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VOLUME I. WASHINGTON, I). C. SA'I PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK. NUMBER 1-54 rUBLISHED DAILY AT 7 O'CLOCK A. M. BY JOHN T. TOWERS. Office comer of Pennsylvania Jlvenue and Tenth street. TERMS OF ADVERTISING. 1 square 1 day - $0 50 1 do 2 days - 62 1 do 3 do - 75 1 do 1 week 1 25 1 do 2 weeks 2 25 I square 1 month $3 50 1 do 2 months 5 00 1 do 3 do 7 00 I do 6 do 12 00 1 do 1 year 24 00 Business cards $5 per annum. Longer advertisements at equally favorable, rates. fX^Ten lines or less to make a square.^CUf TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. The Standard will be delivered to subscribers in the District at ten cents per week, payable to the carriers; or, when preferable, they can pay at the office for a longer period. Subscribers will be fur nished, by mail, ten jveeks for one dollar ; and in no case will the paper be continued beyond the time paid for. Single copies two cents. A Weekly edition of the WHIG STANDARD for country circulation is published every Monday morn ing, at ONE DOLLAR to December Jirst, in advance. LAW NOTICE. T. S. DONOHO. E. WARNER rpHE undersigned have this day formed a copart _L nership for the practice of Law in the District of Columbia and adjoining counties. Office in the east wing of the City Hall, No. 31. THOMAS S. DONOHO, EDWARD WARNER. Washington, March 12, 1844. CHARLES srWALLACH, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR, NO. 6, WEST WING, CITY HALL, nov G?ly TAMES J. D1CKINS, Attorney and Counsellor at tJ Law, practices in the Supreme Court of the United States, the several courts of the District of Columbia, Brosecutes claims before Congress, and the several departments of the General Government; and in general does all business requiring an Agent or At torney. Office No. 4, west wing of the City Hall, nov 27-ly T) I. A. CULVERWELL. Collector ami Agent, _Ll>. offers his services .o his friends and the public generally for the collection of accounts and any agen cy business they muy be pleased to favor him with promising prompt action and speedy returns. Resi' dence an 9th street, between G and H streets, oppo site McLeod Academy, where four or five gentlemen can be accomodoted with board, without lodging, feb 13?tf BOBERT P. ANDERSON, Bookbinder and Paper Ruler, corner of Pennsylvania avenue and 1 Ith street. Binding and Machine Ruling, of any kind or pattern, neatly and promptly executed, and on as good terms as any other establishment ?n the Dis trict. nov 6 A PHILADELPHIA BIRD CAGES. N extensive assortment of Mocking and Canary Birds Cages just received, and for sale at manufac turer's prices. JAMES M. DORSETT, Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Goods Store, Mar 29 Pa. Av. No. II, east of Gadsby's Hotel. WHITE LEAD, LINSEED OIL, PUTTY, &,-e. /TA KEGS White Lead, 80 Gallons Linseed Oil, 600 Pounds Putty, put up in bladders, 50 Boxes Window Class, from 8 by 10 to 14 by 22. Just received and for sale low. for cash, or to punc tual customers, by C. H. JAMES, ap 17? corner 14th and E steets. J TOBACCO AND SNUFF. AMES CLEPHANE, corner of Pennsylvania ave nue and 12th street, has just received a large supply of Lorillard's snuffs, viz? American Gentleman, Congress, Maccoboy Coarse and Fine Rappee Irish High Toast, in bottles and jars ??' Fine Cut, Chewing, and Smoking Tobacco, &c. JOHN A. BLAKE, Bookbinder, Paper Ruler, and Blank Book manufacturer, south side of Pennsyl vania avenue, near 14th street, and opposite Fuller's City Hotel (up stairs). Blank books of all descrip tions manufactured to order, old books rebound, maps mounted and varnished, and all kinds of fancy binding executed in the neatest manner and at rea sonable prices. NOCK'S IMPROVED PATENT LEAF HOLD ER, ?R TEMPORARY BINDER, of all the various sizes, with or without locks, will be furnished in any quantity and in any style of binding desired, at whole sale pncc3. nov 6?dtf OWELL'S BALSAM OF ANISEED, fbr Coughs, Colds, Shortness of Breath, Asthma, &fc.?This in valuable medicine has the extraordinary property of immediately relieving Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, difficulty of Breathing, and Huskiness in the Throat. It operates by dissolving the congealed Phlegm, con sequently causing a free expectoration. Those who arc troubled with that unpleasant tickl ing in the throat, which deprives them of rest night after night, by the