Newspaper Page Text
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bob of our Country's life, liberty and power.
F. L. Ijakcr, Editor.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9,1861.
Il Messrs. •MATREE & ABBOTT,' No. 335
Broadway,'Nevi-York, are dilly authorized to
act for, us-in soliciting advertivrnents, &c. •
THE PARTING SCENE : The parting
between Lieutenant-General Scott and
Major• General McClellan is described
by a Washington. correspondent as hav
ing been very !Meeting. Gen McClellan
entered tie depot and proceeded to the
inner room eceitided by General Scott,
and, ,removing the hat from his head,
bewed Before the veteran chief whom he
had just succeeded. General Scott sit
ting, from inability to. rise, extended his
hand to his successor, and they talked
for some minutes with hands clasped.—
In this position, General Scott, drawing
McClellen nearer to him, said :
" Geheral, do not allow yourself to be
embarmosed by men who do not under
stand this great question. Carry out
your own ideas, act upon your own judg
ment, and , you will conquer and the
Government will be vindicated. God
bless yon . „,",
The' Tering chieftain's only reply was:
"I thank you, General, and will not
forget your •counsel. May you be • re
stored to health and live to see your
prophecy`• fulfilled. God be with you.
Shaking hands again, General Mc-
Clellan conducted General Scott to the
car, wheie - they parted without a word
being exchstiged—General McClellan
bowing lracefully and General Scott
.PO3ITiON OP, TEN CLAY FAMILY: The
disunion 'of families
l amed by the Witt. in
the Border States is illustrated by the
presentattittide of the Clay family :
Capiitin)lenry'Clay, who has just re
ceived„alcommission as assistant adjust
ant under Brigadier General Richard W.
Johnson; o4oung man of fine abilities,
a West Pointe'', though not a graduate,
and' of undOubted and strong Union
sentiments., His position is a very
strangwone,•and is one among the many
romantic stories of the day. His grand
father . 416 the sage of Ashland, and his
father died at Buena Vista. His uncle,
Jellies B. Clay„is a violent Secessionist,
now under bonds to appear for trial for
treason:: Another uncle—Thomas, in
the United States service-is responsi
ble for the appearence,for trial of James
B. Clay:::4 hrother, Thomas Clay, Jr.,
is on the staff of General Beauregard.—
His sister's: hesband, with whOm-yonng
Clay resldep o
.has ..lately entered the
United States service, with two other
brothers. for the war; and now comes
young Henry's turn, 'mne accepts the
unsolicited commission. which General
Johnson has tendered him.
THE 1 4 REStOiT PURCHASE OF ARMS :
The charge, of ,Adjutant-Gen: Thomas
about 'Gen ; Fremont's • purchase of arms
in Hwrapei is disposed of by a writer to
the Ne,w Yoili Tribune, who states, from
positive kniiowledge, that the purchase
was 2,oo6,rifles, 500 revolvers, 8 rifled
cannon .with shot and shell, and 2,000,
000 percussioncaps ; and that the rifles
were ad highly approved that Secretary
Cameron sent, an, order to Mr. Adams.
and Mr. DaYton; to buy .20,000 more of
thasame/lEind as those bought by Gen.
Fremont. :Also that Mr. Schuyler, the ,
special agent afterwards sent out by the
Governinent 'to buy arms, offered to buy
100,000 rifles of the same pattern, and
did buy all he could. Also, that Gen.
Fremont paid $l6 for-the rifles, and
wanted to buy 100,000 more, and could
have bought them at the same price,
but was not permitted by the govern
ment; and•that they have since been
sold by other parties to the Government
at $27 each: •
The arms which Gen. Fremont did
buy, amounted to but $50,000 or $6O,
000 ; aild•an Adjutant-General ought to
know better than to give currency in his
offilitiirktport to a< .story, that somebody
wrote, that on' this purchase his share
of the prang tits 100,000.'
60-744,1iew York Times says: The
Presideitt ban sent out the order to the
ring the, iemtnand from 6.'en. Fremont
to GO...Mater. The order is absolute
and undondjgenal, and has reached Gee.
