Newspaper of Evening Star, July 25, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated July 25, 1864 Page 1
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? - 7 ? " 1 " V??. XXIV. WASHINGTON. D. C.. MONDAY. JULY 25. 1864. N2. 3.559 - - ' '- ???? - - t i \ f PERSONAL. EXTRAORDINARY POWRR.-Mri L SMITH, 1-J Clairvoyant and Test Medium,?53 4th itrwt, a f?w doors above I street, with the aid of spirits, examines all kinds of diseases, sees roar dead and living frien<ig; describes them, gets names; tells character; reads the future. Advice about busi ness. Bitting H. jy 18-lm* QNLY FIFTEEN WEEE8 IN AMERICA. DR. BECHTINGER, formerly Burgeon la charge in the Austrian and Italian army. 9Q-> enpied himself with the treatment 'v\ m kinds ?( ^aaM Partie^- mM#nfloa Jvea t? Female a private Diseases. Besides ;he knowl ui three old lan?uiges, he convene* in Eng. llsi, French Italian, German, and Spanish lan guages. Hi* Imperial Commissions and his Diplo mas from the most celebrated university of Europe hang in his office. No. 499 Seventh Street. Dr. Beehticgeris very mach encouraged to have dnrin* this vary short time the patronage of the public of Washington, as. among many others not pub lished, the following certificates may be attested: ?? This is to certify that I h^vebeen troubled for the last three veers with a chronic disease, resist ing all medical treatment, and which through the aid of Dr. Bechtinger;! have been perfectly eared. "Washington city, 1st June, 1864. G. DONl." " Your treatment of my involuntary discharge, and yonr success in it, recommend yoa very high ly. T. L. SMITH What German newspaper, (Weker ColumbiaJ says: "After a long sickness my poor child became dropsical, in which time I call to you, dear sir, and you saved him. MASCON A R. B street, No 298." "I had tried all specifics, withont any effect, against the ehrenic lung disease of my eldest son, until under your treatment he improved "Maryland ay., 12th st. MULLER. Painter." All these and many other very difficult car-s have been made by Dr. B. in the above apscined time. Regular office hours from 9 to 11 a. m , and 4 to 6 p.m. For the poor and unfortunate poai_ lively only from 11 to 12. Medicines withont eharge. Ifo. 499 Seventh street, opposite 0-H Eellows'Hall. Jy6 lm* Beware o? impostors ni-Dr.LEON for many years a successful practitioner in New York, has opened< for a few weeks) an office No, 414 Penn'a avpnue. between 4* and 6th streets, where tnose afflicted (either male or female) with diseases of Private natnre may eonsult him. No charge made if he fails to e?re. Persons at a dis tance can be treated by addressing by mail. ?ly 2-lm* __ fV>CTOR JONES, No. 410 Thirteenth street U west, between G and H, insures success in all FEMALE COMPAINTS. Consultations exclusive ly with ladies. Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. )e P lm* DR. J. H. THOMPSON ~~ ^A8 Removed from No. 27 4 north F to 51U H street, one door west of 7th St. Office hours, 10 to U a. m.; 2 to 5 p. m. je?3 lm? H TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. CAPE MAY. Y RAILROAD FROM PHILADELPHIA FROM ALNFT STREET PIER, urg? ? ? | JA WEST JERSEY RAIL OAD. At 6 a. m., accommodation dus at a. m. At 10 a. m., express due at 1J4 p m. At a. m., expressdue at B p. m. Returning, leave Cape May? 6 a m. express due at9*4 a. m. 11.45 accommodation due at 4}?? p. m. 8.10 p. m express due at 8^ p. m. Through without change of cars or baggaffS, New cars, and everything first-class. >e20 3m J .VAN REN8SBLAER, Snpt. BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. On and after Sunday, June 19tb, 1864, Daily Trains will be run between Washington and New York and Washington and the West, as follows: FOR PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK AND BOSTON. Leave Washington at 7.30 a. m., 11.16 a.m., and 8.30 p. m. daily, except Sunday. On Sunday at 8.30 p. m. only. FOR BALTIMORE AND PHILADELPHIA Leave Washington at 3 p. m. daily, except Sus d Vassengers will note that this train runs as far as Philadelphia only. FOR NEW YORK. Leave Washington daily at 6.36 p. m. . Thts train is/or Ntw York passengers txcluiivtlv. FOR BALTIMORE. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m., 11.13 a.m.,3 p. m.. 4.45 p. m., 7uJj p. m , and 8 JO p. m.,except Sun 8Ja Sunday at 7.30 a. m., 3 p. m., and 8.30 p. m. FOR ALL PARTS OF THE WEST. Leave Washington at 6.3ft a. m. and 3,4.43 and 3 JO p m. daily, except Sunday. On Punday at 3 and 8.30 p. m Tickets sold to all points WEST, and bargage ducktd through. FOR ANNAPOLIS. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m. and 4.46 p.m. daily, except Sunday. No train for Annapolis on Bunday. Trains leaving Washington at 7.3? a. m. and 6.30 p. m. go through to New York without change C/sTeV?ing cars on 6 3d and 8.3" p. m. trains. Berths can be secured until 6 p. m. daiiy at the ticket of fice. After that hour they must be secured of the Bleeping car conductor. . . The first and fifth trains stop at all way points. The 3 p. tn. train stops only at Bladensburg, Beltsville. Laurel. Annapolis Junction and Relay Bouse daily, except Sunday. On Sunday it stone at all way points. PARTICULAR NOTICE Passengers will please observe that the 3 p. m. train ran* only a? far as Philndilpkia daily, except Sunday. On Sunday it runs to Baltxmoreonly. Also, that the 6.3U j*. w*. train takes New York passengers ^For further information, tickets of any kind, Ac .apply to GEO. 8. KOONTZ, Agent at Wash ington, or atthe Ticket Office. W. P. SMITH, Master of Transportation. L. M. COLE. General Ticket Agent. je 20 tr G BEAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE to THS NORTHWEST AND SOUTHWEST. CN AND AND AFTER NOVEMBER 16TH trails will leave Baltimore from the North Cal TerV^M?iil"tf!llr^i- 9 S> A. M. Harris burg Accommodation 3.00 P. M. Lightning Express?41 JO P. M. TF1E 6 30 A. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON the0 20 a m. tram from Baltimore for pltttburg anu the West .and for Elmira, Bnff So, Rochester, Dunkirk danandaigua, and Ni f y?r?. Falls, and for New York city. THE 5 20 P. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the 9.30 p. m. tram from' Balti more for Elmira and the North and Pittsburg and the West, BLEEPING CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS. UoiDIIRS' TlCKSTS AT GOVSBXMMT RaTIB. ONE THROUGH TRAIN ON BUNDAY. LOW FARE AND QUICK TIME. i^For tickets and any information apply at the office of the Great Pennsylvania Route, corner Penn avenue and 6th street, under National Hotel, Washington. n , B?J W1LK^N8; Pass and Ticket Agent, cor. 6th st and 9-tf Penn. avenue. DENTISTRY. (^REAL DISCOVERY IN DENTISTRY, Tuth Extracted without Pvin with the Muhriti *f 1 would advise all persons having teeth to ex tract to call at Dr. LEWIE'B office, and have them taken out by this new and harmleea process. Also call acdOTffWy examine the Doctor's new and im- " proved method of Inserting Artificial Teeth. If you once see the great Improvement in his teeth you will have them in no other style than this new and valuable one. No. 343, Pa. avenue, between 11th and 13th streets. __ optia b. a. Lawin, m. p., p?nti?t. M TEETH. . LOOMIS, M. D . the Inventor and Patentee of the MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at-. tends personally at his offloe in this! city. Many persons can wear thesev tst-th who cannot wear others, and no person can wear others who cannot wear these. Persons calling at my oBce can be accommodated with any style and price of Teeth they may desire, but to those who are particular and wish the purest, cleanest, strongest, and most perfect denture thai art can produce, the MINKRAL PLATE will be more fully warranted. Booms in this city?No 33? Pennsylvania avenue ^'*J'**o9th and 19th streets. Also, 907 Arch rt? Philadelphia. mar4 ly WHITE VIRGIN WAX OF ANTILLES?A ne* French Cosmotic for beautifying, whitening, and preserving the Complexion. It is the most wonderful compound of the age. Thers is neither chalk, powder, magnesia, bismuth, or tale in its composition, it b?ing composed entirely of pure Virgin Wax?hence its extraordinary guklities fer preserving the skin, makin, it eoft, smooth, fair, and transB*Tfc{. It makes the old appear young, ***** uoinet,, bazuiftome; the btndsome, more bean* tifu!. and the most beautiful divine. Price 2f and Ht?NT 'B BLOOM OP ROSES, a most perfect color for the cheeks or lips, does not wa*h off or inlure the skin Prie? 2fi cents and (1. HUNT'8COURT TOII.ET POWDER, for whitening and nreeerving th* skin Price .6 and-90 cents. Manufactured by BUNT A Co.. 41 South Eighth street, Philadel phia. None genuine unless the name of " Hunc jfc Co " is blown on the bottles. For sale at A. CROYKAC'8. 171 Baltimore street, Baltimore, and W. B. KNT WISuE, corner Twelfth street and Pennsylvania eve., Washington D. 0. apl-3m 369 SEVENTH BTREET. 369 HIGH AWNING. GRKAT bargains IN CARPETS ANDOIL r^T?'n nl- HR,p- WAS and INGRAIN OAR 6. rents i^^ard b<%ullful dssi?ni; some as low as l^CTe' ?IL CL0Tn. * 6-4,8-4 and parrhased previous to the last * *7 offering them at decided bar ??.P^tileV^nt0/ th,> *bov? srticles will ? H. B0NTZ, i?afS?u.ot *? B.ont? * Griffith, J it ?c?t 3b9 7th st.. a?lKiinint A. Goddard's. PROPOSALS. Proposals for timber and material' FOR THE NAVY. N*yt Dbpartmbvt, J Bcriau or CoNSTmcctioii asb Rifajrs.S J U Q ^ l Sealed Proposals to famish Timber and Mate rials for the ftary, for the fiscal rear ending Jane 30, IKS. will be received at the Bareaa of Construc tion and Repair, until 10 o'clock of the 1st day of August next, at which time the opening will b6 commeDfed. Proposals must be endorsed "Proposals for Tim ber and Materials for the NaTy," that the* nay be distinguished from other business letters, and di rected to the Chief of the Bareaa of Censtrnction nd Repair. The materials and articles embraced in th? classes are particularly described in the printed schedules, any of which-will be furnished to such as desire to oner, on application to the Command* ants of the respective yards, or to the Navy Agent BWest tnereto. and those of all the yards upon application to the Burean. This division into classes being for the conve nieneeof dealers in each, such classes only will be fnmished as are actually required for bias. The Commandant and Nary Agent for each station will, ia addition to the schedule of classes of their own Yards, have a copy of the schedules of the other Yards for examination only, from which may be judged whether it will be desirable to make application for any of the classes of those Yards. All otheT things being eeual, preference will be given to articles of American manufacture. Otters must b* made for the whole of the class at any yard, upon one of the printed schedules, or in strict conformity therewith, or they will not be considered Upon application to the Bureau, to the com mandant or any yard, or to any navy agent, the form of offer, of guaranty, and other necessary information respecting the proposals, will be fur nished. The contract will be awarded to the lowest bid der who gives proper guaranties, as required by the law of August 10,1X46, the Navy Department reserving the right to reject the lowest bid, orany which may be deemed exorbitant. The contracts will bear date the day the noti tication Is given, and deliveries can be demanded from that date. Sureties in the full amount will be required to sign the contract, and their responsibilitycerti fied to by a United States District Judge,United States District Attorney, Collector or Navy Agent. As additional security, twenty per centum will be withheld from the amount of the bills until the contracts shall have been completed, and eighty per centam of each bill approved in triplicate by the tomroandants of the respective yards, will be paid by the Navy Agents at the points of delivery, in funds or certificates, at the option of the Gov ernment, within ten days after the warrant for the same shall have been passed by the Secretary of the Treasury. The following are the classes required at the re spective navy yards: KITTERY. Class No. 1, White Oak Logs; No. J, White Oak Keel and Keelson Pieces; No. 3, White Oak Curve Timber and Knees: No. 4. White Oak Plank;No 6, Yellow Pine Logs; No. 7, Yellow Pine Beams; No. 8. Yellow Pine Masts and Spar Timber; No. 11, "Whi Pine Plank and Boards; No. 12, White Pine and White Oak Deck Plank;No. 13, Ash Logs and Plank; No. 14. Ash Oars; No. 15, Hickory ButsJNo. 