incessant cough which it provokes, will, by taking one dose, find immediate relief; and one bottle in most cases will effect a cure. Price 25 cents per bottle. For sale at the Perfumery, Fancy, and Patent Medicine Depot of JAMES CLEPHANE, mar 20? Corner of Penn. av. and 12th street. ICE! ICE! ICE!?The subscriber havingsucccded, at a very gieat expense, in filling his large houso with Potomac Ice, of a very superior quality, is now prepared to receive orders for the coming season. He would advise all private families, keepers of hotels, boarding-houses, confectionarics, &c., who wish a supply through the entire season, to make early application, and they will not be disappointed, as many were last summer, by one or twoi -nail deal ers in that article, who attempted to furnish and failed in the hottest weather, when it was most wanted. He has the largest house in the District, and will feel bound to furnish those who commence with him until next December if they require it. Persons wishing ice before the season for deliver ing from the wagons, can ^et it by sending to the ntore, where it is kept constantly on hand. Z. D. GILMAN, feb 24 Druggist, Penn. Avenue. H CHEAP CASH STORE. ENRY CARTER &. Co., corner of Pennsylva nia Avenue and 8tli street, have just received a splendid stock of seasonable Dry Goods, which will be offered at small advances upon auction prices, and to which the attention of purchasers generally is invited ; consisting in part of? Very rich wool Balzarines, from fine to low priced Mourning and half mourning, do do French Lawns, a variety lot, something pretty New style Ginghams Handsome Chintzes and Calico, all prices Rich figured and plain Mousselines de Laiues Shawls, comprising a great variety Silk Cravats ; also, Rerege Shawls, very cheap Black Boinbazin and black Alpaccas Rlack Italian and other silks Irish Linens, best make, fine and low priced Linen Cambric and linen Lawns Ladies and gentlemen's Linen Cambric Hdkfs Plaid and striped lace Muslins Swiss and book do Jaconet Cambric and cambric Muslins Cambric edgings and lnsertings Thread and cotton Laces and Edgings Ladies and gentlemen's French Kid Gloves A large assortment of Hosiery Gentlemen's wear, assorted Cottonades, Delmens, Checks, & Stripes, for pants Boys wear of every kind Curtain Fringes, cheap Napkins and Towelsy assorted Marseilles Quilts Damask Diapers, assorted Damask Table Cloths, assorted ?also? Florence Braid, Rutland and straw Bonnets Misses' bonnets Shaker Hoods, large and small sizes Ladies'dress, bonnet, and Night Caps Rich bonnet Ribbons Parasols and Sun Shades, from 75 cts. to #3 Silk and cotton Umbrellas, chcap 4-4 and 6-4 straw Matting Red Tickings, all prices Long cloth Shirting Rleached and brown Shirtings, &c. With a good assortment of other Goods usually sold in Dry-good stores, and will be kept up during the season. Don't forget the place?Cheap Cash Store, at the corner of 8th street. ap 17?lm T BONNETS, RIBANDS, FLOWERS, Sfc. -L HAVE on hand, and shall be receiving, during the season? Florence and Rutland Braid bonnets Gimp and English Straw do Pedal Braid and Devon do Misses Bonnets, of every kind Ribands of every kind and quality Artificial Flower3, &c.,&c. The above bonnets were purchased of the manu facturer, and will be sold very cheap in order to make quick sales. The ladies will please call at WM. R. RILEY'S, Corner 8th street, opposite the Centre Market, ap 20?lm j WHITE GOODS. JL HAVE just received from the importers? Striped and Plaid Lace Muslins Striped and Plaid Cambric Muslins Plain Jackonet and Cambrics Swiss, Mull, Book, and Tarleton Muslins Criipe Leisse, and White Crape Bobbin Edgings, silk and wash Thulcs and Notts Together with trimmings of every description WM. R. RILEY, Corner 8th street, opposite the Centre Market, ap 2D?lm FRENCH CASSIMERES, Sfc. ILLIAM R. RILEV has on hand Cloths of every quality, and at all prices? Fancy French Cassimeres, Plaids, Silk, Satin, Cashmere, and Marseilles vcslings Drab d'Ete and Summer Cloths Gambroons and Summer Tweeds Linen Drillings of all kinds Check Ginghams and Brown Linens Also, Irish Linens, very cheap Linen Sheetings, Russia Diaper, Table Diapers, and Crash Together with almost every article in the dry goods line. Customers will please give me a call, as 1 am determined to sell chcap, in order to make quick sales. WM. R. RILEY, Corner 8th street, opposite the Centre Market. J DOMESTIC GOODS. UST received ? Bleached and Brown Shirtings and Sheeting Brown and Bleached Drillings Linen and Cotton Osnaburgs Plaid Cottons, Bed Tick, Stripe Shirtings and Checks Customers in want of such goods will please give me a call. WM. R. RILEY, Corner 8th street, opposite the Centre Market, ap 20?lm R BALZARINES, L.1WNS, FOULARDS7&rc. ICH worsted Balzarines, new style striped Balza rine Lawns Rich Paris Lawns, Rich striped Linen Foulards Rluc-black Poult de soie Silk Calicoes of every quality; Also, Shawls of every description Ju3t received and for sale low by WM. R. RILEY, Corner 8th street, opposite Centre Market, ap 20?lm a MOURNING GOODS. OlLK Warp, Alpaca Lustre, black worsted Baraise Black and White Lawns, Ginghams and Calicocs Black Love Veils and Handkerchiefs Black Italian Crape, for sale low, by WM. R. RILEY, Corner 8th street, opposite the Centre Market, ap 20?lm MANESCA'S FRENCH COURSE, an Oral Sys lem of Teaching Living Languages, illustrated by a practical course of lessons in the Frcnch through the medium of the English, by Jean Mawesca, fourth edition, revised. For sale by R. FARNHAM, corner 11th street and Peno. av. Where may be found all the French School books now in use, and sold at very low prioes. WRIGHT'S INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS? For sale by W. ELIOT & CO., m&yl-lui Cornei' of F and 12th streets. BULL'S COMPOUND 'EXTRACT OF SARSAPA T R1LUL J UST received and for sale by C. H. JAMES, ap 13? Corner 14th and E sts. DR. J. J PALES' ORM LOZENGES.?^'iicse Lozenges are a sale and sure remedy for worms. Two or three, 13 a dose for very small children, and live or six, for larger ones. For saje at the Perfumery, Fancy, and Patent Med. icinc Depot of JAMES CLEPHANE, ap5 Corner of Penn. avenue and 12th st. rpHE WHIG ALMANAC AND POL1TICIANS T REGISTER FOR 1844.?The above contains returns of elections in all the States for President in 1840, and the new Congressional elections by districts for 1843, and subsequently. The subscriber has just received several thousand of the above, which will be sold at about cost for distribution. Also, just re ceived, 5,000 DEMOCRACY, Junius Tract, No. 6. R. FARNHAM, feb 2? Corner of 11 street and Penn. av. /Compound creosote tooth wash? Vy An agreeable preparation for cleansing, ivhite ning, and prcsaving the Teeth, restoring spongy and diseased gums to a natural and healthy state, purifies the mouth, and sweetens the breath; preventive for and cure of the Tooth Ache, canker, soreness, and the various affections of the mouth and throat, whe ther occasioned by mercurials or otherwise. Price 50 cents. For sale at the Perfumery, Fancy, and Patent Medicine Depot of JAS. CLEPHANE, mar 28? Corner of Penn. a v. and 12th st. THE JUNIUS TRACTS.?No. 6, Democracy, just received. Also, on hand: No. 1. The Test, or parties tried by their acts ; No. 2. The Currency; No. 3. The Tariff; Ne. 4. Life of Henry Clay; No. 5. Political Abolition. NOTICE.?Committees, clubs, and all persons de sirous of obtaining these tracts, arc requested to sen<\ their orders with remittance to R. FARNHAM, cor ner of llth street and Pennsylvania avenue, Wash ington, or to GREELY & McELRATH, Tribune office, New York, who will promptly forward them to any part of the Union, as may be directed. Re mittances by mail, post paid or. ffee, at the risk of the proprietor. Price for any of the series $2 50 per 100 copies, or $20 per thousand. Postmasters are authorized by law to make remittances under their frank. K. FARNHAM. jan 30 Bookseller, cor. llth st. and Penn. Av. CIA)THLVGAJ\rl) FURNISIIING ARTICLES, rpWKNTY-FlVE PER CENT. BELOW NEW X YORK AND BOSTON PRICES.?I have just returned from New York with a splendid assortment of Cloths, Cassimercs and Vestmgs, Gamhroons, Ginghams, Tweeds, Dradilia, Neopolitan Twills, fig ured and plain Satin Ve3tings, large assortment of French goods, with a good stock of fine Shirts, Collars, Bosoms, Scarfs, Slocks, Gloves, Suspenders, Hand kerchiefs, Socks, &c. The whole of the above goods have been purchased for cash in the New York market with great care, and having had twenty-five years experience, 1 flatter myself they are purchased equal, if not far lower, than any goods brought to this market. I have now made a large assortment of Summer Clothing of the most approved styles, and still con tin 11* to make up. Also, I will make clothes to order, and warrant them to lit, for the same prices. WM. MARSHALL, Merchant