 2d do do 24 19th do do 5 3d do do 2 23d do do 1 4th do do.*..., 4 21th do do 1 2d Wisconsin do i 26th do do 1 6th do do 2 29th do do 1 1st Minnesota do I 33d do do 3 1st California do 10 31th do do...... 1 2d do do 2 35th do do 2 1st Excelsior Brigade. 1 43d do do...... 2 2d do do,... I 50th do do...... 2 3d do do.... 2 79th do do 5 2d Penn. Cavalry 5 3d Penn- Volunteers . 2 3d do do 5 6th do do 4 6th do do 1 7th do do 1 1st New Jersey Cavalry 1 Pth do do 2 1st Michigan Cavalry. 3 11th do do 2 1st Penn. Artillery.... 5 12th do do,...., 6 5th U. S. Artillery.... 2 27th do do 2 Oneida County Cavalry 1 35th do do 1 Stockton's Michigan 47th do do 1 Independent Vol... 1 2d Maine Volunteers. 3iMott's Battery 1 6th do do 21 Baxter's Fire Zouaves 1 9ih do do llTeamsW 1 2d NewHampshlreVol 2 Officers' servants 2 3d do do.. 2 2d Vermont Volunteers 5 Total 167 At Hospital at Columbian College, Washington, Nov 1. 2d Maine Volunteers.. 6 tst Penn. Artillery.... 4 5th do do 1 3d do Cavalry 2 9th do do 2 1st do Rlfl?*s I 2d NewHampshlreVol 3 Cain's Penn. Rifles... 1 2d Vermont Volunteers 1 3d Penn Volunteers.. 2 3d do do.... 1 4?h do do 5 6th do do.... I Mth do do 10 HtthMassachusettsVol 9 10th do do 7 14th do do. 3 12th do do 4 19th do do. 1 13th do do 1 4th Rhode Island Vol. 6 27th do do 1 1st Long Island Vol .. 1 31st do do 5 1st New York Cavalry . 1 33d do do 12 22d do Vol 3 35th do do 1 23d do do 3 1st Michigan Cavalry. 5 25th do do 0 1st do Vol 2 35th do do 2 2d do do...... 1 37th do do...... 5 4th do do...... 2 43d do do 1 7th do do 1 44th do do 5 8th do do 12 49th do do 1 Stockton's Mich Vol.. 5 2d Excelsior Brigade. 2 5th Wisconsin Vol... 2 Tammany N. Y. Vol.. 1 6th do do.... 6 De Kalb do do .. 5 7th do do.... I 1st US Chasseurs... 1 1st Minnesota Vol 1 Lincoln Cavalry 5 8th Illinois Cavalry... 1 Berdan'sSharpshooters 1 Sturgis Illinois Rifles. I Oneida Cavalry 2 19th Indiana Vol 11 McClellan's Dragoons. 1 27th do do 1 IstNewJerseyCavalryl8 1st D C. Volunteers.. 2 2d do Vol.... 1 1st California Vol 2 5th do do.... 3 7th do do.... 2 Total 219 At General Hospital, (Circle,) Washington, Nov 1. 2d U.S. Cavalry 9llstU.S Infantry 2 4th do do... l|2d do do 2 5th do do 4 3d do do 5 1st do Artillery.... 4 8th do do 2 2d do do ft 79th New York Vol... I 3d do .do 5 Quartermaster's Dep't 3 4th do do 1 ? 5th do do 6 Total 53 Sick remaining t? the Hospital far Eruptive Diseases, at Kalorama, Oct 31. 7th Wisconsin Vol.... 10 McKnight'sPenn Vol 1 5th do do.... 1 2d Wisconsin Vol.... I 31st N?w York Vol... 1 44th New York Vol...11 34th do do.... 1 7th Maine Volunteers . 7 1st Minnesota Vol 1 21st Pennsylvania Vol. 1 8th Pennsylvania Vol. 1 46th do do.. 3 1st do do.. 1 27th Indiana Vol 1 19th Indiana Vol 8 105th PennsylvsniaVol i 3d Michigan Vol 1 Pennsylvania Reserve 1st New Jersey Cavalry 4 Artillery Corps 1 3d U. 8 Infantry 3 Quartermaster's Dep't 1 Harris Light Cavalry. 1 7ih Michigan Cavalry. 3 46th New York Vol... 1 7th Wisconsin Vol.... 4 1st Michigan Infantry. 1 ? 1st Michigan Cavalry. 