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.MOUSING LEADER. prsLmiisD t K. COWLK8 & CO., K. 149 A . -!- Balldlase, NaprW . .. -AOS. TlfcV MOKIMNU, A HI. Ml, Fev f3avamr. DAVID TOD, V W.AB0'INS OOUMTf InVi a faw r people'. Baton sum tiiiarim. Bow m FTSwerv the Health nf the Soldlsr We publish entire the "Report of the United State Sanitary Commission," prescribing 'Rotes for the Health of the Soldier." The Ootamlasioa comprises tome ( the bet t med toal taint In the land, besides several arm; effloen of experience, and the information contained in their Report will be of priceless ralne to the soldier, whom we advise to "paste a copy In hU hat," that be may never be without It. For a copy of the work we are indebted to Dr. J. 8. Newberry, of our city, distinguished member ot the Commission, Cuyahoga County Union Convention. We commence publishing, as they come In, the names of such persons as hare beta teen In the different townships and wards, and have signed the Union Call. Hardly any on bu hesitated about signing, everybody teeming to be heartily in favor of laying aside all party, lor the present, in our State and County affairs. The lists of signatures show about equally of Republicans and Dim ocrats, are of leading persons from all par ties, and might have been increased so as to embrace jearly all the voters in the county, had there been time sorBcisnt. The Popularity of Mr. Tod. Every mail brings fresh evidences of the Immense popularity of the man whose name stands at the head of our paper. The Peop' respond to the suggestion that be shall br our next Governor, and we know that no belter choice can be made. The Williams County Leader says : "There are various candidates for Gover nor of Ohio before the Union Convention which is to meet in Columbus, September 5th. among them some of the best men in tlx State. We trust this will be a Union 0 in vention in pact as well as in name, and that the deles-ateS who go there will act as patri ots and not as politicians. For our part we will cordially support the nomi .ee of tn Convention, whether he be a Democrat i Republican. We have faith in the Conven tion that no man will receive the nomina tion who Is not sound to the core for the Union. We have received private letter from leading Republicans of the Western Re serve ttrongiv recommending Davil Tod, ol Mabonioe, for that position, and several lead' lng Republicans of this county have called on as and expressed the wish that Tod might re- . eeive the nomination. Should Dave Tod be nominated he would receive the entire vote of the Republican party in the North-West, and, we believe, in Ohio. The great mass ot the Republicans are willing to sacrifice party, friends, patronage, everything but honor, that this monster rebellion may be crushed and our sacred rights preserved ; and we believe there are loyal men enough in the Democrat ic party who will unite in this movement to make it almoei a unanimtnu thing. "Every person has preferences we have oars. We tbink David Tod one ot me Deal men nan.ed for that position ; and we hope he mar receive the nomination. At toe n outbreak ol the w ir he came out boldly in support of the Administration ; and few men in Ohio, in private lite, hare done more ser vice to toe State, tad expended more monM In behalf of the soldiers, than has David Tod." Rebel Scheme. 4. correspondent of the Cincinnati Ga- ervation an 1 inquiry in the Southern States, gives, as the result of his investigations, wbut be regards as the scheme of the rebels which they have adopted, and intend to trj to carry out It is a grand undertaking. He does not think it is the intention of the Confederates to make an immediate attack npon Washington. Tbey will delay thi movement, he believes, until a large number of raw recruits are thrown into the Capital, to that they can whip and demoralize the whole crowd at once. Simultaneously with a attack upon Washington, there is to be a movement against Western Virginia and Missouri, and a column seventy-five thousand strong is to march through Kentucky against Cincinnati. The rebels are particularly anx ious to reduce that city to ashes. They wil not destroy Washington, Louisville, or St. Louis, because tbey expect to subjugate the territory containing these cities. - OoDiTiT Bsroai Party. In Minnesota, Earie S. Goodrich, Chairman, editor of the Pioneer and Democrat, Cel. Robertson and W. W. Phelps, being a majority of the Dem ocratic Central Committee of that State, have resigned, giving as their reasons that there can be no issue between the Democratic and Republican parties in the coming election, except upon the question of the war, and on that they are with tbe Administration. From Missouri. From special dispatches to tbe Chicago Tribune, we glean Missouri news to the 24th. There were tears of an attack upon Jefferson City. Sixty-five hundred troops were sta - stoned there, a battery just arrived, and other reinforcements looked for. The dispatch tayt : "Jefferson Oi ty is quiet, but it is known that McCuIloch U approaching as rapidly as possible." Some Federal scouts, at James town, tome 30 miles abore Jefferson City, eiptured a rebel whcie horse had a sabre wouxid In tit head received at Springfield, Brewing that McCuIIoch s forces were unf lag In the North. ' It 1 said that "lively times may be ex rated near Ironton very soon." ',' ' Since tbt battle near Springfield, General Fremont has granted permission to parties to ' raise six new Missouri regiments. ' ' The Roll correspondent of tbe Tribune, -oa the S3d wrote : j . u l.arMTpra were in from Sed&lia last night who report that place in possession of HcUuilocQ S lorcea. at is uui iwing new Urge a force he has there, but It seems pro . tl. nulla nortion of his armv is avv . not very far south, ready to afford reinforce- ''meats when neeaea.- nimai; umS" is lift well defended, and from reports brought In K now teems to havt been the ' policy of McOulloch to leave a considerable El . ..nnni nlones between Springfield JUXW I . -. , and Sedalia to gnard against a surprise in the i fy 1 1 k at Vilas trt rear. How mucn jicunum " do in moving towards Jeffsrson City, cannot be determined." I The Democratic Union, published at Wert Union, Adams county, is opposed to com nrnmise. and has placed the name of David Tod at the bead of its columns as ils candi date for Governor. -v The returns from the Kentusky election, to far as received, show the election of 2J Union Senators and 2 Secessionists, and 69 Union Representatives to H Secessionist! Total, 81 Union, 16 Secession. ' 5 ' ' U. S. Sanitary Commission on. RULES FOR PRESERVING THE HEALTH OF THE SOLDIER. The member of the Sanitary Commission ordered by the President ot tbe Uniuo States, and aelUg under the direction ol the Secretary of War. tn co-operation with the Army Medical Bureau, to secure oy an pouwie swans tbe health and efflcU ncy ot our troo now in the field, and to prevent unnecessary