Newspaper Page Text
Mang - lag Gran's. Surra
liarrold anal Atz
The curtain has fallon on
of the groat conspiracy dra
Surma, Payne, Ifarrold,/an
the unfortunate victims' of. 1
sassia Boot If; have gone to t
If . even the f inest - charitable
the authors of such 'willow
pardon of a forgiving Heavel
General Hancock was hi
last U.i,g,ht and this forenoon
admission, but adhered'. to
_to admit, only, those vibLci
present as a matter of busin
curiosity. In consequence tl
inside the walls .of the jail
large, being composed of a
11aneock's Corps- i selected t
on the occasior, represent
press, and a few ether cith
the privilege of being pros
- For a long time previous
.tion, sobs, moans and cri
issuing from the grated Nil
the jail yard to the south, w
a large group of the rep
who were assiduously eng
down every trilling eireuM
..under their limited , obsery
To the north of the cot.
could be distine'
frequently used his heath
move the perspiration from
occasionally sobbed (pied
dressed him, apparently
manner. None of the .o
In . the main ball or .c
strode a number of military
whom the fine figure of
appeared at intervals, goir
the . cells of thd comical
necerrary instructions to, I.
The cries issuing frotn
those of the sisters. of II
daughter of Mrs. Surrat,
was naturally enough 'affi
Thus passed the inter al from 10 till
2 p. in., the sootries in the meantime
slowly pacing their-beats n a thoughtful
mood, as if they dreaded, he awful scene
-enon to be enacted and world feelrelieved
as soon as it was oyer ; tie blue coats on
the walls looking. down si eutly upon the
scaffold below and ever ono exhibiting
the greatest decorum ant seeming to be
duly impressed, with th overawing, so
lemnity of the oceasiolf.
Fromthecupola of !vat
n largo crowd looked do
yard, while Gardiner, th
with his ipstruments p
shoe shop building, wt
engaged in preparation
numersos views of the
appear on the scaffold.
At ten minutes to 1 o'
cock personally posted th
the scaffold, and the ou,
ordered to come to unite
tory to the appearance a
At precisely 1 o'clock,
sad Stairemerged frod
.in a moment after wore
Mrs.. Barrett came I
black, supported on ci
officer, and followed hy. '
visors, Fathers Walter a
-.Catholic Church. She
- net and / vail as on. the
be almost' entirely sup
"eers attending bor.
Nest :came Atzerodt
'supported by a soldier
dressed about - as he wa
bate . headed. Ile was
spiritual sdvisors, the 1 -
the Lutheran Church, !
piital. ; I •
Then came Harrold,. dressed in h
ordinary prison 1 clothes, with a slouch
cloth hat on, the brim being turned down.
• ll°, too, was nmoh proitrated and had to
be supported byla field er on either side.
lie with followed by, th Rot. Dr. Olds of
Christ Church, Navy ard, and the Rov.
Mr..Vaux, Chaplain U ited States Army.
Payne alone ; came bold and *et,
without any support, . guard walking on
either side of him. I c was dressed in
a blue shirt and pa tts',.with a rather,
jaunty straw hat on, a l d was followed by
hie spiritual-adVisers, the liev. Dr. Gill
lotto of tho Thirteenth t.liaptist Church,
and other attendants., . ' .
!Paine alone of the risoners ascended
the scaffold without th aid of attendants.
Four wooden arm chai a had baou placed
"there for the reboptiox of the prisoners,
und. they were seated us follows, facing
West: Mrs. Surratt,.
,nthe North next
to the prison; pay'no sat noxt ; Ifarrold
next, and AtzerOdt r ext ; : Mrs. Surratt
and Payne oppesito o o drop, and Har
. and Atzertalt op osito the other, the
ftve•eights Manilla re o, with its•otoinous
noose, dangling , befor each, respectively;
the nooses reaching t within an average
of eighteen inohos from the f100r.., "
..," On the prisoners hem; seated, or rather
sinking into their 611, 1 irs, the finding and
sententk of the Milit try Commission, as
approved by the Pr sident and already
- published, was read i . a clear, calm voice
by Maj. Gen. 4 - lartra ft, tstaudiug in the
middle of the ;plat for 1. 1 . - 1 1
The appearance of heprisoners as they
sat the - re in a ,row fa ing the, West, and
the crowd aul Oar nor's photographie
instruments peering from tho upper win
dows of an opposite building, and the
ropes swa'yinglia the breeze innnediately
before th6tn, was that of agony hitable.