5 Total 84 Michigan Cavalry.... V At General Hospital, Alexandria, Nov. 1. 2d U . 8 Artillery 2 2d Michigan Vol..(a) 11 15th New York Vol... 4 3d do do 1 16th do do....25 5th do do 5 17th do do....11 3d Maine Volunteers.il 18th do do.... 5 4th do do 9 25th do do.... 7 5th do do li 26th do do.... 6 1st New Jersey Vol... 1 27th do do....12 5th do do.... 1 31st do do.... 8 Lincoln Cavalry 2 32d do do.... 12 2d Vermont Volunteers 1 37th do do.... 2 Cameron Rifles. 2 38th e do do.... 5 1st Minnesota Vol 1 40th do do.... 9 2d Fire Zouaves 1 79th do do.... 1 Harlan Cavalry 1 3d Penn. Cavalry.... 4 Quartermaster's Dep't 1 32d do Volunteers. 3 Teamster. 1 do do 2 88th do do 5 Total 184 (a) One officer. Washington papers p least copy and sead kills to the War Department. nov 6?3t WATCH 1 Lhare one of the bast establish meats, and f Brushed with a oomsiece set oftools for repair description of has Watches, and sartioolar attention rive to the tame, by *41 Bkx *ih oomptent workman .aad a . work fnana m* un supervision, which my ouetumers will Cad far superior in aaalit? and tniah to northern ware Mid by defers in general aad repreeented a* their Mrnjaaa afceiva. H. O. HOOD, BOR. JOHNSTV.l, aliimore LOCI HOSPITAL, H?$ dtttmtrtd ikt ?uii C*fl?w, Swtidf wU swiy Eff*etn*l Riwudp tn tkt World, FOR ALL DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE DELICACY PREVENT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY. A CUKE WARRANTED. OR NO CFIAROE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. Wiatoee* of *J>? Back, knearw, Afecuoneef Ib? Btd Ji end Bladder .:r.v9ian;ar? ?>iecbargae, Impotence, Gen til Debility, NiitlMDiH, iVecepey, Lanraor, Confaeion f lH%i, Irrm Spnj, of the Heart, Timidity, Tremblmfe, Dirrnee* o? 81(010r tiiddmeee, Dfleaae of the ad, Throat, Nuee or *kin, Atactione of the Larva, taJ> or B >wele?these Terrible Draordere anamg from Solitary Habile of Youth?thaaa Drsadfo! aj?d Dfatrncti'* Pracucea which raudar Mar nag impossible, and Seeirey both Bod/ and Mind. YOUNO MEN Eepecially wbe ha*a baeoma tha vicuma af Solitary ! ?, that drer.*fnl and deotraciive habit which ai.r.aally aw**ri to an am.ri.aif grave thonaanda of Yonrg Me,. oI tba Boat esalted talent* and hrl.Ha? intellect, who might otherwise .have entranced listening Sen* HI w.tfc the thandere of eloaaence ?r waked to acaucy tha livla* Ifrs, may call with fa.I eenldence. MARRIAGE. MaatiBD PUIOKI, or Ye*ng Man MtaayUtlaf Mar* riara, being awara of phyaieal weakneaa, organic Ability, ( forinititt, Ac., sp??dilv cwrsd. Ha whop lacee himeelf ander tha cara of Dr. J. say religiaaaly conide in bra boa or aa a gentleman aad canldenuy raly upon bia skill ai a phyaician. OFFICE No 7 SOUTH FREDERICE ST. left ban1 eidefoing from Baltimore airaet, a faw daore from the earner, rail uot to obeerve oama and camber. Leitara meet ba paid and contain a etamp. 1)R JOHNSTON, Member of the Royal College of Sargeone. London, (redact* fr*m one of tba moat eminent Collegee in tha united fltatee, and iha rte-ter par. of whnee life h?e been ersnt ia the noepunle of Londm, Parte, Philadelphia and eleewbare, hae effected aorna of tha Croat eetoniehmg earee that ware ever known; many troabled with n?