and suffering, do most earnestly ana affocuooataly request their brethreu ot tbe volunteer and nilliua to adopt ana carry out the following " Rulis roa Passsavino ths H salts or thi SoLDiia. ' They are derived from ibe highest authority and the largest experience of military and medical men, and it u believed tbat, tt followed wiin tbe intel ligence and honesty of purpose wniofa cnaf acteriie tbe American soldier, thev will sav the lives of thousands ol brave men wno would be otherwise lost to the service ot their oonntrv. Thev are addressed alike to officers ana privates, inasmuch as tbe latter are liable to promotion, and epon their officers devolves tbe responsibility ot securing ineir neaiio, ufetv. and comfort Thev will be found in no instance to conflict with the "Army Reg ulations " by which all ranks are governed, and which ererr food soldier should be fa miliar with. ' ' 1. It is absolutely necessary, for the sake of humanity and tbe efficiency of the army. that every man laboring under any physical infirmity whic'i ii liable to unfit him lor bearing without injury the fktiirnes and hard' ships of a soldier's life in the field, should be promptly discharged from the service by bis commanding officer on a s lrgeon's certificate ot disability. (Army Regulations,- par. 103, 167, and 1134, 1130. 1138 ) It is the duty of every gol soldier who it conscious of any such disease or defect, which may have been overlooked on inspec tion, to report himself to the surgeon for advice. . . In case of his discharge, means are provi ded for his prompt payment and conveyance to nit borne. 3. Kvery officer and soldier should be care fully vaccinated witn fresh vaccine matter, unless already marked by small-pox; and in all cases where there is any doubt as to the success of the operation it should be repeated at onre. "Good vaccine matter will be kept on band by timely requisition on tbe Surgeon ieneraL" (General Regulations, par. 1105 1134.1 t. Medical officers are earnestly advised to make themselves familiar with the " Revised Regulations for the MedicU Department of the Army," a copy ot which should be obtained by application to tbe Surgeon General.. Tbey will thus learn the proper modes of se curing supplies of medicines, instruments, ana Hospital stores, and rules tor official con duct under all circumstances. 4. The ariiclet ot food composing the ra tions issuea oy we united States (Jommu sary Department have been proved, by sound experience, to be those best calculated for the rood of the soldier. The amount allowed for each man is great er in quantity than the similar allowance lor any European soldier.' If he understands bis duties and manages well, any coramia sary of subsistence can save from 15 to 30 per cent, out of tbe rations furnished by Government, and with the money thus saved, fresh vegetables, butter, milk, &c, may be procured. 5. VY hen the surgeon considers it "neces sary for tbe health of the troops, the com manding officer, on his recommenda tion, may order issues ot fresh vegeta bles, pickled onions, lour kraut, or molas ses, with an extra quantity of rice and vincear." (Army Regulations, paragraph Ltessicated vegetables and dried apples may oe ooiainea on similar authority. 6. When the rations furnished for the troomps are damaged, or in any way enfit for use, we Array regulations require the commanding officer to appoint a "Board ol Survey," composed of competent officers, by hich they may be condemned, in which .e, good provisions are issued iu their fteid. (Par. 926 ) 7. soldiers should always eat at regular tours, as far as tbe exigencies of service permit. Neglect ot regular hours for mea leoos to disorder tbe digestion, and to invite diarraCBa. . . . u. company should have its regularly letailed cook ana assistant, wbo should al vajs, on a march, be allowe 1 to ride in one if the wagons, worn practicable, inasmuch a their services are more necessary (or tbe ea tn ot tbe men tn&n in tbe ranks, and icy are often required to cook at night the oe rations tor tne next day, whilst the men ire sleeping. The men should always wil- ingly procure wood and water tor tbe cooks. -h ether detailed lor men temce or other wise. v. "Bread and soup are the great items of soldier's diet in every situation: to make hem well it therefore an essential part of his instruction. Those great scourges of a camp iie, the scurvy and tfiarrhosa, more frequent ly result trom a want or skill in coooking ban from the badness of the ration, or from my other cause whatever. Officers in com ii and, and more immediately, regimental jfficeri will therefore give a strict at tention to this vital branch of interior econ omy." (Winfield Scott) 10. The best mode of cooking fresh meat is to make a stew of it, with tbe addition of inch vegetables at can be obtained. It may Also be boiled; but roasting, broiling, or fry ing, in camp, are wastelnl ana unhealthy model ot cooking. 11. "In emp or barracks the company of ficers must visit the kitchen daily, and in- pect the kettles. The command ing officer ot the post or regiment will make .freqr.ent inspections of the kitchens and messes. The greatest care will be observed in washing and scouring the cook ing utensils : those made of brass or eopper snouta oe iinea wiin un. " The oread must be thoroughly baked, and not saten until it is cold. The soup must be boiled at least fire hours, and the (vegetable Always cooked sufficiently to be perfectly ft and digestible." (Regulations, par. Ill, 112, 113.) Medical officers should frequent ly examine the articles ot food issued to the men, inspect and taste it when cooked, and scrutinize we gooaness oi iDecoekin?, aad the condition, as to safety and cleanliness, of cooking u tens us. 12. Spirits should only be issued to the men after unusual exertion, fatigue or expo sure, ana on the discretion ol the sureeon. Those men wno ariak spirits habitually. or who commit excess in its use, are the first to tail when strength and endurance are re quired, and they are less likely to recover from wounds and Injuries. 