The though r came 'nailing nPon theimind I
of the spectator: ' , 9h ! what w ou ld th e y
not give if they could undo "the fattilacts
that have 'consigned i)hem to this agony
and infady ?" , ` l l j , i
'Mrs. Sundt was very nitioli prostrated,
and seemed to be: MO alii j p almost en•
tirely by the spiritual eoneolatians of hcr
advisere, whe were thlreaiiiting in their
attentions until the end. 1 1 -
After the reading of the sentcnce_by
Gen. llartranft, Rev. pr. Gi i llette stepped
forward in behalf of I Payne- and stated
that he had been requesteeby the pris
oner, Lewis-Thorntc,Mi Powell,alias Payne,
to publicly, on this loceasion return.his
sincere thanks to Geis. Ila4ranft and the
officers and men under hid command for
their uniform kindneas toward him during
his confinement. 1 .14 t ono unkind word
or (*estate bad bee given 'him by any
one of them. - ' . • ,
The Rev. Dcictor hen led in a fervent
prayer in behalf of the pridoner, in which
J the latter followed,,elosing with a feeling
Amen, his oyes at 'the same time filling
with tears. Payne throughont wore an
air of contrition as ;well ad et:tramp, and
thereby excited the pity of the spectators
fully as mach as, al of th i e other prison-
I ers who were:more; nnervpd-
The spiritnalad;isers of Harrold and
Atzerodt also/-treturned the thlanks of
their charges respectively; to Gen. Hart
ranft and his officer and men, for their
uniform kindness and jined is prayer
1 with the prisoner in suecess•on, D.
Butler preceding I is in
p ie care of At-,
=oat with an -impressive; exhortation.
During all this time the adtisers of
Mrs. Surratt-werei,tissidure in their et-.,
tentions to her, and by th i en j colations
kept her measurably, nerved nilfor the
terrible denoumenti SlicaPpeared—bat
lug her unavoidable prostration- L --passive
in their bands and;resigried to her fate.
On the Conclusion f of the prayer in the
case of Atzerotit, which vas the last, the
prisoner. Sit , ,C led )forward, supported by
their respeetiVe.attondarls, and the ropes
adjusted around flee neck by different
persons. About ;the, Bainel timo,,Mrs.
Surratt seemed, liy a desperate: mental
effort, to nerve here If aplspec;ally for
this occasion, looking rward, and around
her, for th i e only Itimo, itvitli an air of
mingled deterininetion and! realgnation.
Her bonnet and veil were moved pro
vious to the putting 0..' 'the odse upon ,
her neck: , i o.'
the last act
d, and Mrs.
be arch as:
e concede to
s crimes the
i tly besieged
for cards of.
esired to be
ss instead of
Iyard was not
etaehru CD t of
I. act as guard
Alves of the
l ens to whom
nt bad been
to tho men
s wero heard
'get' in k noting
idol. in a cell,
ith his former
ly seen. • He
eretief to ro
-1 his fsee, and
[yr, as she ad
in • feeling
ig to and from
ed, or giving
the cells wore
mold and the
t, whose grief
sting and un•
Payne held back hid bead a
particular about having he noose it,
ed and secured by tightening just a
his "Adam's apple," as if it had been t \
adjustment of a cravat I fur a festive oc.
casion. i I
svn into the jail
•stcd in the old
f for obtaining
'group about td
g[ the pro-
Harold and Atzerodr,
ma of adjusting ithe ropes, looked as if
experiencing ineffible agony, as well as
Mrs. Surratt, who was now bordering on
a fainting condition and was kept con
scious only by the assiduous fanning and
other attentions of her,nttendants. Payne
stood erect and i unsiapported, and ho
alone, it was saidiby one.of the spiritual
advieors, had dame upon the, scaffold
with Out indulgenee in ntimulants, which
ho had steadily Infused, !saying that he
wished to dievstli au unelouden mind.