tailor and Clothing store, eight doors east of Gadsby's Hotel, comer of Kimniell & Walker's alley, and at my Auction store, between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue. apj)? THE TK UTI[ SOMETIMES NOT FOUND OUT UNTIL TOO I ATE. SUCH is often the case in regard to persons taking medicine. They are induced by plausible rea soning, false representation and doctrines, to employ medicines that, so far from being adapted to their disease or sickness, absolutely increase the symp toms, destroy the constitution, rack the whole system, and bring on a gradual decline, terminating in death ; previous to the falal termination, however, (but unfortunately too late,) the truth is found out that the pills, mixtures, &c. they have been taking were composed of the most powerful and dangerous ingredients, prepared too by persons knowing nothing of disease or the nature of the medicines they recom mend, depending altogether upon the " general doc trine of such impostors," that their medicines will " kill or cure." He advised, then, if you find it ne cessary to take some mcdicine for purifying the blood and cleansing the bowels, to take nothing but Dr. Leidy's justly and deservedly celcbrted SaRSAPA R1LLA BLOOD PILLS, the only pills containing Sarsaparilla in the their composition?the safest and best as well as the most effectual that can be taken. Old and young, at all times, without regard to weather, may take them without fear of taking cold, and without restraint from occupation or usual course of living. Upwards of 1,000 certificates have been published, various times, of their efficacy. More than 100,000 boxes have been sold in Philadelphia in twelve months. These fact* go to prove their value, or so many never would be sold in so short a time, in a place where they arc manufactured; this, how ever arises in part from the fact that the manufac turer of them (Dr. Leidy) is wet! known at home as a regular physician and apothecary, knowing the true nature of diseases and of the medicines he recom mends, attested by the most celebrated physicians, among whom arc Dr. Nathaniel Chapman, Dr. Win. Gibson, Dr. W. E. Horner, Dr. Samuel Jackson, Dr. Robert Hare, Dr. P. S. Physic, Dr. T. C. James, Dr. W. P. Dewecs, Dr. J. Redman Coxe, Rev. W. II. Delancy, Robert Adrian, LLD., &c. &.c. Orders f*r Dr. Leidy's BLOOD PILLS arc daily received from the North, South, East, and West, and the most flattering accounts, from every direction, of their unparalleled success. A single box (25 cents) I may save as many dollars, if taken in time, instead of the dangerous medicines now forced on the pub lic, and by taking which persons so often find it ne cessary at last to take Dr. Leidy's Blood I ills, to counteract their injurious consequences. They arc prepared only, and sold V\ holcsale and Relal, at Dr. Leidy's Health Emporium, No. 191, North Second street, bolow Vine stroet, Philadelphia. And by CHARLES STOTT, apr 25?3m Agent for the District. MISCELLANEOUS. Bkautikul Limes.?The following beautiful lines, though not new, have met our eye for the first time since the " Standard" has had " a local habitation and a name," in a distant exchange paper. Although they may have been read elsewhere, they will well bear reading again and again. They arc so truly American, that we caii not refrain from giving them a wider circulation. THE AMERICAN BOY. BV JOHN II. HEWITT. " Father, look up and see that flag, How gracefully it (lies; Those pretty stripes?they seem to be A rainbow in the skies." " It is thy country's flag, my son, And proudly drinks the light, O'er ocean's waves?in foreign climes, A symbol of our might." " Father?what fearful noise is that, Like thundering of the clouds? Why do the people wave their hats, And rush along in crowds?'' " It is the voicc of cannonry; The glad shout of the free ; This is a day to memory dear? 