13. W ater should be always drank in mod eration, especially when the body is heated. The excessive thirst which follows violent exertion, or loss of blood, is unnatural, and it not quenched by large' fend repeated draughts; on the contrary, these are liable to do harm by causing bowel complaints. axpenenee teacnei ice aid soldier that the less he drinks when on a march the better. and that he suffers less in the end by con trolling tbe desire to -drink, however urgent 14. There it no more irequent source of dit se, in camp life, than inattention to the calls of nature. .Habitual neglect of nature's wants will certainly lead to disease and suf fering. A trench should always be dug, and provided with a pole, supported by uprights. at a properly selected spot at moderate dis tance from camp, at toon as the locality ef tne latter has been, determined upon ; one should be provided, for -the officers and an other for the men. The strictest discipline a regard to the aerformaace of these duties. is absolutely esaentitl to health, at well as to decency. Men should never be allowed to to void their excrement elsewhere than in the regularly established sinks. In a well regulated camp the sinks are - nntM oauy oy e- police party. and a layer of earth thrown in. and lime and other disinfecting agents employed to prevent them from becoming offensive and unhealthy; - It Is the duty of the tnrjreon to call the attention of the commanding officer our neglect ot this important item of camp police, and also to tee that the shambles, where tbe cattle are slaughtered, are not al lowed to become offensive, and that all offal is promptly buried at a tuffitient distance trom camp, and covered by at least four feet of earth, Regulations, par. 506, 613.) J IS. Except when Impossible for military reasons, the tito of a camp should be selected I ir tne anntti ef ttosoiL m proximity to tr mittr of good quality, and ihtlter from hah wind. It should be on a slight declivity, In "rder to facilitate drainage, and not In tbe T.ciiiity of swamps or stagnant water. A trench, at least eight inches deep, tnonia be dutf n un 1 each tent, to secure drynert, nd tb)te should lead Into other a-d deeper main drairt or gutters, by which the water will be conducted away from the tents. 16. Sleeping upon damp grouna causes dysentery and fevers A tarpaulin or India rubber cloth Is a (rood protection : straw or hay b desirable, when fresh aud frequently renewed; fresh hemlock, pine, or cedar bouffbs make a healthy bed. When occu pied for any time, a flooring of planks should he secured for the teats, if possible, hut this must be taken op, and the earth exposed to the sun, at least every week. IT. The tents for the men should be placed as far from each other as tbe " Regulauons and tbe dimensions "t the camp permit, (never leas than two paoes ;) crowding is al ways injurious to health. (Regulations, p. 5oa.) No refuse, slops, or excrement should be allowed to be deposited in the t reaches for drainage around the tents. Each tent should be thoroughly swept out daily, and the materials used for bedding aired and sunned, it possible; the canvas should be raised freely at its base, and it should be kept open as much as possible during the day-time, in dry weather, in order to secure ventilation, for tents are liable to become very unhealthy not constantly and thoroughly aired. Free ventilation should also be secured at night, by opening and raising tbe base of the tent to as great an extent aa tbe weather will permit. 18. Tbe crowding of men in tents for sleep ing is highly Injurious to health, and will al ways be prevented by a commanding officer wbo is anxious for the welfare of his men. Experience has proved that sleeping beneath simple sheds of canvass, or even in the open air, is less dangerous to health than over crowding in tents. No more than five men should ever be allowed to sleep in a common army tent of the kind most commo.ily in use, 19. The men should sleep In their shirts and drawers, removing their ihoes, stockings, and ou'er clothing, except when absolutely impiacticable. Sleeping in the clothes nevrr to refreshing, and is absolutely un heal th). 20. The men8honld never be allowed to sleep in wet clothing, or under a wet blanket, if it can be possibly avoided; and, after being welted, all tbe articles of clothing and blankets should be throughly dried and sun ned before being used. After a thorough wettiBg there is no serious danger as long as the body is kept in motion ; but the wet clothes should be replaced by dry shirt and drawers before sleeping, otherwise there danger of taking cold, and of other grave forms of disease. If the men are deficient in the necessary supply of clothing for a change, the surgeon should report the fact to the commanding officer. 21. Camp fires should be allowed when ever admissible ; tbey are useful for purify ing the air, for preventing annoyance from insects, for drying clothing, and for security against chilliness daring the night., 22. The underclothing should be washed and thoroughly dried once a week. The men should bathe, or wash the whole body with water, at least once a week, and ofteoer when practicable, out t'.ie feet should be bathed daily, and the stockings washed whenever soiled. ' " 23. Tbe hair and beard should be closely cropped. If vermin make their appearance, apply promptly to tbe surgeon for means destroy them. Extra soap may be procured on recommendation oi the surgeon. It is tbe immediate duty of non-commis-siened officers in command of squvls to see that these, and all other precautions required for the health ot tbe men, are strictly carried oat nnder the orders of the company and medical officers. 24. When bowel complaints are prevalent, be especially observant of the rules for pre serving health, and apply to the surgeon for a flannel bandage to be worn constantly around the belly. 25. It is wise and prudent, when ague and fevers are prevalent, that every man bhould take a dose ot quinine bitters at least once i twenty-lour hours. This will surely serve as t , . . m,- wr Bltdnp , has been practiced in r londaand elsewhere with undoubted benent. 26 The men should not be over- drilled. ft is likely to beget disgust for drill, and to defeat its object. Three drills a day, of one hour each, for squads, and a propo tionate length ot time wnea sufficient v advanced. for batallion drill, is mora profitable than donble the time similarly occnp ed. 2T. When practicable, amusements, sports, and gymnastic exercises should be favored amongst the men, such as running, leaping, wrestling, fencing, bayonet exercise, cricket, biise-ball, loot-oau, quoits, c , sc. 28. t n a march take especial care of the feet. Bathe them every night before sleep ing, not in the morning. Select a shoe of stout, soft leather, with a boad sole, aud low heeL ' Prefer woolen sock. If the feet begin to chafe, rub the socks with common soap where they come in contact with the sore p aces 29. An old soldier drinks aud eats as lit tle as possible whilst marching. The re cruit, on the contrary, is continually munch ing tbe contents ot his haversack, and using his canteen; it is a bad habit, and causes more suffering in the end. 30. The commencement of the day's march should be prompt. Nothing tires the men so much as hanging around a camp, waiting lor tbe word to start. 