17. Otuar Boards: No. IK, Locust; No. 19, White Oak Staves and Heading; No. 3?, Black Spruce; No. 23, Lignumvita*; No. 25, Iron, round. Hat and satiare; No. a;,Steel; No. 27. Iron-Spikes;No. 28, IronNails, I ?A ? O. ?? j. -? ?? nish: No. 4<\ Linseed Oil; No. 4l',Glass; No. 44. Pish Oil; No. 43, Tallow. Soap; No. 47. Ship Chandlery. CHARLESTOWN. Class No. 1, White Oak Logs: No. 2, White Oak Keel Pieces; No. 3. White Oak Curved Timber; No. 4, White Oak Plank; No. 6, Yellow Pine Logs; No. 1", White Pine Mast and Spar Timber; No. li. White Pine Log*. Plank, and Boards: No. 12, White Pine Deck and Stage Plank; No. 13, Ash Logs and Plank; No. 14, Ash Oars-No. 16, Black Walnut and Cherry; No. 18. Locust; No. 19, White Oak 8taves and Iloadings; No. 2?, Black spruce; No. 23, Lig numvita>: No. 25, Iron^No. 26, Bteel; No. 27, Iron Spikes; No. 28, Iron Nails, wroughtand cut;No. 3n, Lead, No. 31, Zinc, Tin, and Solder; No. 33, Hardware; No. 34, Tools for 8tores, Jfcc.; No. 36, White Lead; No. 37, Zinc Paints; No. 3s, Colored Paints; No. 39, Turpentine and Varnish: No. 40, Linseed Oil; No. 41, Glass; No. 44, Whale Oil; No. 45, Tallow, Soap, and Sweet Oil; No. 47 Ship Chaud laf y BROOKLYN Class No. 1. White Oak Logs: No. 2, White Oak Keel Pieces; No. 3. White Oak CurveU Timber; No. 4. White Oak Plank; No. 6, Yellow Pine Logs, No. I 7. Yellow Pine Beams; No. 8, Yellow Pine Mast and 1 Spar Timber; No. 9, White Oak Boards and Plank; No. 11, White Pine Timber and Logs; No. 13, Ash Plank; No. 14, Ash Oars; No. 15, Hickory Bars and Hand 8pikes; No. 16, Black Walnut and Cherry; No. 17, Cedar; No. 18. Locust: No. 19, White Oak staves and Heading; No.2n, Black Spruce; No. 22, Mahogany; No. 23, Lignumvitae; No. 25, Iron, round, Hat. and square: No. 2fi, Steel; No. 27. Iron Spikes; No. 28. Iron Nails, wrought, cut; No. 31, Lead; No. 31, Zinc. Tin; No.33. Hardware; No.31, Tools for Stores; No. 36, White Lead; No. 37, Zinc Paint; No. 38, Colored Painta, Dryers: No.39, Var nish; No. 4?, Linseed Oil; No. 41. GIums; No. 42, Prusbes; No. 44, Fish Oil; No, 43, Tallow; No. 47, Ship Chandlery. PHILADELPHIA. Class No. 1, White Oak Logs; No. 2, White Oak Keel Pieces; No. 3, WhiteOak Curved Timber; No. 4, White Oak Plank; No. 10, White Pine Mast and Spar Timber: No. 11. White Pine Plank aud Boards; No. 12. White Pine Deck Plank aud Stage Plank No 13, Ash Logs and Plank : No. 14, Ash Oars; No 16, Black Walnut, Cherry. Mahogany; No. 17, Cy pres sand Cedar; No. 18, Locust Treenails; No. 20, Black Spruce; No. 23, Lignumvitae; No. 25, Iron, round, tat, square; No. 28, 8teel; No. 27, Iron Spikes: No. 28. Iron Nails, wrought, cut; No. 3">, Lead; No. 31, Zinc, Tin. and Solder; No. 31, Hard ware: No. 34, Tools for Stores; No. 36, White Lead; No. 37, Zinc Paints; No. 34.Colored Paints. Dry ers. Ac.; No. 39, Varnish; No. 40, Linseed Oil; No. 41, Glass; No. 44, Fish Oil; No. 45, Tallow, Soap. Sweet Oil; No. 47, Ship Chandlery; No. 48, Oakum; No. 50, Ingot Copper WASHINGTON. Class No. 3, White Oak Knee Pieces; No. 11, White Pine Plank and Boards; No. 13. Ash Clank; No. 14. Ash Oars; No. 16. Black Walnut, Cherry, and Mahogany; No. 17, Cypress; No. 20, Spruce Pine Spars, No. 22, Poplar; No. 25, Iron, round, flat, ana square; No. 26, Steel; No. 27, 8pikes; No. 28, Nails; No. 3'', Lead: No. 31, Zinc, Tin, and Sold er: No. 33. Hardware; No. S4, Tools for Stores: No. 3f>. White Lead; No. 37, Zinc Paint: No. 38, Colored Paints; No.3 9, Turpentine aud Varnish; No^t, Linseed Oil; No. 41.Glas?; No. 45, Tallow, Soap, Ac.; No. 47, Ship Chandiery: No. 48, Oakum; No. 49, Tank Iron; No. 50, In<ot Copper; No. 52, Poles; No. 54, Bellows. jy 5-law4w pROPOSALS FOR RATIONS. Cuartermasttr,r OjfUe V. 5. Marine Corps,I Wa.<Ain<ton, July 16,18>4. \ Sealed Proposals will be received at this office until 2 o'clock p. m., of tte 4th day of August next for furnishing rations to the United States Ma rines, at the following stations, until the 31st De cember, 1864, viz : Brooklyn. New York. Philadelphia. Pennsjlvania, Washington, Districtof Columbia. Each ration to consist of three-fourths of a pound of pork or baeon. or one and a fourth pound of fresh or salt beef; eighteen onuses of bread or flour, or twelve ounces of hird bread, or one aud a fourth pound of corn meal; and at the rate to one hundred rations of eight quarts of beans; or, in lieu thereof, ten pounds of rice; or, in lieu thereof twice per week, one hundred and fifty ounces of dessirated potatoes, and one hundred ounces of mixed vegetables; ten pounds of coffee; er, in lieu thereof, one and a half pound of tea; fifteen pounds r>T ?ne?r; four quarts of visegar; one pound of sperm candles, or one and one-fourth pound of ad amantine candles; or one and a half pouud of tal low, four pounds of soap, and two quarts of salt. The rations to be delivered cpon the order of the Commanding Officer of each station; the fresh be*f, either in bulk or by the single ration, of good quality, with an equal proportion of the fore aud hind quarters, necks and kidney?tallow exclu ded: the pork. No. 1 prime mess pork; the Hour, extra superfine;the coffee, good Rio; the sugar, good New Oileans or its equivalent: and thebeans. vinegar, caudles, soap, salt, Ac., to be of good quality. All subject to inspection. All bids must be accompanied by the following guarantee. FORM OF GUARANTY. The undersigned, , of , in the State o ,and? , of , in the State of . hereby guarantee that in case the foregoing bid of for rations, as above described, be accepted, he or the> will, within ten days after the receipt of the contract at the post office named, execute the contract for the same, with good aud sufficient securities, and in case the said shall fait to enter into contract as aforesaid, we guaranty to make good the difference between the offer of the haid and that which may be accepted. Witness. A. B., Guarantor. E. F. C. D., Guarantor. ?