'Tis Freedom's Jubilee." " I wish that I was now a man, I'd fire my cannon too, And cheer as loudly as the re3t? But, Father, why don't you?" " I'm getting old and weak?but still My heart is big with joy ; I've witnessed many a day like this? i Shout ye aloud, my boy!" " Hurrah ! for Freedom's Jubilee ! God bless our native land ! And may I live to hold the sword Of Freedom in my hand!" " Well done, my boy?grow up and love The land that gave you birth! A home where Freedom loves to dwell Is paradise on earth." THE DARK-EYED MAID. BY MRS. L. HAYNES. A lovely valley where the flourishing village of W now stand?, in 16?, was occupied by a circle of cone-topped wigwams, before one of which, at the close of a sultry afternoon, sat a son of the fore-t, whose girdle of Bcalps and hie roglyphic marks told that he was a warrior and chief of high honor. His sinewy arm held forth a string of beads, while his piercing eye looked [ into those of a young female who eagerly sprang forward on seeing the baubles. Grasping the treasure with a laugh of joy, and twining them in her hair, she bounded away like a young fawn, to join her companions. On the hill side near by stood a well formed, fair faced youth, in the garb of a huntsman, lean ing on his gun. Through an opening in the trees he had been an unseen witness to what had just passed, and as he gazed alter her who seemed a bird escaped from Paradise, he shouldered his ri fle, and, with an apparently wearied step, ap proached the spot where the chief still sat, who, seeing him, asked: " Whence comes the pale face?what seeks he of the red man V' " Food and rest," replied the other. "Three days ago I left Shawmut with a hunting party; while in search of game, I separated from, and forest, I have since wandered about,and was con being unable to find them, or rny way out of the templating another night in the woods, when through the trees I saw the smoke of your cabin. I am ill; let me lie in it, and here is money," added he, temptingly offering the chief a handful of silver. "The chief of a great people will not take it. His wigwam is open to the hungry, though ho be I a white face who would rob him of his game. Enter." The parents of William Raymond came from England, witb the hopes of retrieving a lost for tune. 13y their indulgence he, at an early age, had mingled with those circles of fashion that de mand but pageantry for a recommendation. He had learned their vices, and brought to this coun try an unprincipled heart, combined with a hand some face and pleasing manners. He was soon seated on a mat in the rough dwelling of the Indian, who recalled his daughter to tend on him. When William beheld her re gular features, snow white teeth, sunny cheeks, eyes of such dazzling brightness as to defy a knowledge of their true color, he thanked fate for placing him in the way of.the forest flower. With his usual gallantry he arose at her en trance, when the red man sad : "This is the daughter of the great chief, the pride of the squaw, the idol of the warrior ! They call her Violet Eye. Fifteen times the birds and flowers have come back since the Great Spirit gave her to meturning to her, he added, "bring some venison and corn for the pale stranger." A little time and William joined the games of the Indians; by his daring courage, fleetness of foot, and skill with the rifle, which he presented to the Chief, he soon became a favorite with them. For the maiden, whose guileless heart knew no wrong, he gathered wild flowers to deck her hair, the brightest plumage for her dress ; placed his rings on her iingens and tied his bright handkerchief around her neck. She, in return, prepared him food, wove him moccasin*, and smoothed the long fair curls from his brow, while he talked ot love. No cloud obscured the heart of the V iolet Eye, but he whose presence made its sunshine soon tired, and uuder the pretence of getting orna ments for her, urged his doparture, promising to return soon. She doubted not his sincerity when 10 pressed her to his heart, and kissed away the tears that moistened her cheek. When gone, shesoushtthebrienest spot to ask the Great spirit tor his safety. Many moons passed, and Violet Eye. looked in vain lor him she loved. Her heart saddened ; she snnItl Gd lh? younff warriors in ^eir sports , her ornaments were thrown aside, save such as had been his gifts. I fie chief saw the change wrought by the white man s treachery, and swore revenge on his i ace. boon after he met with one whose sword crossed the tomahawk, and sent his spirit to the happy hunting grounds. Violet Eye saw the green sod placed over him, and broken-hearted [ stewed tho spot with flowers. A little time and she too was gone from amidst her people. They mourned, but could not bring her back. William Raymond on returning to his friends, who supposed him at a neighboring settlement, no longer loved his forest bride, and never refer red to nor but to boast of his conquest. * * * * # 4 * * Five years had passed, and the axe had felled the trees far back into the country ; their places were occupied by pleasant hamlets and cultivated patches. Where had echoed the savage yell and shrill scream of the wild bird, now rise tones of praise and prayer. Much was changed, even the heart of William Raymond, as now for the nist time he really loved, and sued earnestly for the hand of a beautiful woman. 