31. It is a great comfort to the men to halt for tea or fifteen minutes at the end of the first half hour; many, about this time, re quire to attend to the calls of nature. After this there should be a halt of ten or fifteen minutes at the end of every hour, with a rest ot twenty minutes in the middle of the day for lunch. A longer halt than this stiffens the men and renders subsequent marching difficult. The best rule is to get through tbe day's march, and rest in csmp, if possible, by two o ciocs: r. ai. 32. The best pace to adost, in marching, is from 90 to 100 step (of 28 inchet each) to tne minute; mis win give a rate ot from 2 to 2 mile to the hour. ' ' lu continuous marches, the lead in jr com panies should be alternated each day, as it is always less lauguing to be in advance. a. At we does ot a aays march every man should bathe bu feet and wash his stockings, and get his meal before lying down to rest, removing and changing the nnaer-ciouung, u wet. 34. Whenever, oa a march, faculties of transportation are available, it is wise to al low the men to put their knapsacks into the wagons; this -is an immense saving of strength, especially to troops unaccustomed to marching. i When there . it liability to attack, and when the troops are going into battle, this easure it particularly recommenjed, as the men, nnder these circumstances, are liable to lose their knapsacks, overcoats, and blankets. 35. In action, tbe proper position m which to place a wounded or fainting maa it flat upon his back, with the head very tUghtly raisea. -- . . , 36. The most urgent wmt of a -wounded man it water ; If s canteen or cup fe not at hand, bring it in hat er any available vessel. 37. At a rule, cuts, even when extensive. are lest dangerous to life than they seem: the contrary is true of bayonet and bullet wounds 38. Whenever blood is flowing freely from wound by spirts or jets, there is immediate danger, and, if the wound Is situated in one the limbs, a stout handkerchief or band should be promptly tied loosely around it, btUceen the wound and the heart ; a drumstick, bayonet, ramrod, or ;acknile it to be then inserted between the skin and the bandage, and twisted ar nnd until ths strangulation of the limb stops the flow of blood, and it should be held thus until the surgeon arrive. In a less urgent case, or where the wound differently situated, pressure applied di rectly to its surface, and kept cp steadily, will often save life. t 89. Wounded men should always be handled with extreme care, especially if bones are broken. The medical assistants are always provided with spirit and uo- dynes. 40. It Is by no means necessary that a bul let should always be extracted: they often remain In the body, and do little or no barm, mucn lets, in tact, than might be done in at tempts to remove ilieia. W. 11. VAN BURKN. M. D. Washington. July 12th, 1861. Aaipieo. ana approves by tne uommissioa at a meeting held at Washington, July 12, Henry W. Bellows, Prof, A. D. Bsche, Elisha Harris, M. D , . ! George W. Cullum, U.S. "Army, Alexanders. Shiras, U.S. Army, . Robert 0. Wood, M, D, U. & Army, Willinm H. Tan Buren, M. D, , Wolcott Gibbs, M. D., Samuel Q. Howe, M. D, Cornelius R. Agnew, M. D., ' J. S. Newberry, M.D, George T. Strong, Fred. Law Olmstead, Commissioners. From St. Louis. Military Movements in the West—Gen. Fremont— St. Louis to be Fortified—30,000 Troops in the City—Barnum's Hotel. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 22, 1861. is - But. LsuuisWe all realise from expe rience the truth of the adage that "Large bodies move slow" but this is not at appli cable to the Military Department of tbe West as other branches of the Government, Gen. Fremont practically ignore! the formula of red tape, and ' proceeds at once to action with him to . think it to act, and execution rapidly follows. His efforts are ably second ed by his noble wife, on whom devolves per son&l'y the entire charge of his corrcspon denee no light or trivial task. No visitors or news mongers see tbe General except on business of importance, and curiosity seekers get their labor for their pains. Fortifications have been commenced here, and are rapidly and vigourously being push ed forward. Artillery it planted upon the Illinois shore, commanding tbe river ap proaches, and within a week St. Louis will be safe from any Invading force. Inform tion ' from a reliable source placet the number of troops now in the city at 30,000, and every day chronicles fresh arrivals. We do not apprehend that there is now, nor has been since our arrival here, any anticipation or an attack npon tbe city. A fortnight's sojourn at Barnum's Hotel proves it to be equal to Its reputation as first-class House. It it well kept, cleanly, and orderly, its cuisine unsurpassed while Messrs. Barnnm A Fogg, in their attention to their guests, are ably seconded by the gen et and courteous Wilson at tbe clerk t desk We cordially commend Barnum's as the hotel of St. Louis for home comforts, and besides as oeing tonna on tne union. We record with pleasure our acknowledg ments to Mendes Cohen, Esq., the gentleman ly and obliging Superintendent of tbe O. M. R. R. for courtesies rendered in the fur therance of our wishes, and hope " bit shad ow may never grow less. . The i7th Ohio Regiment arrived yester day, Col. Fuller commanding, and Zeph. Spalding of your dty as Major. CoL G roes- beck's Ohio Regiment arrived day or two since, and also four companies of Cavalry from your State. A company of Caralry from Uhieago, and a battery or Artillery from In diana, also arrived a day or two since. St. Louis will be the point for the base of operations in the Military Department of the West, occupying tbe same relative position Washington does to the East. The three months' troops have nearly all been mustered out and paid off, giving opportunity for closer attention to the effective organization of the three years' men. Horses and mules arecom'ng in rapidly for the Government We observe that no drunken soldiers are seen about the streets here, as at Washington before the advent of Gen. M'Clellan. Under the supervision of Gen. Fremont, secession will receive its death blow in this quarter, end Missouri soon be cleared of Its advocates JUNIUS. Assets of the"Confederates." It Tbe Baltimore Clipper gives the folloi ing graphic description of th utilahu oi toe rebel government " What in Piaoi Pabtt Omu The ohiei beauties of the Southern ' Confeder toy' up to this time are an otter absenee of tpeoie; a went of shoe leather, elotb and needles ; a scarcity of eoffee, quinine and salt plenty of Confederate bonds; mutinous troops, half armed, half-clothed, and paid ( when at all) in en irredeemable, irresponsible shin-plaster currency. No outlet for cotton, rloe or sugar; no Inlet for hats, ooata and trowters, wherewith they ought to be clothed. The traditional Georgia summer costume hat again come Into vogue. The warriors of the tomahawk and scalping knife, who roast or hang the pale-faced dwellers in their land, eoming in under guarantiee higher than any treaty stipulation, will fight their battles in straw hat and spurt, leaving oat the shirt-coll ar till piping timet or peace return. " Forced contributions, taxes of the di reotest kind, levies of provisions, horses and wagons, forced recruitment: these, with the reign of whisky and J. Davis. are the attractions whioh Maryland It in vited, and, if they