At the conclusion, Of the address of
Atzerodet's sipiiittial laittendant and his
deeply solemn i and feeling petition to
Heaven for Divine j clemency, ho was
Conducted to the drOp by his attendants,
and while,.the white band were be
tied about his logs and artns,exhibit
ing great weakness and emotion, being
scarcely able to roman in an erect position
The noose. Was the i r plted about his neck
and previorth to, its fi al .adjustment ho
addressed affeW inaudible words to his
executioner, and tho repo was removed.
Gen llartranft then" ap•preached,when At
zerodt evidently rcpcaccd his request,and
the noose wds then drawnl aver his head,
when ha exclaimed in la terrified voice :
"Gentlemen,takb warn; 'l-reliably intend
ing to say, What
l ids I agonized feelings
prevented him from apressing: "Gen
tlemen, take warning hyly examble."
A moment after!' id io tremblingly
ejaculated, "good bye, gontlemen,whe are
before me now." !And after a eLort in-.
terra], added, "may we all Meet in anoth
er world."' 1 I ; •
As the rope was bong ' 1
adjusted to his
neck, and just Word the drop fell, he
cried out in rather it loud voice!, "Don't
choke me.", These wbro the lafit words
ho uttored,which:wore succeeded by sev
eral audible greans. , 1
At this junCture the noses and white
caps having all been qdjuSted,Capt. Rath
Assistant Provost-Mayshill, havinihnrue
(Hate charge of the execution, stopped in
front of the scaffold, on !the ground and
motioned to all attendants on the scaffold
to step back 4 the d*,whieh r they did
the cropper ones still reaching forward
and supporting their pharges.rospectively
on the drops. I !:'
Immediately on this movement being
accomplished, Captain Rathalso : gave
the signal for;the pr4ps to be 'knocked
from under which was done by a swing.
ing scantlin fer each ehovecllongitudinal
ly ; and the four conspirators. 'having,
fallen about aye feet bach,were loft ;datig.!
ling spasmodi i cally in ink the air.. The , con-,
tortions of P4no wore the greatest, attri
butable to hie highest physical aodition
Harrold died !next htirdest. Tho deaths
of Alm Sunda and Atzerodt were , ,
paratively easy. Mrs. Svirratt on falling
made a convulsive lefibrt to ;bring her
hands around her right side in front of
her and tlioyromainCd pi such .eontorted
i' posission nntil she as, cut dews.
. After Omconvulsions of all were over
Mrs. Suriatt, Payne! and lAtzerodt hung
wit h th oi ld, a( l t i boo:t, forward, while that
. of liarrold inclined buck, which latter
. I .1
dock Gan. Han
er guards woro
II • p
ef the 'prisoners.
the Prison; and
followed by the
first, dressed in
ither side by an
her spiritual .ad
-lad Wiget oLthe
were a blaeh bon
riai„ and litid to
orted by the offi-
(- also nocesSarily
Ln eithar side, and
. on tlio triA, and
attended by ilia
ov, Dr. Butler; of
nil the RoV. Mr:
of DouglaS. nos-
- ;ras EatC, by expert: to be the 'only exe.
outlet' on correct principles
O'Lau , ' - rblin ; Arnold and Dr. Mndd
are sentenced to the phnitentlary for life,
and Spangler for six years.
. The Great. Issee. • .
"Occasional," of tholadclphia Presi
in a latoletter from , ,Wa s hiutqoa makes
ho following significant and pointed re-
"To the feeling .created by the appre
hension that this right may be obtained
by the negrees, I attribute the recent
exhibition of rebel venom and bad faith
in Virginia North 'Carolina 'and other
Southern States. 1 In the ettromity 'of
their rage the parties' who :she* this
spirit forget that hey are only preparing'
1 s themselves.for harder trials and suffer=
lin-. 'Do they s ' pose for 'a
that : l iP '
a when President Jehnson reCognized
the State Government, (partly' to deny
that these Government* had been destroy,
ed by-secession,) and When he detormin
erne appoint Southern mon as Governors
over the Statet that had been stolen, out
-of the Union, he then ',departed froin the:
covenant he badinn& .willaiimself and
with the ConStitution- 7 -that these States
should be. "republican m form," and that
ho would stand illy by, and, under -his
proclamation, allow the traitors to come
back into Dower lay taking oaths which
they intend to break; that he would cool
ly witness their efforts to re-enslave, the
colored people; 'that .he'Would remain
unmoved before such proofs of the i hu
manity. of the late slave masters in ich
mond and Raleigh as aro daily publis ed?