~ 186? I hereby certify that the above named are known to me as men of property, and able to make good their guarantee. To be signed l>y the Unlted States District Judge, United States District Attorney, or Col lector. No proposal will be considered unless accom panied by the above guarantee. Ncwsfapers authorised to publish the above will send the paper containing the first insertion to this fjffice for examination. Proposals to be endorsed " Proposal*.for Rations for 1864,"and addressed to the jjB'^lack jy 18 eotw Major and Quartermaster. THE STKAM ENGINE INDICATOR, by Paul 8tillman; Capt. Walker's Notes on Screw Propulsion, Ward's Steam for the Million, Portaine on the Steam Engine, London. Nain & Brown on the Marine Steam Engine, King on the Steam Engine. "oraonon the Marine Steam Engine, London, berwood'a Engineering Precedents; 2 vol. inrne'a Catechism of the Steam Engine; New *Hoblin on th# Steam Engine, London, Rwkio, TL0R. AMUfciSMHSNTS. CANTERBURY HALL. MUSIC )CANTERBURY HALL,J AND HAL L {CANTERBURY I1ALL. S THEAT ER Lodisiaha Aviaii, Hear Corner of Sixth slrett. Rear of Jiattonal and Metropolitan Hotels. OkoRge L?A?? .. Proprietor. W. E. Cavjjucgh _ Stage Manager. THE GREATEST SENSATION THE GBEATEST SENSATION OF THE AGE. Of THE AQE. SIGNOR BU^NO CORE, SIGNOK BUONO CORE, SIONOR BUONO CORE, fIGNOR BUONO CORE, SIGNOR BUONO GOBE, THE WONDERFUL THE WONDERFUL PIRE RING, PIBE KING, F IRK KING, PTRE KING, FIRE KING. THE CONQUEROR THE CONQUEROR OP THE ELEMENTS. CF THE ELEMENTS. THE MODERN PLUTO, THE MODERN PLUTO. THE FIERY MONARCH THB VIJRY MONARCH AND SCOFFER AT HEAT. AND SCOFFER AT HEAT. MONDAY EVENING. JULY 2,5 ONE WEEK ONLY. SYNOPSIS OF OPINIONS OF THE NEW YORK PRESS. [Frrm the New York Time#. Mar 4.1 Thk Vibe Ki*r..?A few Invited guests were treated to a novel spectacle yesterday afternoon at Jones's Wood Signor Cristoforo Buono Care was kind enough to roast himself for their private gratification. A neat little bo?er was constructed of chip and brushwood, and a gentleman, probably a young salamander, and still ia the blue s?a'.e,set fire to it. The wind was high and there was soon a good blaze, hotenough to force the cnrioua back from their positions, and to cause the young sala mander to look red in the face. The old salaman der began to make himself at home. He stepped into the roaring mass, walked leisurely among the Hames, made his appearance at the four entranoes of the structure, and remained fizzing and cookiag ULtil the light material was all consumed. Wher everthe hames were fiercest he plrsed himself, and although bis helmet cracked and hugs blisters of a saline character bulged out on it. he himself was safe and sound; neither spent in wind nor Hushed in face. Such a contrivance certainly merits at nation in a humanitarian point of riew. The fire department, in particular, should look into the matter. THE ITALIAN SALAMANDER. [ From the New York Daily News, May 3P. J The most remarkable exhibition which we have fend the good fortune 'o witness for a long time, took place at Jones'* Wood on Wednesday after noon Cristoforo Buono Core, who has created great excitement not only among the masses of the peop e of London, bnt also upon its savant*, ap peared at Jones's Wood at the time named to give an exhibition to a se ect number of gentlemen of the wonderful merits of a dress which he lias in Vented, and which, he claims, ianot only imper vious to tire, but, when worn, will preserve the bodv from injury, though the dress be in actual contact with flame. This he puts on, of course, before going into the fire, which is prepared as follows; Two iron cages are formed to intersect each other, about fifteen feet long by seven feet high, but only three feet wide, with four openings or doorways. These he completely surrounds and covers with light brushwood. which is fired, and when the wtoTe becomes, as it were, one body of tlame, he enters, ti?vcn?o tlio noveral narrow burning avenues, passing in and cut at each opening with appaient ease and perfectly un 1 S^on^after the wood had been fired the heat was so great that the spectator could not stand nearer to it than eight or ten yards, and at that distance onlv with great discomfort. All who saw the ex periment were perfectly satisfied that he could do 111 lie promised. In fact, lie appeared to be the onlv dissatisfied person on the ground, for the rea son tb at the fire was not hot enough for him. The <L>,;i>;t>on will be repeated on Wednesday next, ?na the proprietor of the grounds ha* maie liberai preparations for the enjoimei.t of visitors. A FIRE KING. I From the New York Sun, May l!) ] Yesterday a number of newspaper reporters and other persons visited Jones's Wood to see an Ital ian Signor Buono Core, walk unscathed through a hot fire. About 4 o'clock the gentleman made bis appearance clothed in a suit of canvas, painted red Around an iron arbor, with four entrances lav a large pile of light brushwood. This was ig nited The Italian then unconcernedly walked through the hurniDg mass, remaining amid the (lamed nntil the wood had been consumed. The exhibition completely demonstrated the practica bility of persons walking through tire unharmed, when clothed in fire proof garments. On uncov erlne Signor Core was discovered in a state of profuse perspiration and in no wise injured by the experiment. THE FIBE KING-REMARKABLE EXHIBI [ From the Brooklyn Union, May 19.} A nrivate exhibition of a very novel character vaa viven yesterday in Jones's Wool byan Ital ian "entleman who styled tiiinself Christoforo Bu I i o Core or the Fire Kiug, who stood in the midst of* fierce lire for nearly half nn hour, thoroughly establishing his claim to the title he has assumed. The entertainment was quite curious, but the Sig nor has higher claims for his invention than a mere show. It was accorded by all present yester that the Signor made good his claims, and his inventfon merits the attention of those iuterest "l and who is not??in the saving of human life. A SALAMANDER. fFrom the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, May 19 [ There are a great many wonderful things being done in and around New York just now by the Spirits and magicians, but these manifestation? ire of no practical utility except to the exhibit ors who are reaping a rich harvest from the cred ulous Something that is at once carious and useful has. however, be. n brought to public no tion A Signor Buono Core has invented a fire nroof suit, in which he .