#ing ia tba bead and aara when aaleep; great nervouei.e**, being alarmed at eadden aoande, baahfalneaa with frequent blaabinf, attended *s~*Mr?** with dsranfement af mud. wara cared MaeSlately. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE Yewng Men and other* *fcs !? * injured Uemeelvee by a serum practice indulged in whea a habit freqnenUy learned from evil coinpnnione, or at acbMl, tie effects of wbicn are nightly felt sven when aslsrp, and If nn cared, rendera tn?rn-.re impoaeibla, and daetroye both mind ana hod v, shonld apply immediately. Theee are eoine of the aad and melancholy effects ercdaced hy *ar!Jf >?h'ta of vontb, vis: Weakneea of the B?ck and Liidp4, f>'n tn the Head, Dimneae nf 8igbt, Loae of Mnara.ar I Power, Palpitation of tne Heart, Dyspepey, Xervcaa irrita- I bilit/, Derangement of the Diveetive raocuona, General I Debility, 8ymptome of Conaamptiari, Ac. Mimtallv.?The fearful effects oa tha mind are mach ta I be dreaded?Loae of Memory, Coufneion of Ideae, Uapreeeioii I f Spinta, Evil Forebodinge, Aversion of Society, Self-Da- I traat. Love of Soiuade, Timidity, etc., are some of the arile I produced. N kR Ton DlllLITT.?Thokaande can now Jadge what ie I tha caaae of lhair declining health, loamg their vigor, becom- I ^1 weak, pale, aervoaa and emaciated, having a etngalar I appearance a boat the eyea, coogb or eymptome of coneamp- I DISEASES OF IMPR UDENCE. When the mie^aided and imsnidcot votary of pleaeare tnde I he h*e imbtutd tne nt It of thii pan.fa! dieeata, it too oftea I happena that an iil-timkl etnf t of shame or dread of diacovery I detare him from apply ing to IboM who, from edacation and I reapectability, Cio alone befriend hi?. He falle into the I hand* of ignorant and designing pretender*, who, incapable I f caring, filch his pocnuiary eabetancs, leaf him trifling I month alter month, or ae long as tee emalleet fee can be sb- I tamed, and in deepair leave him with rained health to aigh I ver cia !Iir(g disappoir.tment; or by the ase of that dea^y I poteon?Mercoiy -Saieo the eonetitauonal eymptome of thie I terrible diaeaae, each ae AVectioneof the Heart, Throat, Bead, I kin, Ac., [ rogresen g with fn^htfwt rapidity, till doath pau a I period to hie dreadfar safennge by tr'iing bimt o ,k*t an- I diecavered cacntry from whaee haarne n4 traveler retams DR. JOHNSON'S REMEDY FOR ORGANIC I WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By t&U fvsat and important remedy wsaknsss af ths organ* | ars *p**dUy <mJ and fall vigor rastarsd. Thoaaands or ths I ost norvaa* and dsblitt^ad, wka had laat all hope, have I been Immediately relieved. All impedimenta ta Marriage, Phyai?a! or Mental Dtaoaal- I Uaauaca. Loae of Precreative Power, Mervoai Irritability, I Yrenbling an# Weakneae or Exhaaauen af the maat fearfa! I klad *p?tdily cared. ENDORSEMENT OF J HE PRESS. Tas Mart Thousands cared at thie ineutauon