Those who expect ed such debasemen and
infamy fromk Andrew Johnson ire simply
mistaken. • 1
If the late leaders of the Sonth no
Matter what they ( call themselvesow,
refuse to accept the generous poffe s of
Ire. GovernMent, and, to heinstruet d by
he teachings of the experienced,thei are
io baler than the•worst of the rebels, and
hey are unfit to trusted wftli eon . fi.
knee. Sensible men, convinced J - .)," the,
weakness, and constantly preaching, as
hey do, of the destitution of the Smith,:
keeling the gigantic and erresistible power
pf the Government, would take waning
by the signs of the times. Such men, if
opposed to indisetiminate negro suffrage
in the South, could: delay but not pre
vent it; by throwlindtheriaselvevpon the
Confidence of the pevernincnt : by show
ing that they intendto be true - to their
oaths, and by assisting to ameliorate con
dition of the colored'population. Do they
suppose that this population of the South
who have been taught fur years and pearl;
-- are all ,go
, in oom
td to sonar
d it to be,
h., ...opt J.LJ - ~ent,until
at last, forced hg_the - sharp, contrasts of
the laur, to take that sure , vengeance
which! has so frequently been apprehend
ed.: If the numbers of the:blacks in cer
tain of the Sonthern States are greater
than the numbers of the, whites,• this is I
the faialt of the ancesters of the latter,
who traded in flesh arid blood,and allow;
ed--the appalline. sP disproportion to go on''
It is noway to deal with millions of men
tranferred at'a bound from' vassalage to
liberty, to remind them that they are still
Priferior,by unjust legislation and by every
' imaginable form of tyranny.. Let us bear
lin mind that the blacks of St.Dominea
'only became reckless when they found t-
I that the whites acting under the fatal and
mistaken theory I have - alluded to, tried
'to ie , ensiavo diem,' to teach - us, - now that
this stupendous complication' is thrown,
upon our hands by the war, how to be-'
have toward the'blackneople of the South
Rut I may bo told 'that it is profitless to
discuss these issues. My answer is that
they are upon , us-;-they aro being dis
cussed at every .fireside and in every
workshop, and wo :cannot better prepare
ourselves fe3'otir duties than by examin
ing the question: as it stands. There is
net a conscientious, citizen who is not
giving a greai portion of his thoughts to
this ocnsideration: When congress_ineets
the whole subject, will be thrown open;
and it will requirel all , the prudence and
g00,.-1 , sense of (Mr: best men to , Secure _a
'hartimnious coneliis(in and a huiting; cure)
I am in great .hopes that the facts,as they
appear, will not be without effect upon
those wh call themselves Union men in
the Southern States, and-that these ivill
will help the President, instead of ob
structing him in the discharge of his
paws duties. They may rest assured that
nothing is to be gained by bad faith to
the . Government,! or by ill treatment of
the negroes. Every manifestation of this
only ; increases the feeling in favor of uni
versal suffrage. Shivery was put forward
by rebels as a prize; whin they intended
to retain. Theilost, and in loosing that
they lost all powers in connection with
the entire 9ticoion ; and if, when the
rebellion fell, slaiory fell with it, so un
doubtedly fell the right to oppress the
coloreilman in any and every way. You
will sec, from what I have said, that the
disposition of this ease,if not in the blinds
of the white men in the South, can .be
materially ishaped by them, if :they obey
tlie inetieet?l,f i,;u1A:.;..0u b ei, be ; hut; ill id
easonablv iastrueted by t:1 e signs of the
times. 11 is iu vz.Liu fu'r them to expect
to retain .pusestlion thei State govern
ments under President;Johnson's plan,if
they prove themselves ;tO ho false custo
dians and dishonerable men.:: Congress
will 'assuredly reject : any members th" Sea
atoks that come here swirled with orcdon
dais of cruelty to thb celered race, or
indifferent to the plain duties groviing out
of the new e.ndition of affairs. 40,
The Wife's ibliwlttence.