-in walk into a burning fciiildine with flames playing around him and feel no inconvenience. This discovery m?y be of great Service It is not expected that every one will at ?nV? order a salamander outfit, and keep it i a the Souse in case of fire, but it will be a good tiling olr each tire company to be provided with a suit, which will enable the wearer to enter burning buildings, save property, and assist materially in extinguishing firea. [From the Evening Express, M iv 20.] Have w<-a salamander among us? If by a sala mander is meant a living being whic h can walk unharmed, like the three young men in the Scrip ture story, through a fiery furnace, and come out unscathed, we think Signor Buono Oore is fairly entitlt d to the appellation, nlbeit the common no tion that the little reptile from which he de rives it can do the like with impunity ia a fabu lous idea. A few days airo the Signor invited a party to go up to Jones's Wood and witness a de monstration of his right to be considered a mod ern Ab?dnego. H<' ^nt*red an iron cage around, over, and upon which au intensely hot fire was burning oil the while, mid made himself quite at home therein, for some space. Nor did he seem to care more for the exposure than if he were walking like Adam in Eden, in a garden in the cool of the evening, lie will give his first public eihibi'ion at Jones's Wood next Wednesday af ternoon. It certainly is a very curious feat. [From the Saturday Courier. May 21] 8ignor Buone Core on Wednesday last gave a private exhibition to the members of the press at Jones's Wood. His arrangement consists of a light iron frame work, standing about ten feet high with exits and entrances at each end and site which is plentifully covered with brushwood, saplings nnd shavings, and a dress somewhat re sembling that of the submarine diver. A young gentleman, evidently diSDoted to make light of the affair, distributed lucifer matches among those present, with a request to assist in firing the pile, which was speedily accomplished, and hb the heat drove the crowd backward, Buono Core accoutered in his novel dregs, with a "mar tial stalk," entered th* flamea, which, judging by a remark he made as ho did so, were scarcely in tense enough to satisfy his inordinate deaire to he comfortably warm ! The most ample arrangements have been per fected to have tne feat performed in the MOST SATISFACTORY MANNER UPON THE STAGE OF THE CANTERBURY The curions wiU not fail to see this MARVEL OF THE AGE. He appears every night, and at the SATURDAY AFTERNOON MATINEE. Together with the entire Canterbury Company, in AN IMMENSE BILL. AdmiMiOB??? ?? ? 1 ? ? ^rivate'Baxea, holding ?i* peraon* 9 ? Tickets for wtfe at the Hotel* and feataaranta. Doom open at T ?'?lock; Farfonmum* W mm m?a?? at? o'oWch. AMUSEMENTS. UROVKR'S THEATER. Pennsylvania avenu?, oear Will&rd'a Hotel. MB. 8. W. GLENN, ha* made arrangements with Mr. Grover to open this Theater for a brief season. with a FULL AND POWERFUL COMPANY, and every adjunct will be added for the proper pro duction of MANY POPULAR PIECES. RIP VAN WINKLE will be THE OPENING PLAT It* WEDNESDAY. PIG NICS, EXCURSIONS, fcc. T NOTICE HE SHIELDS CLUB Have again organized, under the direction of its old members, and g% they intend to give the ti rat GRAND PIO NIC /A at Loeffler'a City Garden, on UmHL MONDAY EVENING, August 1st, 18M, commencing at 2 o'clock p. m , and will continue until 1 o'clock a, m. An this is the first time since the commencement of the war that the original Shields boys have met together, they are deter mined to spare neither trouble nor expense in makhig this one of the merriest parties of the reason. By order of the Commitue of Arrangements. W. Blake, J. Iloiran, J. Flanagin, N. O'Day, J. Tobin, M. Brady. A. Oleason, jy 23 3t* SPOR GLYMONT. TEAMER PHENIX, Captain Stackpole, will leave foot of 7th street every SUN DAY MORNING at 10 o'clock duringj the season, for the above Summer Kesort. The above steamer can be chartered to private parties during the week, by applying to Captain Btackpole, or 324 Pennsylvania avenue, up stairs Je SiO-lm DR. LEON, 414 PBNNA. AVENUE," DR. LEON cures Gonorrhea, Gleet, * btricture, " " " Syphilis. " " " Seminal Weakness, " " ?' Inflammation of Bladder, " " " All Venereal Diseases. Jy 7-lm* |MPORTANT TO SUTLERS BUTLERS WILL FIND H. A. DOWNING fc CO.'8 C O n C B N T R A T M D CLAM TO B1 A MOST VALUABLE ARTICLE TO THEIR TRADE, It sells very rapidly, and is the most economical article of dlsi for the officer's mesa. It is prepared la one minute, and makes a most deliclons Soap or Chowder, It is highly recommended by Arm Bargeons. The profits are large. H. A. DOWNING A CO., Manufacturers of Concentrated Food No. Ill East 18th st., New York. For sale by BARBOUR A 8EMMES, Sole Agents, 66 Louisiana Avenue, ?e 1-ly Washington, D. 0 M ASSEY C0LLIN8 A CO.'S PHILADELPHIA DRAUGHT ALE AND PORTER. I am now receiving large quantities of DRAUGHT ALE and PORTER from this celebrated brewery, which I am prepared to furnish on short notice to all personswho favor me with their orders. Orders given to my drivers will be promptly at tended to. Goods delivered in all parts of Washington and Georgetown,free of charge. RILEY A. SHINN, Agent. Union Bottling Depot, 57 Green street ap5-tf Georgetown, D. C. JOSEPH REYNOLDS A CO, PLVMBKR3, OAS, AND 8TJSAM FITTERS, Ho. 800 Ninth Stkiet, near avenue, Have just received and will constantly keep on hand, the largest and best assortment in the city of Chandeliers, Brackets, Drop Lights, Portables, Glass Globes, mica and other Shades, and all arti cles in this line, from the best establishments in New York, i'Mladelphia, Ac., which will be sold on the most re&sonaola torwR. Also, RANGES, FURNACES, and fire-Board Stoves. We are prepared to furnish the best RANGE in use anywhere, on very reasonable terms. Hotels, Restaurants, Ac., are invited to call. We do all kinds of GAs and STEAM fittings promptly and cheap, as also everything in the PLUMBING line in the most satisfactory manner. Call and see our Bathing Tubs, Fountains Water Closets, Waah-stauds, Basins, Ac., Ac., at No. 500 Ninth street, near Pennsylvania avenue, the largest establishment in the city. fe i-eotf J^l 0 T I C E . Ojfict of Commissioners of Improvements, / City Hilt, June '?i. 1864.