witbia I the las; eeventeen ya&rs, and the uamaroa* importat.; Sargi- I aal aparation* performed by Dr. Jobuatoai, wiUieeead by the I r?p*rt*r* of th* paper* and many ather peraone, nancea of I which have appeared igam and again tefare the pablic, ke- I e:dea hie etanding aa a gentleman of character ana reapouel- I billty, 1* a aafltient gaarantee ta the aflicted. mar it-ly NOTICE. fimmm "ADAMS1 EXPRESS CO.tlPAIfT." Thii Company offera to th? " Un<Mnailed I Advantages ' for the Safe and Quick Dispatch of I Heavy Freights. Packacea, Valuable*. Mno?y, Ac. I Ao., to ail part* of the United Htatea. I Lzpresaea t<> and from the North and West de- I PVtfrom and arrive tn Waahington twioe dally. 1 11 'n of txptrunctd and I rtitablt Meseengera. AH Packages for The Soldiere carried at Moi?B i eal?" our usual rates. I . A. -(f,?'?l9.for g-OBlW "Confe<Jerate State*" I ami all Artiolea - CoiiUatiaEd of War" will b? ! KtFFrSKD. OH' Expresaes leave New York at 1.5, and < P. I P M n* ln WashiBgton at 6 A. Al. and I ,,'](,*t>^-aaes l?ave Philadelphia at 8JB A. M. and I 6 A M " *rrlT;f!K ln ^mgton at 4 *) P. M, and I Expreaaee leave Baltimore at 4 an A. M. and 3 P. I P k * ln 6 A. M. acd 5 30 I ^Expresses for ail poinU North and Wert leave I V\ aahinxton at 7^i A. M. aad 23) P M. daily. I ^peoial Contraota tor arge auantitif-a of Freicht I a it?, !?6 <>f ,application to this??ffioe. I A.i (roods aaliea for ana delivered frit of Extra I ohargea. E. W, PAR8ON8, I ... .. . Sup t Adama' Express Company. Washington. August 25.18fel. au??tf Yn.. W II WOOD AND COAL. I J>SX .TCIl rioiJ A!k 'mi LCefSiMS'J? Bred fSlSf!?hSID Ud deliv- I ?k5u. ^ 2PH?*e' ^ ?1 * * eher? w 1 I th6 Fio^Q66r Milli t tri&.| ib4 bo IJOOW AND *0 8*1* VMS a?? ?HnPKW a|! kinds of BOOTS i?J?; w?. distantly reoeivisc ?I wpply oi eaatei 2 maue work of every de-zfEff fS"i*.Loni rafctie sxreasiy to order, a-idwilir ?: m^njowsrprioetljaahasl'een* | srhsies? oll*r'e(1 ^ ?"s sity for msoh lnfrrisr J Psrsotis in want of Boots and Shoes of sastern ai I is store and at ta* e voat j.r:s5?. ?:vessaoal>. , MimNSMO, I w * * rami A UMV SUPPLIE8. | ^ ^ JUST RECEIVED? Mooana ?AUSA6K MEAT, 340or.ns FHEfH TOMATOES. ?'can? FRESH VEAL. 360 cam DbhF ,c lm m oai. 840 cans ROASV BEE^v fcucans t KESH MUTTON, Hucans BEEF and GKAVy! 84<J cAn? SOUP and BOUILLI, TABL " r;>ICH "MMCATED VE?B I For sals at New York Faotory priori. ? KIN6 A BLRCHELL, -** * Corner 1 and fifteenth streets. HN?W BOOKK* I STORY of the United Nethsrands, by JohB ! ^brojMotley; 2 vols.; fr?, b? mail. #4. i/Xn6! ?ie the putoh Repuhlis, a history, by I Jonn Lotnrop .^lOtley; Ivoi eiotk; free by mail, I S^las Marner, the Weaver nf Raveiol, by the Asthor of Adam BeUs elolh Tiloenta ; paper 50 I ?f M*jor AnJre' b* Winirop I ? A"?' with a Painter, a Summer Voyage I NoD*e ^|l05(j*na N#wloun<1^; by Rev Louis L L^^-^'M-aiitifaoture of Photogeme or Hydro-Car [ bon oila, by Thomas Antiasif, M. D.; #1.?. I Any of the above free by mailT FRENCH A RICHSTE1N, -"M Penna. avetiu*. W ir n BOYS'CLOTH1NB. I ? E Have reoeived withm the last day or two Arse assortment of BO\V SPRIN? CLOTHitHi i ? ily "tyles of low-pnoed, medium. I * i *""! ??