A woman has her husband's fortune in
her power, because she May, or may
not, as she pleases, conform to his cir
cumstances. This is her; first duty and
it ought to be her pride..._iNo passion for
luxury or display ought fOr a moment to'
deviate in the least degree'from this lite
of conditet. She will find - her reSpectat
bility in it. -Any other course is .wretch.
edness itielf,and inevitably !cads-to ruin.
Nothing can be more Miserable than the
struggle to keep up appearances. If it
could succeed it would cost more than it
is worth as it never . can, its failure in
volves the deepest mortification. Some
of the the sublimest exhibitions of human
virtue have been precipated suddenly
from wealth and splendor to absolute
Then a man's 'fortunes - are,in a Planner,
in the hands of his wife inasmuch as his
own power of exertion depends on
His moral strength is unoonecivably in
creased by her sympathy, her counsel,hor
aid. She can aid him immensely by re
lieving him of every • care which she is
eapablcrof taking - upon herself. • His own
employments arc 'usually such as to re
quire his whole time atid his whale mind-
A good wife will never snffer ,her hus
band's attention to be distracted by de
tails to which her whole time.and talents
are adecoste. If she be prompted` by
truo.affection arid good, sense, she will
perceive when his spirits are borne down
and overwhelmed. She, of all human
beings, can best minister to his needs.—
For the sick soul, her nursing is quite as
sovereign as it is for corporeral ills. If
he be weary, in her assiduity it finds re
pose and refrealnent. If every enter
prise be dead, and hope itself almost ex
tinguished, her patience and fortitude
have the power to rekindle ithem in
heart,Land ho again goes forth to encoun
ter th toils and troublBs of life.
WI ile. Norfolk and Portsmouth, Va.,
were under military rule it was a common
thing] to. hear the old residents say that
they would do thus and so to the colored
people,l 4l When these bayonets are gone."
As soon as civil rule Was restored the an
thoriti9sl.in those cities began to enforce
the el laws pertaining ,to free lilaelcs;
pon Gen. Terry issued an 'order
from which we make these extracts :I
"•SlaCery has been abolished in Virgi
nia, .add therefore, 'upon the principle
that where the reason of the law ceases:
the law itself ceases, these laws and ordi-1
nances-have beceime obsolete. People ofl
color will henceforth enjoy the -same per.
sonal liberty that other citizens and in-,
habitants enjoy; they will be subject to,''
the same restraint and to the same pun.
ishments for crime that are imposed on
whiter, and to ne others.
, Until the civil tribunals are ro-estab
, lished, the administration of criminal jus.
tice must, of necessity, be by military
1 courts; before such courts the evidence
of colored persons will be received in all
The proposal to erect a great hall and
asyluni for Free Masons in Now York,
has at last assumed tangible form. The
site of the Church property, corner of
Grand and Crosby streets,`lias been par
chased, and the subscriptions for the ob
ject nOl4 , amount, to about one hundred
and fifteon thousand dollars.
The rebel Gon. Ewell says he was influ
enced to join in secession by the actions
and opinions of men in the North favors'
ble to secession. 'There is no doubt that
secession would never linvebeen seriously
attempted had not the Southern leaders
therein been onoouragett - to it by mon in
A few days ago a human *brute under,
took to drive a torso from 'Boston,/to
Portland,a distance of 110 milci,betvieen
sunrise and sunsot,on a wager of 0,000.
When the poor horse had trayelod x llo
miles be fell down dead. The inhuMan
brutes who were the eause:•of his detith
should ge vi€itod with the punishment
such cruelty !deserves.