\ In compliance with an ordinance of the Corpo ration, entitled "An act for the removal of offal, slops. Ac.," the public are hereby notified that all kitchen offal will be removed from their respec tive dwellings once a day until the 1st October next, and all housekeepers are hereby notified to place vessels sufficient to contain such offal, and easily handled, in the rear of their several prem ises, when accessible, to the garbage carts, and when not accessible i^the then at a place mostconvenient. F. R; DORSETT, Commissioner Ward: JAS. W. SPALDING, Commissioner Second Ward; JOHN T. GARNER, Commissioner Third Ward; WM. DOUGLASS, Commissioner Fourth Ward; WM. H. HAMILTON. Commissioner Fifth Ward; ? W. A. FLETCHER, Commissioner Sixth Ward; JAS. H. BIRCH, Commissioner Seventh Ward. N.B. All offal of other kinds will be promptly removed by notifying the Commissioners of the same. ie 28-law^m PROPOSALS FOR FUEL. Department of the Interior. f Washington, July 18,1334. \ Sealed Proposals will be received at the office of Secretary of the Interior until Monday, August 1, at 12 in., for furnishing for the use of the building occupied bv the Department? 500 tons Furnace Coal. (2,240 pounds to the ton,) of the kind and equal to the best quality of the Baltimore Coal Company's Coal; and CO tons best quality Red Ash Coal, fop stoves ani grates. Samples of the Furnace Cosl must be exhibited to the engineer in charge <>f ' ie furnaces, and any not deemed by him equal ? > ' hat t-.bove mentioued will be rejected. The Coal m.i> be delivered at the building at the convenience of the contractor, at any time, so that one-half is delivered by the first day of October, and the entire finntity before the f rst day of November, 18W. T^e Pepaitment re serves the right, up to the 1st of cctober. to in crease the order for Red Ash C not exceeding JO tons additional, to be delivered on thirty days notire. Proposals will in like mtnner bo received for furnishing 10.1 cords best seasoned oak wood; 10 cords best baker's pine wood, to be delivered in lots of 10 to SO cords, as required from time to time during the fall and winter. Satisfactory arrangements must be ma le for as certaining the quantity of all fuel delivered. Bidders may add to their proposals, if they choose, offers for stowing away the coal in the fur nace rooms, and for sawing, and putting away the wood. To suit the convenience of bidders, separate bids will be received for the coal and the wood. Evi dence of the ability of the party to fulfil a contract should accompany each proposal. The proposal should be endorsed Proposals for Fuel, tor the Department of the Interior," and addressed to the Secretary. jy 18-eo2w. /\RPOANS COURT, JULY 16TE1,1$64.-Dis VF thict of Columbia, Washington County, To-trxt:?In the case of Margaret tjorman, admin istratrix of James Gorman, deceased, the adminis tratrix aforesaid has, with the approbation of the Orphans'Court of Washington County aforesaid, appointed Tuesday, the 9th day of August next, J for the final settlement and distribution of the personal estate of the said deceased, and of the assets in hand, as far as the same have been col lected and turned into money; when and where all the creditors and heirs of the 6?id deceased are notified to attend, (at the Orphans' Court of Wash ington County aforesaid,) with their claims prop erly vouched, or they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benht in said deceased s estate, provided a copy of this order be published once a week for three weeks in the Evening Star, previ ous to the said 9th day of August. lS^. Test: Z. C. KOddinh. Jy 191aw3w* Regirter of Will*. B00T1 AflD ?01?TO MI, TO TWM. .!? A# Af?va! ? oivwiVi articles. tSb TELEGRAPHIC news. LATE FROM ATLANTA. The Oater Defence* in ear Hand, The latest intelligence from Atlnnta r?rove<, 5il J"ep?rU.01 ita cAP'ore are incorrect The attacks of the enemy on our lines des perate as they have been, hare bU ^'ccS*. tul}7 "Pulsed, and we hare forced them back ruiUiu^ ?UteT llDe" of ta* defences ^f the city is in our possession FROM PETERSBURG. Skirmishing in Burn*ide's Front?General Birney Assigned to the Tenth Army Corps; Ranters of Other Changes Current. HEADQUARTER* ARMY OP THE POTOMAP Nothing of particular inte/est has transpired w two daT8- T)l? skirmishing in ?wtK3res.terday was quite lively, but without injury to our men. This i?!?I2wtobe th^ only part of our line where the firing may be said to be almost unceasing Scarcely five minutes elapsing day or nieht without hearing musketry or artillery. ?rant has assigned the command of the 10th army corps to Gen. Birney, who will pro ceed to his new post this morning. Gen. Bir ney has well merited this promotion, no divis ion ?n the array having done nobler services rt?<rDg campaign than his. His personal staff accompany him. Gen. Mott succeeds to the command of the 3d division. Many ru mors of other changes are current, but cannot be relied on, anri of course are not worth men iioning. FROM BALTIMORE. The Death of Maj Gen. McPhersoa-Fears ti n !'!'*'1"1 Invasion of Maryland? ?nrhf^i,"*re1a,,d.0hl# Ra,,ro?^ Undis JaiHtfaT^ *f the Maryland 84.?There has been some rumors to-day about another intended rebel invasion of Maryland in large force, and many persons in Western Maryland are much alarmed, and have left. The rumors about the Baltimore and Ohio Kaiiroad being again interrupted are wholly unfounded. Trains went out regularly to night, and have also arrived. A particular friend of Maj. Gen. McPherson tiJ's city received a dispatch to-day from 5rVe?>'Js"erman? announcing the death of Gen. McPherson. He was killed in the flght and great L nlon victory of last Thursday or Fri day. The information is so direct as to leave no doubt of its melancholy truth. General BaUimore tedy" * be m4rr*ed to a ing dViCeS fromGeneralGrajat continue cheer. Energetic measures are being taken towards ft or?anizinK the Maryland militia. Our City Council assembled in extra session on Saturday afternoon to devise measures rerard EtitufescnmlDg draft and the procuring of sub fANOTHER DI8PATCH.] Gen. McPherson's Remains in Charge of his Stall. Baltimore, July 24.?A private dispatch, received by a relative of Gen. McPherson in this city, la?st night, dated near Atlanta, July 23, announces that that gallant officer was killed in battle the day previous, and that his remains will he sent home in charge of mem bers of his staff. How Gen. McPherson was Killed. Louisville, July 21.?Major Thorerass, .aymaster at Chattanooga, telegraphs Major Allen, chief paymaster here, that Major Gen. McPherson was killed on Friday before At lh?w-.fl?ot.