can, it to be forced, to share. Shall vt exchange peaceful homes nd fruitful fields for these things T Will people consent to undergo the miseries whion the folly and weakness ot men. elected for better things, have entailed on Virginia T Do we desire Baltimore block aded, and a fleet closing the Capet ef the Chesapeake 7 Dome ef us havt complained or the presence or troops wno pay lor ev erything they get, end tpend many thou sands of dollars in our small stores. Do we want the Idisssisippl fire-eaters, the Geor gia scalpers, and the Louisiana Zouave, taking wnat it valuable ana omiinr or- aert on toe ' uonrear in return r Revival of Business. A sufficient time hat not elapsed since the recent government lota vat taken to see any of the beaeaeial results that will accrue from it, nor need wt expect to see any great revival of business until the middle of September or the 1st of October. The entire business ef the country has been to prostrated by the rebellion that lit re vival is not the workef a day or an hour; but that a ehange for the better will toon tike place It as plainly to be seen as that two and two make four. The expenditure of million per day by the government among our own people cannot fail to bring about great results la the business ef the country. New channels of trade, however. ill spring up from this expenditure. Those large firms and jobbing houses which have failed will not revive; they are gone beyond resurrection. We are oa the eve of an entire change la ear commercial sys tem, ine aosorpuoa or mis loaa at home, nd its expenditure here, will bring about. In place of large establishment! importing iron aoroaa, revival or. tne mannfaotor. let. Our woolen, cotton, Iron, and those necessary for the war, will be the branches of trade that are going to be benefitted by uis operation oi ibis loan : ana ue 60 Tin. try may look for an activity In these in dustrial pursuits such as has net been wit nessed before in ths history ef our aonn- try, and that, too, at no distant period. Jf. x, uetaM, . The Memphis Appeal tayt Got. Magoffin of Kentucky, will issue proclamation like that of Claib. Jackson of Missouri that It to say he will undertake to put Kentucky out of the union by proclamation. Milton tells us that when Satan seceded from Heaven he drew a third of the hosts of Heaven after him. In imitation ot his great prototype, Jen Davis hat drawn away a third part of the United States. He has im proved, however, upon the example of his illustrious predecessor, for we do sot learn that tbe latter left any pestilential little 2 m??. AlmIh,r tbat He should make peace'', to the rebels. Sandueky Reyitter. uuermt ousts H i Of the fifty-two policemen of Washing ton, thirty-six art supposed to be disltyej. TELEGRAPHIC. PLAN TO ASSASSINATE McCLELLAN. Important from Missouri. FOREIGN NEWS! MORE OF RUSSELL'S SLANDERS! Secession Murders In Kentucky! Another Skirmish on the Kanawha. THE EUROPEAN NEUTRALITY. LIKELY TO BE ADHERED TO. Last Night's Report. FOREIGN ARRIVAL. FAkTsai Pout, Aug. 261 P. M- The steamer Hibernia from Liverpool, the 16th, via Londonderry, the 16th, is In sight LATER. Liverpool, Ang. 15. Cot'on Sales of four days, 34,000 bales, including 550 to specula tors and exporters. Tbe market closed quiet and unchanged. Quotations the same as per Canada. Advices from Manchester indicate an inactive market, but prices are unchanged. Breadstuff's -Wakefield, Nash k Co, and Richardson, Spence k Co. report flour dull and declined 6d for American which is quoted at 24s27s6d. Wheat his a declining tendency and prices 124 lower. Ked western s2d(lls; red southern uusa; white western lZs white Southern 13(il3s6d- Corn Flat; mixed and yellow 29s6d30f 6d; white 3i(aJta. Provisions the same authorities report beef qoiet and steady ; pork heavy but quo tations unaltered. Bacon quiet and un changed Lard very dull and tending down ward; 48050s. Tallow declining. Sogar quiet but steady. Rice steady. Coffee in active. London Markets. Breads tuffs tending downward. Sugar steady. Coffee firm. Tea steady. Rice firm. Tallow flat; 46s. American securities. Illinois Central shares 3939 discount. Erie 224. N X. Ueutral 6(o)7U. Latest via. Londonderry Liverpool 16th, Ootton.-Broker'l circular reports sales of the week 46,000 bales Including S500 to specula tors: 8500 to exporters Market experinced a decline of fd on tbe 14th, there being quite a panic, but closed quiet and steady on the 15 th. Sales on Friday, to-day, esti mated at 10,000 bales, including 2.000 to speculator! and exporters- Market closed firmer and prices unchanged as compared with those of Friday last. Authorised quo tations are: fair Orleans 9f ; midling 8j fair Mobile 8; midling 8; fair uplands 8 midling 8 ; stock in port estimated 94 400 bales, 67,900 are American. Breadstuff's have a declining tendency. principally for the finer qualities ; provisions doll and drooping. London 16th -The Bank of England has reduced the rate ot interest to 4a. Bullion in the bank has increased 287,000. Con sols closed 90l90 1 for money and account Illinois Central shares 38 discount Erie 241. The Great Eastern from Quebec, arrived Off Hollybead the 13th. The London Times' city article speaks ibe financial difficulties accumulating against 'he American Uovernment and says : tbat the most earnest wish of the friends of Amer ica, must be that the difficulties thus incurred may accumulate with sufficent rapidity, to bring tbe Nortn ana soatn u reason. The Times also publishes another letter from Mr. Russell, which is generally discouraging for the North. Tbe special agents of the Cotton Supply Association, had reached Egypt and were to have an interview with the Viceroy on the subject of cotton cultivation. Harvest in France is progressing satisfac torily, bnt the wheat crop will be deficient Paris boure is buoyant rentes f8f6c Ttmiirtf f. r ",a mjm nang ts.aw, have reached Shanghai. The rates of iew teas at Foo Chow continue extreme, and the relative Inferiority of the present to the previous crop, is confirmed. Calcutta letters say the cotton question was the great topic of the day there, and every effort was being made to encourage its increased production. Tbe resolution of the British Government relative to privateers, was expected to materially remove objections to shipping br American vessels. Rio dates to the 15th of July, have reached Lisbon; the shippmentt of coffee since the last mail it 84,000 bags. Stock in port ii,uuu oags. FROM NEW YORK. NEW YORK, Aug. 26. Tbe U. H. Marshal of K. I. arrived here to-day, having at a prisoner of state Wm. M. K e-te, said to belong to La., charsred with uttering seditious and treasonable sentiments at Newport, K. I. Tbe gentleman from La. was despatched to Lafayette. : i fsThe following bae been contributed for the benefit of tbe families of volunteers now in service of the united States, vis: 2000 tags of flour, each containing 28 lbs: 1500 of these are to be placed