Fremont-by this time. It is
. based on
the President ' s , ttioroughltonviction of
Fremont's itip,apaqty as . a general,. and
°Pee rest' ',profligacy of the expendi
tA otoiblitrtuoney under his adminis-'
Orin" itime , from• Albany an' extra
ordinat*tarnorthat Gen. Scott, Arch
b4l4s”:l-ughec and _ Thudow 'Weed 'will
ettiefor *1613 idthe nest steamer, to
counteract ‘l4ip intrigues•of the , Southein
emissaries, and; prevent the recognition
of thenSoutkeka•Cotirefteracy by England
TI "HELLS" OF RICIIMOND.—The city
of Richmond, the Examiner says, is full
of the vilest licentiousness. Among all
the loathsome vices imported into it by
the harpies who prey upon the army,
that of gambling has become so promi
nent and brazen as to defy public decen
cy as well As law, intruding its allure
ments on the most frequented parts of
the most public streets. This infraction
of the law and abuse of public decency
appears to be easily winked at in the
license and corruption of the times, to
which an inefficient police does all in
its power to contribute. The painted
dens of San Francisco and "hells" of the
old Federal city were not a whit more
diabolical than . the "saloons" on Main
street, Richmond. These resorts are
presided over by'elegant gambling ad
venturers who may be seen any day on
the street corner% in the dainty affection
of semi-military costume, staring ladies
out of countenance, or enticing young
men into their company. There is said
to be now in that city,a sufficient num
ber of gamblers to form a regiment.. It
would bei an excellent idea to, impress
these "soldiers of fortune," giving them
the alternative of the,penitentwy.
ar Gen. Jackson, in command of our
army at New Orleans, in 1824, did 'not
hesitate to call out the free people of
-color in defence of the country. His
proclamation to that effect was couched
in the most corteons language, appealing
to their patriotism in the same strains
as he would to the white population.--
We append. the two first paragraphs of
that proclamation as a sample or the
whole, adding that we can see - no differ
enee in the status of the colored man in
1861 from 1824. The old hero says :
".Through a mistaken policy you have
been heretofore deprived of a participa
.tion in the glorious struggle for nation
4sl rights in, which our country is en
gaged. This no longer shall exist. As
sons of fredom you are now called upon
,to defend onr mcist inestimable blessing.
As Americans, your country looks with
confidence to her adopted children for a
valorous support, as a faithful return for
the advantages enjoyed under her mild
and equitable Government.. As fathers,
husbands, and brothers, you are summon
ed to rally round the standard of the
eagle to defend all which is dear in ex
istence." They did rally, and fought
as bravely as the rest.
' General Lane, of Kansas, is not a
doctor of laws, but if ho had been, he
could not have defined with more ex
actness than he did, in a late .stump
speech at Leavenworth , what a duty is
of military officers under existing laws,
executive instructions, and the resolu
tions of Congress : ‘‘ We march to crush
out treason and let slavery take care of
itself.", The nation has not yet deter
mined upon a general emancipation, as
a means of quelling the rebellion, but it
has determined. that the army shall not
turn slave-catcher for the, benefit of
traitors. If the .slaves of such escape
into our lines, they are not to be given
up, and if the progress of our armies
.plavery, that is a consequence
which traitors have brought down upon
their min heads.
Twelve, noted Kentucky Shots,
among whom are Colonel Thompson, Dr.
Bush, Thomas Clay, (son of Henry ClaY,)
and others, have offered their service to
the President, as a corps of sharpshoot
ers, to follow the artily wherever there
is a prospect of a battle, and to act inde
pendently. Every man is a noted shot,
and has had practice in deer-hunting
for a lifetime. The party is joined by
Col. Philip S. White, of Philadelphia.