F . :ln Cairo, pine's, a groat many contra.
are wotking for Uncle Satnutil. A
few days ago!' one of them had occasion to
ride a boree,and coining to a vorrnotiddy
place in the L road,lie naturally took to the
plank sidewalk near, a house. An eye
witness happened to bo in , the house at
the time, ran out and ordered "shade" to
"get off the walk or he would !Cave ;him
fined." Contraband gruffly replied, "I
guess die GoVment rides Where it pleas
es !" •
"Senator Sherman in his late speed:
says : "A friend of wipe, whose daugh
ter is now at Itomp,received a letter from
her written while Gou. Sherman was v 0
iting North Carolina. She wrote : it)
father how fortunate yon.are ; you know
whore Sherman has gone, but we are in
deep distress;for our next door neighbor
Get:. TdcOlellan, is croaking, and saying
that Sherman and his army can never
march through that country, and will be
dcsroyed as the Rotuma legiens"Wero un
der Varitud.'" •
leritaTberries uppeated in markss I'i
bOnr notee of the eelehration of the
Fourth in Ids place, is et owdett Ont. Wr
are sorry, at it can't -be helPed. J .
I - •
• , ..M• DiP Glasstuire, of -this phme, had
new potat es' for dinner laSt ',Sunday; and
Sheriff Stebbins reports eueurabers'On Tues
day of thi week. - MO Thermometer, stands
43° to-day. Put that and.that. uweviler.
1 - 13-a„On,Teesday afternoon of this week, n
urn :named 'Martin Kline, aged about 23
years,. of Eu alia township, was killed in
stantly by atree falling on him, while peel
ing hemlock bark,c-in the woods adjacent to
Lyman Nelson's. Ile was a German and had
bat recontly.uettled in this country.„; .:•-•
ItEr Everyi day new squads of Potter boys
return from the front: In t short time we
hope to Itearlof the discharge of the last one.
whon it is proposed. give them all asgrami
welcome bac;k to citizens life. -We will not
attempt to gve,the names of those already
back as we would come far short of a correct,
list, but hop at some time not fur distant to
give a full liSt.
rfar Mr. Gottschalk, the distinguished
pianist, predicts Oat the Mason. Z.: Hamlin
Cabinet Organs Will become a fashionable
as the pianuforte has been, an wilPindeed
be "sure to find its way into ev e ry household
of taste and- refinement which can Possibly
afford its modetnte expense." He pronounces
the Ila Son j• Hamlin insnruraents far superi
or to their class.' ' , .
Neu , Mosto.—:We have - received from for
:tee Wateis, No.' 481, Broad:v:ly, New York,
the following"-p'cces of szsia, by Mrs, E. A.
I?arkhurst, who-, is; one of oui•-•most popular
composers: "Funeral March'': to the memory
of Abraham ° Lincoln, the martyr Prosident ;
"Olii send me .one flower font his Grave."
Price 30 - cents each. The Mitrch, with vig:
nett° of the President, 50i cents. Mailed free.
"The best we have seen inithe inst+lmen
tal' line is the '.Funeral March' in. G ninor,
by. Mrs. Parklturst."--N: Y. „gv.e Post.
To. Busiusss Mns.--The I•4lloWing advice
should be lived up to. There are too many
men in the 'world who owe hlntest debts, that
try every Manner of means:to put off paying
them : Every business man' and mechanic,
who bas a proper apprecia , tion of tlis true
mode of doing business, ought to
pressed upon his memory the fact that no
man should be delicate about asking for what
is properlylhis due. If he neglect doing, so
he is deficient in the spirit of independence
which he should observe in a/1 Lis actions.
flights arc rights, and if not granted ?nimbi
be demanded:: The selfish, world, i 5 little in
clined to give him his nwn unless he have
the manliness to claim it. "The lack of proper
fulfillment of this principle has lost to many
"fortune, fame and reoutdion.
'a customer , Who is less a gentleman than np
start, puts on haughty airs, and affects to be
insulted at being dunned for Money that he
ought to have paid long'before. No matter.
'The laborer is udrthy.of nis hire. We know•
it is unpleasant] to be dunned,
'unpleasant to dun other pdople; neverthelbss,
circumstances sometimes require that we
submit to both; but would be sbrry , to get
"wrothy" at a man beOuse he ::ked as for
his own, and a man LS : very small potatoes
who will' fly into a passion when "'we demand
At the Hathaway House, Elm] •ri, N.Y. June
27, 1865, by thb Rev. ' E. G. I , lortnn, Mr.
WM. H. EMERY of Georgia, and Miss
GIE, daughter of L. H. E.s:IIEY.
At to the memory of ARUAITAM LiNcru,N,"
the Martyr President, by Mrs. R. lA. Park
hurst, the, popular cctnposer. The Home
Jourhal says : "This is a fi!M comilosition,
well worthy the reputation 'or it writer."