at the disposition of the union Defence Unnmittee ef this city, ana toe remainder will be distributed in Brooklyn. in rmwaeipuia rrees or to-oay. aavs Gen. McClellaa went out seven miles late last Friday, to review Gen. Hooker's Burade. Me returned to we city eiier dark. During the' review a number of secessionists were discovered in ambush, and were arrested near the road, between the troops and the city, it is tnoug&t their objeenras to aai sinate McOlellan. FROM LOUISVILLE. LOUISVILLE, Aug. 26. Adamr Express Co. hat . discontinued tending letters South. Those now received aad arriving from the North will be returned to tne tenders. A flag was presented at Camp Joe Holt to Kosseaurs Brigade, entitled "the Louisville Legion," by aniens of Louis villa. There was an immense concourse of people in at tendance. - Tbe Memphis Appeal tayt it it Informed that Gen. Lee had completely surrounded Gen. Bosecrani in Western Virginia, and would probably capture him. Tbe Knoxville Register says that Nelson's card won t answer, aad be will have to visit Kichmond again before getting all right ine Atlanta confederacy Insists tbat landlords must reduce their rents, at basi nets it itagnant and property largely denrt dated. ' The Richmond Dispatch says tbe Kan awha Valley it worth a military expedition on account of its salt alone. . I The Mobile Register of the 23d tbehrtr urges the South not to let the new Confeder ate notes link below par in any part of the aoutnern uonieoeracy, and asks tne- Mobile merchants to take them at par at a duty. - The Memphit Appeal's Richmond corres pondent tayt that French agenta there bay ing tobacco it significant ot the future pur poaes oi (ne jrrencn uoverament FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, Aug. 26. Special to Commercial ; Tbe secessionists here are are sreatlv alarmed by late arrests. - They begin to tnink ine meiter it growing serious to thssn. Several persons ef suspected loyalty are ua- aer ue rarveiiance or to authorities. - . The 79th regiment ( Highlanders! hava neen uaiuucrraa hi a new Dngaae. INDIAN TROUBLES. MILWAUKEE, Aug. 26. a Exaggerated reports were received tcdav from Horieon, in this State, ty the effect that a large body of armed Indians were marcb- imtm nit tht nl Villi. i .11 V:. !- . Tbe "P " 1 facTthat family, name not lenraM lirtn ... it north of Horieon, was murdered by tome la ment m tire vicinity as an act of retaliation for thooting a pony belonginr to tbe In dian!. FROM MISSOURI. IRONTON, MO., Aug. 24. Reports to-dar sive Information of Ear. dee's forces withdrawing from Gieenvilie towards Reeves' Perry, where they are forti fying. Also to Peyton's Station, nearer ibe Laataaiwe.-Ttoia teems to confirm me. vlous reports that the eastern division of the rebels are battening to join Gen. Pillow. A strong body of Jeff Thompson's forces is represented to have occupied Benton, eight miles back of Commerce, where they are throwing np fortihcauona. ARRIVAL OF THE CITY OF WASHINGTON. ST. JOHNS, N. F., Aug. 26. , , Tbe steamer City of Washington from Liverpool, the 14th, via Qoeenstown. the 15th Inst, passed Cape Race this P. M. Her dates are four dayt later than those already received. . Sales of eotton in the Liverpool market (or two dayswere 11,000 bales ; closing quiet and unchanged. Breadstuffs easier, and the weather fine for crops. ' ' Provision! dulLl Consols 90a)00. I'olitical news is unimportant Tbe following is a copy of the news fey the City or Washington : The English papers are daily engrossed with tbe American quesl ion. Tbe London Globe denies by authority the statement that AdmlraTMilne has report ed the blockade ot the Southern por s ln effective, and tayt that no general report of tbe subject has been officially recieved. The London Times, in an editorial, shows the enormous financial difficulties which the Washington Government will have to en counter. THE PONY EXPRESS. ' ' Odtib TtLMtrs Btatiox. SO Miles west ef Ft Kearney, ney, V August xo, itei. The Pony Express pasted here at 1 P. with San Francisco dates to the 17th. Advices trom Victoria state that the steam er Caribee blew np above the Rapids on Fourier River. Tbe captain and six ethers were killed, and many passengers are mist ier. The 1500 men f.om California to serve on the Plains are rapidly organizing. ' Nine companies of infantry have already reported to Gen. Sumner, and the 600 Cavrlry are nearly all accepted. These troot t are evi dently being organised on a much better basis than many other volunteers recruited for the war. ' The entire foi ce will be provided with the well made and substantial clothing that reg ular troops are entitled to. There have been a large number of rumors in reference the movements of Gen. A. S. Johnston, late in command of tbe Pacific division, but the San Francisco papers call them untrue. seems that Gen. Johnston started from Los Angelos with a company ostensibly with the destination of Texas. After the party left Los Angelos a disagreement occurred and they divided. Gen. Johnston returned this city and took passage for the East on the steamer and a portion of the original party proceeded into Mexico. - The reports tbat lien. Johnston aad ar rived in Virginia are incorrect ' FROM KANSAS CITY. KANSAS CITY, Aug. 26. "On Friday, 23dinst, 143,000 dollars gold, belonging to the Mechanic's and Union ilanks of this place, was seized by order Maj. R. T. Van Horn, commanding the re serve corpes of home guards. Some excitement was created here Satnr day, by a skirmish between twenty mounted rebels on the North bank of the river, and the ferry guard on the South bank, aided by a six pounder; several shots were exchanged b'Jt nobody hurt FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, Aug. 26. Orders have been forwarded to United Stales Pension Agents to administer the oath ol allegiance to all drawing pensions. Capt Foote is ordered to command all naval forces on western waters. - Richard Wallack was elected Mayor reTi..i- ,i , . '-..