^er corespondent says that he was shot fatally through the lungs. [It is understood that the military authori ties in Washington have been officially in formed of Gen. McPherson's death. Rap ] tR"M MEMPHIS. Retnra of Gen. Smith's Expedition. Cairo, July 23.?The steamer Hillman brings one day's later news from Memphis. A cavalry officer who accompanied Smith's expedition gives the particulars of the general operations. Our forces consisted of divisions each of infantry, cavalry, and a brigade of colored troops. Smith outnumbered For Ttirne^' tbTonRh, and whipped his forces live The battle at Tapal vadi on the 13th inst., was severe, and our enemies were terribly punished by onr cavalry and negro troopi, who bore the brunt of the engagement On the same nigh the rebels aisualtedour temporary works, and were repulsed. On the 15th another battle occurred, Forrest making three charges on our line, but was driven back each time with great slaughter On the night of the J5th the last day's rations were disiribnted, and the next morning the expedition started on the return, followed by Bnfford's cavalry, who, however, retreated with severe loss after going four miles. After travelling from the night of the 15th to that of the l'jth, supplies were met at Salem. Meantime the Uoops were obliged to live off the country. On the 20th the expedition reached Lagrange, witha loss, all told, of less than 5t)0 men. Not?^?unor a wagon was lost du ring the expedition. The rebel loss cannot be less than 4,<i00. Despatches captured by Gen Hatch admit a loss of 2,400. The wounded are being brought to Memphis The expedition returned solely on account of the exhaustion ef supplies. We brought in 2,000 prisoners. The rebel dead were buried by our troops on several occasions. The suamer St. Cloud, from White river, arrived at Memphis on the 21st, bringing the first n?w8 of the raid from that river for over a week. She reports the river free of guer rillas, and all the boats in the stream safe. Six were on the way down, among them the Ccmmercinl, with six hundred bales of cotton. The Memphis cotton market was more ac tive, stock limited, and offerings readily taken Good middling, $1.46; strictly middling, si 13: middling, 31.41. ' FROM EUROPE. The llano.German Question?Movements of the Germans?Advance in the Rebel Loan. New \ork, July 24.?The steamship Mara thon, from Liverpool on the 12th, and Queens town on the I3tn, arrived at noon. London, July 12.?Consols closed at IKJk'a 90^. A reduction iu bank rates is expected. The ITnited States corvette St. Louis was at Madeira on the 2d of July. The decided majority for the Minis'ry, in Parliament, it is considered, settles the opposi tion for the remainder of the session, which will close the end of July. Lord Palmerston, iu response to an inquiry, said the Government believed that the Ger mans had no intention of attacking Copen hagen. Oolley Grattan, the author, is dead. A new Danish ministry is provisionally con stituted under the presidency of Count Charles Moltke. Several important posts are yet vacant. The London Morning Post thinks that the summoning of such a reactionary leader to power and the despatch of the King's brother to Berlin means peace, on the basis, probably, of the admission of Denmark into the Germanic Confederation, a measure which France for bids. Other rumors of peace negotiations are of fered, but nothing authentic. A certain amount of panic prevailed at Co penhagen. The war journals were calling for an aban donment of the territories and the concentra tion of the forces in Jutland. The Germans had commenced crossing at Lym Ford. An advance into North Jutland had apparently commenced. The Confederate loan had advanced to 76. Terrible Colliery Aceldeat. Schuylkill Haven, Pene'a July 94.?At the mines, an accident occurred at the Phoenix Coal Colliery on Saturday evening, which re sulted in the Ids tan t killing of twenty-one men who were on a elope oar coming out of the mines from the day's work, and when near the top of the slope the chain broke, letting the car run back a distance of six hundred feet, on t a slope of seventy-five degrees, killing all who were in it. Heavy Firiag Heard at Sea. N?w York, J uly 24.?Arrived, United States steam transport Jersey Blue, from Fortress Monroe. She reports that she heard heavy firing at sea, fifteen miles south at Gap* Hen lopen. ? A Steamer Chased mad Cap tared. N*w York, Jaly 84.?An arrival from Nas sau reports that, on the 10th iastaat, lat. 98 long. 74, saw a steamer chasing another, and cap taring her. ? Ief a Great Caa?Piraey f_ th W fit* St. LtoPtK, July?.?Much iDrprifovii ?*: cited here a short time tinea by the arrest of several very prominent secessionists ol this city, whose Offenses were unknown. It has ccme to light, howerer, that tber wer? con nected with a conspiracy extending thronrh out tbe Mississippi valley, bavin* for its obtett tke erection of a Northwestern Confederacy. ' ^Colonel Sanderson,ProToetMarshal(Jenara* ltl? I?epartmenl, has been gathering evi *be matter for several months, whirti \1 9t the Washington author showe in Pnblte m*n? ?n.t f. ~i" ssstr ??"" b"tt *??? "?c" ??&V?Wr'JX?XZTJ'o?li,'i Si." of f5<M',0W> lor his release. It is believed that the recent guerrilla movements in the State have some connection with this ,Cbame. par ticularly as Thornton, in a speech at Platte City, said ?? Knights of the Golden Circle are orranUed and armed to rise throngbout the Free States Vallandigbam is with them. I am Vallandir ham's man, and I have troops in every county in this fetate, and men are coming to me from tbe South. 