Very solemn and impressivo 1000 copicS are
issued weekly. Price 30 cchts ; with vigalettc
of the President, 50 cents. Mailed free.
Publisher`- Uowacc Waters,' No, 481
Broadway Ni. Y.
TRAYED or Stolen in Bingham - tow - a-hip,
Mey 26, 1865, from the subscriber, Six .
Yonn;q Cattle—two Light Red Steers and,otte
Heifer, two years old, and three Yes:rlings,
with white on the belly and one rea and
white spotted. Any 'pemon giviag.informa
tion of them will be libeTally reNrdcd. •
ISAAC / W. JONES..
July 3, 1863. [lw] .
THE MASON Bi. 1-lAMLIN
ing's ecielbrctSed rialle.S for
sale by John 13. / Shal;spear, - of Welldboro,
Tioga county, rd. Persons det.iriag pur
chase can do ,so by applying to L. ENS
WORTH, p,Sql., at, the Bingham ()Mee,
Coudersp,oit, Pa. • •
‘„; - WANTED
DISABLED SOLDIERS ,r
And others out of employment to canvass for
OUR GREAT NATIQNAL NYORK,,
"THE LIFE AND snaVicns OF Atli/NAM
By Frank Crosby, Of the Philadelphia Bar,
comprising one large octavo volume of nearly
500 pages. • • ,„ •
'This is the only work of,tlteltind published
is entirely aim , Lind orirdeal, containing his
early history; po4tical ca b redr, speeehestproc
lmnatomis and otler docirmentr, illus
tratPsO of his otontful aclinisfstrit s
with tiofrz, .togeth
or tilt+ sccisci and events otinpctedfwith
his tragic end. It will be sold only hY our
authorized traveling agents, to. wliern exclu
sive territory is given, and liberal • eMnraiss
ions paid. Send for a circular and terms to
"American Publishing Agency,Box
GOO Chestnut Street Philadelphia.
AGENTS WANTED I
' NURSE i St., SE'Y.
The most interesting and exciting book
ever"publishecl, embracing the adventures.of
a woman in the union army as *arse, Scout
and Spy, gluing a most vivid 1 ner pic‘ure
of the war. -
Teachers, ladies, energetic yo ng men,and
especially returned and disable soldiers in
want of profitable,employmenti will find it
peculiarly adapted to. their coadition. We
have agents clearing $l5O peemonth, which
we will prove to any doubting applicant.--
Send for circhlars. Address
, JONES, BROS. 8; gco,
N. E. corner Sixib and Minor sffeetT,
i Philadelpeia. Pa.
MITNT',„•:I BLOW! OiII:OSES.---for tho La
9 dioN , • bTEI3I:II42'
WHAT 1It)R S E 'MAN
WILL BE WITIKAIT . ,
)1:' Nils $ II:41 tqrl I 0 se, Kipsirichf. , •
TAUITyg, Mass. Mtly 14, 1860.
Dr. Tobias: Dear Sir—Daring •35 years j
that I have been in the lirr.-ry business. I have-1
ascii and . sold a grreat quautitylof various I
iminieats, oils &.c. Some two yars dace, f
licarieg.of so many , wonderful cures baying
iaien made `., by your .Ye titian Diulment;" 11
tested* merits, and it has giien the:beat;
satisfaction of anything I ever [fed. I !Wet.,
sold anything that gives such universalSiiiii4
Melton among horsemen. It is .destined tO
supersede all others. Yours, tru -, 4... e,.
• I -- SAMUE WILDS.
Sold by all druggists. Office, 5e rtlandt
street, New-York. Price for pikit bottles, oar'
dollar. • - - • - - - t- ....-. ---- z
* l l- County Deniers, a r e infOniltidilittt no
travolers are now sent out., _
S 7-30 LOAN
0-2.3c0 ace °co
By authority cf the 'Secretary of the Treas.
ury, the uuderSigned, the General Subscrip
tion Agent for the sale'of United States Se
curities, offers o the public the ihird l series
of Treasury licites, bearing seven and three:.
tenths per cent, interest per anuniny known
as the I '
ire issued under-date of alp
are payable three ydars from
urrency, or aro cont•artiblo at
the holder into
15, 1803, and
that date in
the option of
-20 Six per ceirkt.
a are - now worth a ban'dsomo
are exempt, as are all the Gov
s, from State; County. and Mu..
z, which adds from one to three
rune to their valve, becording to •
t upon other property. Tbe;in
btu semi-annually by Coupons
Jach i note,,wbich may be . cut oil
y batkor banker. • •
7-31 per cent. amounts to •
These - Bon
per cczii, per a
the rate levies
terest is pay.'
and sold to a!