* *1 .... WAix. eraraaHB a co., AT THE OLD PAWN OFPIOB. tko Asiiaaai HottL y ^ ! Mm* liberal advanoee ms4e on Bold aad Tilv*r I " AtB^e*. Diamonds, Jewe iy. Sliver ware Cioth I infTKstoia, and all kinds o7k t*bL<l??Z^ uVuness strietly confidential. 1 mmux I ISAAC HERZBER6, SSI C stre*t. BMwasB^andsST^ fkUPONTB GUNPOWDER, I PUCK WHEAT FLOUR, ' CERO ?^c*Wr,IEA,r UAMBURO CHEESE! " ihl u. _ ' HAMBURB CHEESE' I ?'rrs^ ?essi'4n."*' OC'J Corssr Vermont st,Ss4 Wtk At* 11 THE WEEKLY STAR. ceamiala* gimtm nrMy mt lag ?ku cu be found la uf etbar-% mmimW oa Friday orntn* Stable copy, per uan ua Plve copies 4 T| Tea ooptee f oa Twenty-ire copies W M It 1b variably oonta: na tbe " Waahlafftor ,\m' tat bee made Tba Daily E naming Stmt elicttati eo generally throughout tbe com try l*ZT"Single coplee (la wrapper*) caa be pr*. cured at tbe counter, Immediately afler tbe laeue of tbe paper Price?THREE CENTS. IlELMBOLD'S GENUINE PREPARATION. ?' HIGHLY CONCENTRATED** Compound Fluid Extraot Buohu, A Pwuiri and SptttJU Rmmudf For Diaaam of tha BLADDER, KIDNEYS. GRAVEL,and DROPSICAL 45 W ELLING9. Thrs M<dio<ne the mowr of D'r?atioe, a'.d ?xeites the abmob a km ra into teaiti.., .-.otiou. by winch the watkbt oa c*Lcaaoca uepo?. . ?jt, and a: cni.ice?l bkltaniaau are r^iwd. for ** A>D ll,rLAKMAT1*"' ^ MEN. WOMEN. OR CHILDREN. p HELMBOLDS EXTRACT BUCHU . . For Weaknee??e Anaing from Exe-aeee, Ha&.te of Diaatpa&o^ l.ary I: diecr- tma or A' uae. Attended iriiktkt Fcliomnf Symptamt : IndnpoaUon to fcxertirm, Loae of >*owar, 1 r>aa of M-morr, PiRoulty afP matt aj. Weak Nervea. TramHS. JW-orofDjcar*. wL . Dimnees of Vmion, Pare ?a the Hen?. Un v^rra Latitude of the Mnecular i?*stefn. Hot Haida. Kluahicg w tb? fldf, Dryne, a of the ;*k n. ErupUona oa tbe Faee, P4IUD COrHTXBAXCB. Theee rirmti m?. u a owed to 10 oa. whltfb thia medicine in vanat ly rem-jvea, eoon fo lows I.MPOTENCY,FATUITY. EPILEPTIC FITS, In em* e/ *ekith the Patitnt may E<rp\r? . Wfco?*n *ay that they are rot T^eaaentiy fbllowed by thoar " dibbpcl DiaKAaaa," ' INSANITY AND CONSUMPTION." Many are aware of tbe nanae of their suffering, bct bori will conrxee. THE RECOKDSor THE INSANE ASYLUMS And the Melanckoltt Dtatht by Conntmrtiaa. g IIAI AMPLI WITNKas TO Til TBCTB OW TBI aaeamnoa. THE CONSTITUTION ONCE AFPBCTBD WITH ORGANIC V^EAKNESS. Requires the aid of medicine to atrengtbea and Icvigorate the ?yetem whioh HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHV *?eart/?Mp dnu a TX1AL WILL CONVINCB TBI MOST UITTUAla FEMA LES- FEMALES- FBMA LES, OLD OR YOUNS. SINGLE. MARRIED, OE CONTEMPLATING M 4 K RIAGE, In Many A?tenant Pecniiae f FrmaU* the Extract Buobu ta a nee nailed by any other reaaedy, aa in Chioroaia or KetsctL>a, Imguiansy, Painfu neea. or Sappreaaion o? CaatoTiarr bra*, uatione. Uio*rateo or Skhirroua state of fae Uearns. Leuoor'h*a or Wbttee, Sterility. aMnr Ml oompiainta incident to the eex, whether artawg