- , - Several soldiers, claiming to be British subjects, have been discharged from the ar my, through the intervention of Lord Lyons. It is declared to be useless to apply to secretary of War tor military appointments. There are no vacancies except such as leserved tor meritorious conduct FROM CINCINNATI. CINCINNATI, Aug. 26. On Sunday afternoon a Union man named atoore was killed, and another named Neil was mortally wounded by a gang of five secessionists, at baotweu Toll-gate, Ky. seven miles from Covington. Both men were stabbed in the back. - A, party of Union men have gone in pur suit of the murderers, who have fled toward the Tennessee line. FROM NEW YORK. NEW YORK, Aug. 26. The New York, Pouehkeenaie. Albany. Troy, Utica, Syracuse, Rochester aad Buffa lo offices of the New Ton, Albany, and Buttaio line are now kept open msht aad day for the transaction of business, with the exception ol the Dab bath. : Un Sunday sight aispatcnee can oe torwaraea to ana from the omces in question after 10 o dock P. M. ' The Post learns that the Government has refunded to Illinois 40 per cent of the ex penditt-re of the State in fitting out the vol unteers, which gives the State $1,110,000. FROM CANADA EAST. RIVER DULOUPE, C. E., Aug. 26. The ship Powerful, for Quebec arrived here this afternoon. She brings five of the steam ship -Etna's passengers. She report! that tne .a-ioa broke her crank shaft on the 7th inst, and was boarded by the Powerful en the lfitn In latitude 49 detr. 14 min . and lon gitude 38 deg. 63 min. The J-tna it In good order, bnt the engines are completely sioppea. one put Deck tor qoeenstown un dertail. . . . SOUTHERN NEWS. LOUISVILLE, Aug. 26. Rosseau's Brigade, which had been order ed to march to St Louis, has received counter order and will remain at Camp Joe aon tor toe present SHARP SKIRMISH. GALLIPOLIS, O., Aug. 26. Our forces have had another sharp skir mish near Hawk's Nest with a company of rebel cavalry. The rebels were routed with loss of two prisoners and a considerable Bomber wounded. A large number threw away their arms in their flight FROM NEW YORK. NEW YORK, Aug. 26. The Pott says a tanre Quantity of nra. visions, including 8,000 bbls of flour, Went to Caraeoa and St Thomas, land heart that they have gone into rorts of the Mceded FROM BOSTON. BOSTON, Aug. 26. Orders hare been received from W.cMn.. fn .n C . 1 n . .. . .. - mi we vongreas lor blockading pux- Mr. Holt of Kentucky is now here, , , , FROM ST. JOSEPH. ST. JOSEPH, Aug. 26. The Pony Express hat beon abandoned between St Joseph and a station 110 miles west Lettert will be obliged to so by staff from here to reach the Pony at that starting point. FROM ST. LOUIS. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 26. The body of Gen. Lyon arrived on the train from Bella to-night and was escort ed from the depot by two companies of sold iers. It U understood that suitable honors will be paid to the remains to-morrow. 17IN1 BITlKiuS & BALM Git- W is a TV mil J - rv . . i j ii CoidnMof lb Hudi tod ftwt, &ck tid btrvJiTl Hssadjscti. avr bu tuofuUatd br uftfeiaa mow Lb tt I br th 6mktnkyau. found ST. LOUIS, Aug. 26. Hats, Caps & Furs. to to in of of JJW STYLES HATd FULLES & CO.. . ------ ! T ' i i - ! -I. At 215 Mauls Block. jequlation cas.'': oonfAaiks lorpLixn AT LOWEST BATE8M i FA T j QUE-OA PS aaaaUotfasrstjIisor . .i i MILITARY C A PS mad to eraaroa short actios ' or-Ov IscUJtJM muUi la wlV 300 CAPS PJSB' "DAT F FULLKSACO, 215 Marbh Block. Sll list SPiiA'U t AcWIONi . . i 1861, E. 8TAIB k Co.. . FA&tUONABLa HATTtXad, Aninnind t- ftir s lah ths fAAii ' - ' 7 ' i tHPOH, B.IW TOII ASB ' . ". FsULA-DsUtPSlA ria BtfWs fcr aatlaaun' BILK ASD CA8SIMERZ SATS. .PS1. E0" J0"" 8111 Bmt la, as anal, ths BUST at HAT U tfe. aurkw. Also, iMMved a roll MtortBMot ef Bsrinf 5tylM ot Son BATS. MIS ABO BOYS' UAPS.Aa. arti m (VTA I . o. U M M E B , tf" B A T8 ABB 0A.P8t Tt i it low iiioa t L. BENEDICT k SONS! Ravs noelred a lnp. Maprtnaat of eholes ftylas erf Omls'aod Bora Straw, Leghorn, PxW, Panama, , falls, rmcb rail and common f-it Hats, for hot or cool wetbir. Alao, a Urg raimlr of ana unaoiwa a a MILITARY GAPS of all kinds on Hand mad to otdarattaovtmnina, 8HAKER HOOD8 ' 1 lial rate artaol at Wkalmn ar HMxd. ' L. BaMTDICT BOSS, maris jut scgTlor trewt. A f iLlTA-Bi' CAPS, MTT.TTATJV l er MILITARY CAP8, Havlnt traatlr an Urged am atdUaas tar sianntartsrsoi Lth MILITARY O APS W an fhllr stsyaml to farakk OOMFAJTICS, OOTJMTBT DUALS. US, ABB-TUB BAM OJ MMHILIMU, -. ., With svarr atrmof Military Oaas from aa OFFICER'S REGULATION To A High PbiVatb'b Pahgttj, At Priest that Defy Competition I "OB ANT OTHEB MAN," "That's What's Th HIattib. !w .Unas alone roar tnnmn Ah will so arourtl? Ailad- ' 1M nperior Strast. ' DICK A WD M BHOLXHABT, VaaMnn.h'. Htr.-a. np the WMd.1t. in N Dry Goods. KENDALL ft CU .. MBW TALL flOODa Opaaad this moraine.' ' AMERICAN MLAINE3, TBATBLIB SBBflS BOOCs, - "t - pbibtsI aa. o. A banntifal msnrtmant aaw atrtss ,1 laiioiiimi! IB a opod on Taoadas. V?n." tlT, Brass Goods, Ball nnaarla, iiials, Boaast Sltiluaa c Ac. , . - . H. D. KXSllALL OO. J AJlftiJfil) 0 WN! W havs this dar marked down on hsndred piscas nttiiTnn naar.r.a wt . t w heratuiur aal at m oeale pmt 7rd, to onlj It casta. LAwBa worth sas shliUnt, to oalr Sosnts. LAW58 wsrUl atchtsam cants, to on ahUllnt LAWNS worth twasta-tva esats. I It casta. BIkAttkS wort four ahUUnas. to oalr twwatv- bts smts or less. FANCY SILU st cost sad km. ' j -AndaBkhadsof' 1 ' DBE38 GOODS AT PSICXS TO CLOSB TEIBI OUT! M0K9A!) A BOOT, t a .parlor itreet, aad 1T7, US aad 1.1 wan, ' Cl-rrtnd, Ohio. F A B M j $T3 COTTON CAS SIM E BE S, Two Cajxs 4200 Yaxds, Taiaa Two Bhllllnts, i wtH ha sold after Ul data, " AT ' SIXTEEN CENTS I snrtr X. I. BILPWIB A CO. PORTE-1I0NNAIE3 LBTS la treat Tar(tr. a WAL- sai7 ttaVTrdFHV HaunniA-ipr. Q.OOD8 AT w A R PR I 0 X SI 3,000 YARDS HIMALAYAS, 0n at ttw-aow saUUf tor Bicmt Osstsfsr jmv - L P. E333WOOB. 2,500 YAl-DsToBQANDIES, fa ss-av-aow talliBi a 1S4 ssssa. LP. Ehmwooo. 4,000 TABDs"gOOD PRINTS, wtrlas aa 1 PAJJT OOLCBB-fer Ss par mrd. LP. 8acunroo. BLEACHED SHILTING V iBaial fa tats OUr tor thw monaj.l L P, SaiBWoOD. Aswadsaoak St , r ! aOBTaTBT BIBBOKS, BOQBBV A PLOWBBB.AO. St vsrr vary tow prk-at. P. BHESWOOD, ' 242 SrrpniioB St. ; - ilwawi a nrV . 1AWADA JbfLOUK. Sdft RRi.fi IV l0" B-Aars, a 4 w t v a- nr B PATENT UlLGKEAiiEu I tt raataad aad for aai r aai sow. l , veA,.aa OAL i ato CABBON ,1LhCts laaa a. j. i.isLia'8. fef FoBucoiiais, Dry Goods. Medicines. JJfiALTH I HEATH i U&ALTU 1 JL ; . TUR1TT TBE ELOOD ' 1 ; ' ' vz. wITvis's .". '.' ' OAJtXU A2TS EAXT EhXTTM STIZ?, ... mmnuef Oaakav, talt Eh-cn. ?nrHWj Am-flor Vm Miri' v " - - i" -i aiad j Th esest I'euwe Joined Fteir f iM Stat- i tMUhCewj. f rt t rtia i wm 'Won of u t-fircaua PUntptes. i dltPntfaUff. wfiOQUi erftSMt Ktlf.-l -i sfsoBTii.r.s1 Aia,nd io., O., flt, tfoHri. J. N. fiirrrw at L-O.. L'-nr.nnnrl. 0.1 to iuf'TiB jon wfuu Or. mv'3 8 k hi P o4 t s kfeTi for me. avni bop thU liiu letter atff ! - I a ! ocm to tna aot.o ett twi tuHi wir nvit!sctd. im lb jmUI latM A Wasft aCJLa Wti& iaUtta j tovtn fcimirejrl dBPeVee. OTX hctQ DT7 if i?, VbKta aVXtMOtrm , toui from my-elri'-o w my fc raw sor. Moo trom Dearly ail th fhvrciui ka uii tIcibict . bat oDLSKnod uo rtC lotu- ieynt tU tbis i4cn ktr. bnrlTnaa, rwermni'Kri rir u try , srrti) eA i Oeru, w6e. I DrinnA4tjr ii, an4 tm o7Y a km4 Mad w"ll bm by their cm. - .4 JOH WEiiBiiAWwdTt. Mr. WWrbaaht IWdc a st kruB a.Aaoaia at LtblAJxd oo. BatN tbif lifernsBUK)ii uott iiiata, . .