ThZ • nterota
One eon! ( per day on a . 4 ,ET•O 2201.43
• eon! ( per
Two Cedlil3 " " " sifo " 1.
Tc .I( gs n g: $5,00 .et
20 ' " " . " *lO6O .
$l, c SI “ n $5090 ac
Notes &lull the denominations named xcil
he promptly .airnishe'd upon receiptofsub..
scriotions. . - I I 1
The Notes of this Third. Series 'title precisely
similar in form and privileges to the Seven ,
Thirties nlready-sOld, except that the Gov
ernment reserves to itself the option of pay
int% interest in gold coin at G per cent.: in- o
stead of 7-3-10ths in currency.. Subscribers:
will delluet the iaterest in currency up to
July lEith, at the time when they subscribe. -.
The delivery ofl the notos of thin third
serfs of the Seventhirtiec, njikemninence
the Ist of June, and Irill•he Made promptly
and conlinuotody after that date.
The slight change made in the conditions
of this Tillqp SERIES affects only the mat
ter of interest. The payment in gold, if
made, will be equivalma to the cerreneY in
terest of the higher rate.
The return to speeielpayments, in the event
Of which only will the: option to pay interest'
in Gold be availed of 5 J would. so reduce.and
cOn.lize prices that pUrebaseS made with six •
ppr cent. in gold wOnld be fully equal' to -
tlpse made with seven three-tenths per
cent. in currency. This is
°lily Loan: in Market
Now. oin•reqi by the Government f and its su
prior advalitnges make it„the
Ctireatei.'"Optthi/L03.11: of the
_Leis than $23,0:000,000 of the Loan au
.ltorizgl by Congress urb now on the
market. This amount, at lee, rate- at which
it is being
„absorbed, will a I be subscribed
for with sixty days, whein the notes will '
undonlg'efily eemmartd a premium, as has
unifcrinly been the case on !closing the sub
;seriidions to other Loins. I
(In order that citizens of every town and
section of the country may tie afforded! facil.;,
ties fiir, taking the loan, thC Nations l'Banit§'y~'
State Banks, and ;private Bankers throdghout
the country have lg,enerallylagreed fo receive
stibseriptions at par. Subscribers will select
their own hgentS whom they have confi
dence, and who oily arc to be responsible for
the delivery of tlfe.' notes for which' they re- -
O , CiVe orderS.J JAY COOKE,
- Stibseription Agent, Philadelphia.
May 1,5, , 1565.
First National Bank of Harrisburg,
First National Bank of toekhaven,
First National Bank of Philadelphia,
First National Bank of 'Williamsport.
Oldest Insurance Comp4ny in. America:
Cash Capital and Surplus 'ove*
SEVENTY-ONE Years Successful Business
Experience, with a reputation for integrity
and honorable dealing ifinurpassed by any
similar institution. '
LOSSES PAID sinee organization, $17,-
500,000.00, wits put the tleo4tion of ot cent,
or a. day's delay - -
LIRI 13. AL RATES for all the safer elitist/8
of prriperty. Insurance of Dwellings and
Contents, a specialty.
DEICE or STONE Dwellings insured per.
petually, if desired, on terms of the greatest
economy and safety to the insured. .
It is Wisdom and Economy to insure in' the
bast Companies, and therem none Letter than
the 014 Ifosurance Co. of NOrtlit
Apply to M. W. .4foALARNEY
\ Agent for Potter county.
Will wring anything from a single Thread to
' a Bed. Quilt.
PRICES: $5.50, 06 - . 00, and
P. A. Sttbbixls s &
Ngent.c.: fbr rotter county.--Jan .15,1