from Indiaorebon. Habit* of Diaeiyaboa, or ia taa DECLINE OR CHANGE OF LITE! ibi BTMrToiae abotb. NO FAMILY 6H0ULD BB WITHOUT IT. f Tnkt no mort Balsam, Mtrcvrf, er Daylisteal Medicine fnr UnvUainnt and Dnmftraut Diunttt. HELMBOLD'8 EXTRACT BUCHV cvaaa SECRET DISEASES Ia all tueir Sia?ea; At liMle Bxpeaee; LitUe or no ohaa^e^in Diet; No laaoaveueaae; Hoaaaea a fre^u nt cctir?V^fl*jiree atrwacth to Urinate, the'eby Rem.Ting Obetiaetioae, PreTenting and Caring Strict caa of the Urethra. Allaying rata and lafUiT rrwboc. a* frequent in the claae of diaea*ea, ano axeatitag nil Psmemous, Instated, and warn ant Mntltr. THOC?AMDS CPOB TBOWAUM WHO HATE BEEN THE VICTIMS OF Q DACES, and who hare paid hearti/tt to be eared ia a abort time, ha to fjoni th?y were deeeieed, aad that tbe roiaos" haa, by the nttrtnganu'' been dried up in the ayatem, to break oat ta aa acgraeated lorm. and PERHAPS AFTER MARRIABE. Us? HF.LMBOLD"S EXTRACT BUCHU all ad"eotiona aad diaeaate ol the URINARY ORGANS, whether existing in MALI OR FKMALK, from whatever oaase originating aad no ma War of HOW LONG STANDING Diseases of theee Organs require the aid of a DiVEKTIC. . HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCMU IS THE GREAT DIURETIC. and it is oertain to hare the desired affhet to Diseases /er tektc* W u rtcommmdM. BT1DBHCB OF TBB MOST BB8PC*8IB.B ABB BB* LIABLB CBABACTBB willlaooompany tne medicines. CERTIFICATES OF CURES, From 8 to JO years' staadlBg, With Nam?e Buown ?o SCIENCE AND FAME. MPHYSICIANS" PLEASE "NOTICE.'* WB H ABB ' BO IBCBBT" OP "lS?BBT>rBllT? HEl.MBOLD'S tXTHACT HL'CHU ia composed of Haohu, Ca^eba and J nniper Bemaa, ae.eeted with great care by a competent UraggiaL. PREPARED IN VACUO, BT H. T. IIELMBOLD, Praotioal end Analyt cal Chemist, and Sole Maauivoturer of HKLMBOLD'S OENTJINB PREPARATIONS AFPI DAVIT. Peraonally arpeareo oefore me. an Aldarmaa of the oity of l'hi.ad:lthia, H. T. Hllmbold, wbo being duly awe n,doL& tay. hta pre^arai.oaa aoatain no naroot c, no raereury. or other uuanoaa druga, but are purely vegetAwe, _ H T. B ELM BOLD. Swom and aubeenbtd t*L-r? ma thii ?d day of November, H6? WM. P. BIBBERD/ A Idman. Ninth at.. Buor* Raae, Pbita. PHYSICIANS IN ATTENDANCE FROM tt A. M. TO ? P. M. Price |1 par battle, ar alx lar |l. Delivered to any addreaa. eaaaraiy pa chad from o beet van on. Addreaa lattaia for infon?fina la eoaidaBaa la H. T. HELMBOLD. Cbemia*. Depot, 104 South Tenth at., below Cbectaat, PbUa. BEWARE OP COUNTERFEITS AND DNPEINCIPLED DEALERS who endeavor to diepoee -of tbair cwa" aad ^otaer7' artlelee oa tae repatatioa attaiaad br HtlmbaleTt Otnmn* Prafmrtimu, h ii Extmtx Bnckn, m m lartapanfla, Sold by S. B. Wajtb. 2. D. Gtutaa, 4m* Won. A. & Fobb. S. B. Ebtwtbtlb. B O, Waahiiigtoa aad GeorgaecwB, AND ALL DEmihTM EVERYWHERE. . +* I r 1 % ASK FOB EBLMBOLD'8 TAD NO OTHER Cat oatftbe atvet ties meat aad aead ?m it. AND AVOID IMPOW noN aad VXPO?ORE DnrrUt Sympfmt M mil Qfmmnmitmtivn* Cwaa eaartatM^ ! SitN|| W-tff J 1

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