-i - -. & Br taathrc tb 9vrtr aa dirMrtM. r wH tlrfa. thtt Altmm from Uy miawij and ween ow Mi tm Um . mXieW, k test 99CeUijB at ivt. W aa? w'l r CEEATE ajtd OLNTJIENT,- and roe aavs a ww mapent Cnra. ' ; 1 Ti4 C K itA T f, a, ftocii im1 totw thctoatOtoa. . mctvrr iirf--, a-;, aaJ otx aMi, tt aaa Bef bm known to Ui of c T-cti a fn uaaoai . erar of oltl dorw, Tt ttor ani fiintrorm, Sca:d h mil. (hU Mains, and rraat Hiim, evn i Ibii. GbM : or Crmcaod hscd3 or Lipa, iElutccrs or f--as as ths Saosv And fcr - . . ' tO&B aiPPitS ASD HORI I7KS, tha Cantos th? oclr thlcr raqstrad to oats, tt ' saoMbakotiBU!uafnrr JTaanMj. PlncHoni Aeeomsaur kach Bonis. ' Bold bt Most Mbdicot DAiiaa.r Priee BfmptU Cerate -etnU per Bottit, J. S. HABillSCX.. Pru-1ois For Weatara gtatea. Oindnaitt, OtiZ. ' To vba allunkja Ar th atova mauctsaa mam ss addMMl. Bold Wholesale and Beteil tw . B. W. Gsrlord, 0. o. tlactaotls, Wiiiuua Plena! K. W. Aa.knor, aad acroaf A Amsatro-ic, Cr. laadfOfaiu; Robert A SBtniul, i )cidu) oa; A.bm naai. ftuiaiutr; Oam. Arotlwr. Sri. P. r- Mw i Hii K jesm Btaf aa4 Ovata. I sold kjq OhartaiU a Hmtlir- - TIIB JiiVEi.YOl rrosiiNFg rvsarsoDr APmcfAfst - - r x a a i d a y i g. i YEQETABLE PAIN glLT.KR. ' W be to cafl th attOTtion of tna suilW to tan' pa laewd aad oa.-rtUd .. ; j I FAMILY ME2ICIXE. Toa Pain Kilter la a sttt&i- watebt somsoand, sad wall It U a awl enioiaat lt.-nar far saia, it a sarfactlf aaJ sudicin ra is ta moat aasaikial DIPTHSBtA. or SOBI THS0AT. t ThamdiHaaea anqa'c.lr m:mjt4 sed nn4 b) farf Uoftna tcrcttt with fain kliiar tunc4 wiu wuu. Ttj re. FOB SCJfMIB COMPLAIST, i er anr other torat at bomti tthw in cklldraa o AdatU. U la aliuoat acenaln euro, and bat, Wlliioo. dabt tmm mors wcaMfai is esrina ins vmmm kladsot OHOLBBA, r- and tt ottn a rMc cura for . -j " DT8PBP8IA . tn tta moat anrrasatad fcnaa. In tsala sad sMm latisf sropertie, arurln til tru-m to riejoemM action, tandar it a moat -:Vjcdi1 cura far . ' XLI)3 AM) C-jCv.iii, Z mhtm sad aoaordio to djracooa. - Par oztamsW apvliattloa it Is ansaoasoad aj an symlital aras. rauon known. BBIUMAT19M ASDSBOBALCIO d asectloo are tmct'i rettrcd and oua oared bv 19 Anr snrmiiim a to maKlsa or jolul , b en-- 5L?' t IU application. It enraa lnataau to moat i lOOTHAOHB. V It ihooli) aiwara takapt near at hand, to s asvl - aavara BUESS SCALDS. - J " If applied lnmdaelr ncoordtiKl t diraetloa.J will ji to uaual rr-i ;-I od prv.al bliaurlns. 1. . -pa an ti any aoaptad tc tue wania o T 8 T A M.fl UATIU -and atan tarjit hi aaLra a. nra. , Bet Direction Aeeompmnyinf Each BotH. Ithaasaaa tested tn arerf nnatr of imats, as " st aimoat ererr Nation kown to Amencaoa. It -.a tn almost ecnataut coiaiian oa and lntintaor n leocl or th Miaaionary aca th Traveler ,oa aa" and lead asd no a abooid Iran, aa onr I at a. ftd b-i.era witiioot it. sr-Sold hf ilndicln Daalsrs Bvrrwbra.l CAUTION Tte paollc will becaotloo Uat ia tt tba sennlns laln nailer, as seta auenocj msa oae that aame for ii.-ir own woruioaa Ta noand. la aodofaa taey 4neiva tb wmanii it, and Infringe noa tne -'Trade Mark" ot farrp L f Price 25 etnte, $0 eeate, and tl per in, i.H. HABSlg A X., Oncicnatl, y . . Proprietors lor the Scntacrn and W?trm BtaAnt, lo trhasaall orders must be addreeeai. I Sold Whaieaile aad SetaU by B. P. Oar'-ord, Wm. riake, Btrosf A Arautnnf, 0. 9 atacaeiisi, B. W. Sfkn-ier, Ci-tvetti. nut " DA. S. O. RICHAKDSOV8 SHERRY WINE BITTEB3, ThOeWbraUdHrw Bngiand Baasaarfer " MASITUAL COASTlPATiOBl Jsaadica, 1 aUDli rsaar and Arar, 6nnl DefQItr. aaV-. anataa mwa Dieordarad sacmaon, Lixar or uwaaa.,, ' HOTHISO M08t OOJrvtSCTSS ot th vain of a food remedreooid be predoeed than the loUowInu letter, coming aa it doe, nnaoitcited, from a (oauemaa so well known la that tart st- OsiSa 1 Brawrcs.ghelbjCtoPei.nl. lam. aasrs. J. W. HajxlaAl.-a- . - 1 Sav -. awl.aaaW ototnerrood medlcinea, hut so t i that I .f dealt la r-.rea ,-cn ood aad foil aauaacrion aa tia) tnerrr Win Bittera, and ai? .a ara,-ucJ expara, ancecoDrinoaa me that thre is ootniua bettor. I lor Srteea or tweutr T-ar prertsua leJ7 I wm nOUctad. with InSammafory Kaeaanajj.in.waich hrd become a kind of wanoetir chronic 4 :--:tion- I wiat l Dr without, or ciar ef il, b(it at as it aeramut : aiarsilnt torme eonirume my kn , or oa tt i tnea, bar ten i ;! --n to thrse or loar anai uar I nacoraj aiue, and with to mos laioaBraoat pa 1 for dar or woraa I bad no better war tor loooaao. j Hon than to hobol around oa cm!.-:. -e. betiavs 1 than i no a loin' in ar bedr that he not at Dates : been aireotod, aom oai banng .-.a aiaeyt to parai- , rae a joint or limb for a dsf or two. " vrfuiBgiareiu ncr or era ptiT9icins in onr ni?hbrhool, tnt at I oa i y e--t tvmporarr relief, and h4d come I dneica that 1 waa inenrabi, saui, in w-7 x mea ererruunc t coma near ar-er!e4 all tna best ooal to thaeon- .. saui. in W.7. 1 feoii. reearr- i is froaa aotaad j laaait I aa irr. a. u. Htcnaravitj a i:mrrj me etittara s roa, and three bottle cTirert me, acd 1 ha sot anr rroeuMe or return ot it aioae. bow no nd a I rears. 1 think and Umi? tanl io ltheamatfa. taaT-aaia, niver vompiamt ano aioner J or imwej. 1 1 la a p-c:nc r tain nawdj. .. .. , , taoxpacajj ii n. . W. HCFPBAX Sold st; Druggists Eras Wats , . . . - 1. H. HAkKIS A- CO- froprtetoia, Cnomixva, O., for th aVeatern Btaaa, I i Price 75 Cmie per Ecaie. SOLD WHOLESALK ASD RET AH B v B. F. SAILlllH (lorrr-no. , O. 8. MACSr'"-, do . i WTLLIAII TbH3, ! ' ' i AW. BAC&M! n i, : s , ; i - AAUX -.OSS, do : i ' ' . U DBLHiLLA BR1., aa- J , W. A. GSAHAM, i..lsaar. , i.: 'A' l -r' ... - V -- - r- - DR. 8"SfI3T3 ' INFALLIBLE LINIMENT,' - ' GREAT EXTESyAi RtlSDY, ' FOB BSUCMATTJ, &CCT. Hi A 51iU. LOsSAiiO, STIT KkCS, JilOIo. . .-. ar-tSAIS-LBrtl'ia'c-iASa at . WOL."' j, tl'.:i, BSA 1 ACii. AD A Li. BEBDMATIO Vhi) iiV't,J ttUtOBri&S. a. Dr. Stephen Sweet, ol Conneciica Thssisat salnml BonaawUnt. - r Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Conuectioi lj known all orar th fnitod Sfaa Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Cau necticrJ Istkaanwsoro'Ds.aaaat'sIntat 6YI LinJmwsA Dr. Sweet's Intklliblv I Inuaent ; Objss IHnsillis and serar alls " A! Dr. Sweet's Infailibla Liniment 1 Oasas Barns sad Boaids lamedlat 4 A DTaSweefsInfalliblw Linimenl ' MeeartniarsiedrfbrBaraii1s ' Dr. Sweet's Infallibl Luiirnen. Is to boat tamodj for Spraiai and. Braises. Dr. Sweet's Infallibl Linimea Oars landach lmmedlatalr aad asjrar mils. Dr. Sweet's Infallible Linimeit "Ftt -ti-lii.rr.YPrt a n-l aald.es hta, ; Dr. Sweet's Infallible LiaimeLi : Oasa Toothaca n oa atiavs. - Dr. Sweet's Infallible LbimeiJ Oats, Wownds tnm.-t&a.T li.. u . Dr. Sweet's Infallible Linirnent Is ths hast rasas nrlliinai,ii.vu Dr. Sweet's Infallible Linimert )r Sweet's In fallible Linirneii i la ratr s "Mead In Mal."lina.ii..ui ' nanHaihaad. Dr.feweei's Infallible Lbirnent , It v sab bra IBmt,. r-vtsnts. hidAKLovS h CO " sstdavBIS tot, Prosrtetor. . Norwich, CL N u o s aruuubUI oois Agents Aw s.1 VCraf atVa ri Revolvers. ptfJLT'8 asd OTH ii KKVOLV- ) IS Plrtola doshl and msh fowling pimm, ki3a, Asunaniuon ail JK-rtinj .earatna in bt tanetr, c. Alao i-. f , t ,-nins Taoua. ra, h u Ha, Keel. Linea, b--t I u. Ac. a, id Iiah Poles in aa-"! il-.,:t, t H. liA 1 i iMt.icj Omi Btcra, i-a onaenor sc. CaraW-l. (L BV rirtMBsnUf SMostao, J