'Twas promised; the nuptial day arrived, and his friends assembled in the village church. As they approached the rough altar, an Indian maid appeared before them; fixing her dark eyes on the female, in a warning voice she said to her, ? Wed him not! or you are cursed. On his soul lies the crime of a brokeu heart;' and turning to him, added,4 William Ray mond, the Violet Eye will be upon you, we meet again'?and like a mysterious spirit she glided from the church. Ireating the occurrence as maniac's intrusion, the ceremony was perfSfmed, but the tones of threatening evil long rang in tho ears of the wed ded pair. Nearly two years, and the bright rays of hope had dispelled the fearful cloud that dimmed the brical day. The savage inhabitants finding their game dispersed, and themselves driven from their early homes and the graves of their fathers, ever and anon gave evidence of spirits panting for re venge. " At the close of a battle in which many hundreds of the Indian race had been slain, one stood vic torious. On the " blood-etained snow" lay Wil liam Raymond, wounded with a poisonous arrow, by his side was the graceful form he once cares sed, and the same voice that spoke at the bridal 3 mihp broke upon the ear of the dying man. Willi am Raymond, when faint and weary, a dark maid oI the forest nursed you ; by the white man's aris you won her love. Your Jyina Keait deceived?she was no more happy ; the trees and flowers looked angry. Ashamed before her people, she left them at the Great Spirit's bidding to revenge her wrongs. She warned the white flower that nestled in your treacherous bosom. Her eye followed you?her heart sought revenge, and has found it. 'Twas the hand of the Violet Eye that poisoned the arrow and sent it to your breast. She has brought a charm?can make you well." Grasping at the shadow of restoration, he vow ed to become her s^lave and think of none other if she would apply it. He caWed her back to hap pier days, and spoke of future ones, as he half raised himself to take her hand, and sunk back almost exhausted. She bent over him till their lips nearly met. Had the old time come o'er her, and her woman's heart relented ? No! Raising herself to tho full height, with a Jaugh of tri umph, and a heart unmoved, she replied : " You cannot rise to get it?Violet Eye will not give it. You shall die! and your scalp hano at the red man's bolt." Snatching a dirk from I his side, she continued?" When the Great Spirit passes yon cloud you must die. Think of the white wile that wishes for y?u, look on the dark one now by your side. Sec ! 'tis time," and with that hand, " So soft in love?so wildly nerved in hate," she pierced it to his heart, and with the warm blood dripping from the polished steel, planted it in her own. "If we do but watch the hour? There never yet was human power, Which could evade, if unforgiven, I he patient search and vigil long Of one who treasures up a wrong." S?M^?/VTERLfresh from the fountain? a' GIL KJ MAN'S Drug Store. feb 24 TTAIR BRUSHES AND COMBS?Just received -1-L at the Washington Perfumery and Fancy Empo rlum, corner of Pennsylvania Avenue and 12th street, an additioanl supply of Hair, Tooth, Nail, and Sha ving BRUSHES. Tuck, Side, Dressing, and Pockct COMBS. Which now renders my assortment one of the most complete offered for sale in this District. The public are respectfully invited to call and ex amine. JAMES CLKPHANE, mar 14? Corner of Penn. A v. and 12th st. P COUGH LOZENGES, J. REPARED with care by Dr. J. J. FALES, Bos ton, Moss?They are beneficial in all cases of com mon Colds, Hooping Cough, and all other Coughs. | They are useful in inflammations of the throat and lungs; and they are particularly beneficial in the Hives, and a very good substitute for the celebrated Hive Syrup. T hey are also a good substitute lor the cough candies, quinsy cordials, and pulmonary bal sams, &c. Take ten per day, or one or two every hour, till relief is obtained. I1 or sale at the Perfumery^ Fancy, and Patent Med icine Depot of JAMKS CLEPHANE, ap5 Corner of Penn. avenue and 12th st.