1 have raised fifteen hundred men in Illinois, and they will join me, and will de strov tbe Hannibal and St. Joeeph* Railroad on their march." During Col. Sanderson's investigation into this conspiracy, he discovered the intended renewal of the boat-burning on the Western rivers, and was able in several instances to avert serious consequences. It is possible the whole matter will be venti Ian d in a few days. _J^'e affair at Plattsbnrg, Clinton county, on Thursday, was not so bad as previously re ported. After Capt. Turner's death, Capt. Poa toot command, and made such a determined show of resistance, that the guerrillas left in the di rection of Haynesvtlle, and thence moved yes terday Into Platte county. Their reported strength is SK 0. FROM SHERMAN'S ARMY. The Enemy Attack Gen. Thomas, and are Ron"hij- Handled?The Rebels Give an all nape af Saving Atlanta. We have direct information from Sherman'a headquarters up to Monday evhntng, which is of the highest importance. On Sunday last our army commenced moving, but not directly upon Atlanta, Sherman choosing to flank that place, as he had ilanked all the other rebel po sitions south of Dalton. On Monday morning Decatur, a station on the Augusta Railroad, directly east of Atlanta, was occnpied by our forces, and onr positions were immediately fortified. This cuts off all rebel communication with South Carolina, except by way of Macon- and how long that will be lelt undisturbed we do not know. The situation is growing morn and more favorable, and we have no doubt but we shall not only soon hear of the capture of Atlanta, but of a great number of rebel prison ers. Deserters and stragglers have been cominr into our lines since we crossed the Cbattahoo I chee In great numbers They represent thatall hope of saving Atlanta has disappeared ? Nashville Union, July 2ll?. A dispatch from General Sherman, received in this city yesterday, announces that a san guinary battle occurred day before yesterday, near Decatur, which resulted in an Important victory to our arms. We have as yet no par ticulars, save the result. The General says "The etemy attacked General Thomas fiercely, and were handsomely repulsed, and roughly handled." Further details may be expected soon. The two armies are now on level ground, and the fighting is more nearly equal than heretofore. We have no doubt but that the rebel army will be speedily overwhelmed.? Xashville Union, t2d. ARMY OF THE POTOMAC. General W. F. Smith Relieved by General Martindaie. Major General W. F. Smith has been relieved from command of the lsth army corps. The following is his farewell address to his troops, and also the announcement of General Mar tindaie that he has succeeded to tne command temporarily: ADDRESS OF GENERAL SMITH. Headquarters Eighteenth ArmyCorpb, July 20, IBM.? To the officers and soldiers of tk<? Eighteenth Amy Corps: I part from yon, in ac cordance with the orders of the Lieutenant General commanding tke armies of the United States, with great regret; and my highest pride is that yon will share my feelings. Since I have been commander, I have tried to share with you your dangers, and have rejoiced with you in your gallant deeds. During this time your record has been bright and unsullied. nrK.ta?? ;? ... u?a? all that won mnlrf wish, I can assure baa been from no short coming of yours, and I trust you will believe I have been no more culpable than yourselves. May God bless and always crown your effort* with victory. W*. F. Smith, Major General. Wm. Rcbbel, Jr., Major and A. A. G. ADDRESS OP GENERAL MAKTINDALE. Headquarters L?th Army Corps, July 20? To the officers and soldiers of the 18th Army Corps Sincerely regretting that any circumstances or necessity should deprive us of our lata com mander and his able leadership, by virtue of special order No. 61, paragraph 3, from head quarters of the armies of the United States, 1 hereby assume temporary command of the 18th army corps. 1 have only to ask that officers and men will be mindful et the favorable rep utation which they have acquired by their past conduct, and be inspired with resolution to maintain it in tbe future. J. H. Martindale, Brigadier General Commanding. Financial?The New York Express of Saturday evening says: The money market continues to work easier, and the banks are more disposed to loan tostock brokers. The Treasury Department is paying out the compound interest notes quite rapidly, as well as the reserve of legal tenders. Thia ia being felt in all quarters and is tbe main cause for the increasing ease. The tide of specnlation is now setting in to wards the Stock Excbange, and present indi cations are favorable for the higher prices, not very distant in the future. At the First Board this morning tbe share market was strong and rather better in some cases. There was considerable pnrchasea to cover short lines, and more disposition to ope rate for a rise. The Commercial Advertiser says: The money market shows greater ease. The banks are recruiting their resources from their temporary loans at the Sub-Treasury, and are at tbe same time receiving increased deposits from the interior. Money is offered more freely, and, to first-class borrowers, would be lent at six per cent, on call. There is, however, very little demand from the class to which lenders are most desirous to loan. Transactions are mostly at seven per cent, on call loans. Gold is weak uuder the reports of General Sherman having occupied Atlanta. The mar ket shows more than ordinary sensitiveness to rumors, and "bull" operators are not very 6angnine. OFFICIAL. War Department, Adjutant General's Office, ) Washington, July 21, 1&84. \ Captain Thomas A. Martin, 4th United States Infantry, having been reported at the head quartf rs of the army for absence without leave, is hereby notified that he will be recommended for dismissal from the service of the United States, unless within fifteen days from this date, he apoears before the Military Commis sion in sessiou in this city, of which Brigadier General John C. Caldwell, United States vol unteers, is president, and makes satisfactory defence to the charges against him. E. D. Townsehd, It Assistant Adjutant General. G. D. SMITH'S ? Wild Cherry Tonic Bitters. TONIC - ASTRINGENT - AROMATIC - DI81N FECTING?PROPHYLACTIC. Sold Everywhere. Ask your Druggist and Grocer for it. IT WILL CURB Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Dysentery, Diarrhea. A true and Fever, Loss of Appetite, Liver Complaint, Jsandice. The Elixir of life for the Aged. WU1 give Health and Beauty to the Young. This Prophylactic should be in every family a& thia season of the year, as this delicious beverage can be used without tbe deleteriona efTeets o Liquors. SMITH * MORRISON, 5 ly Mm Proprietors. HflLITATT BOARDING SOHOOL-On Baltt itl mow I-aHro**.. from Philadelphia. W^W^ffa!ftiSL1blBSh?tTh ssafSts ' order, and is tin 44

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