It is thought that out of this offer and
its acceptance will 'grow a fine corps of
men used to border life and good shoot
ing, whose business it will be to harrass
the enemy by picking off his officers.—
It is evident that the' rebels at Ball's
Bluff had numbers of sharpshooters, and
that Colonel Baker and other officers
were shot down by them.
eir The traitors and prisoners at Fort
Lafayette, were all removed, early last
week, to Fort Warren, in Boston har
bor, which has been fitted up for a large
number. There were about 800 in all,
who were taken off from Fort Lafayette,
by the large steamer State of Maine,
guarded by 300 regulars. Several had
been released, among them Schnabel,
who gladly took the oath of allegiance.
The removal was not at all relished by
the F. F. V.'s, but they were obliged to.
grin and bear it. They will not have
the facilities to communicate with rebel
sympathiseis outside, and attempts at
escape will be rendered impossible.
eir Samuel A. Purviagce, mall re
cently Attorney General of Pennsylva
nia, and law partner of Titian J..CoffeY,
Assistant U. S. Attorney General, has
been appointed Consul General at Cal
The body of Colonel Baker has
been successfully embalmed, and has
been placed in a silver . mounted coffin,
in imitation of rosewood. The .body
presents a very natural appearance. It
goes to California for final burial.
, sir A gold snuff box and the freEidotri
of the city has been presented to Gen.
Robert Anderson, by the Mayor and *
Corf - non Council of New York City.
Sir Henry Bulwer has made a present•
to the son of the Sultan, of his yacht.
NEWS IN A NUT-SEIELE
Certain Stony-hearted Creditors
who hold old claims against the estate
of the late lion. Edwa . rd D. Baker, who
fell while bravely fighting for his coun
try, are about to push their claims and if
possible compel the widow to liquida
tion. These men all claim to be patriots,
and yet they seek to rob the widow of
a gallant hero. It is well they were not
in the room with the corps before it was
buried, or the pennies would have been
missed from its eyes.
Memphis papers of a recent date an
nounces the death of the old hero of
San Jacinto, Sam Houston, who is re
ported to have died on the Bth inst.—
His cotemporaries are nearly all gone
from the scene—Jackson, Webster, Cal
houn, Clay, Marcy, Clayton, Benton, etc.
Scott has just retired. Buchanan, Cass,
and Dallas have already done so. A new
generation of public men have come up.
We learn from our Glen's Falls (New
York) exchange that Mr. Zenas Dusan,
one of the largest manufacturers of lum
ber in that vicinity, has recently made
a sale of three hundered thousand hem
lock boards to the Government at nine
cents apiece, and as arrangements are
being made for building winter quarters
for the army on the Potomac, much
more will be wanted.
A commissioner has been appointed
by the governor of Pennsylvania to. at
tend to the interests of the Pennsylva
nia volunteers around Washington and in
Kentucky. Pennsylvania, according to
official accounts, has 70,000 men in the
field, and thirty additional regiments
organizing, making a grand army of over
Colonel Raymond Lee, who was Cap
tured by the Confederates in the engage
ment at Edwards'. - Perry, was formerly a
particular friend of Jefferson Davis.—
Lee graduated at West Point in the
same class with Davis, taking the first
rank, while the latter stood twenty-three.
A depot for prisoners is to be built
on Johnson's Island in Sandusky Bay,
Lake Erie. It is to comprise 17 build
ings, capable of holding 1,000 men. It
is to cost not more than $25,000, and
Will be finished by the 10th of December.
General Charles F. Idavelock, late
of the British army, and brother of the
Gen. Havelock whose name is associated
with the East India rebellion, arrived
last Week iu the Arago. It i 3 rumored
that he intends offering his service to
our government in the present crisis.
Preparations for the session of Con
gress have commenced. The chambers
of the Senate and House of Represen
tatives are fitted up, and everything will
be in readiness before the first of De
A letter from Mazatlan-reports that
ex-Postmaster Fowler, of • New York
city, is superintending a cotton mill at
Topic, Mexico, at a salery of twenty
five hundred dollars.
The Detroit Board of Trade have
passed a series of resolutions solemnly
and earnestly protesting against the
attempt to supersede McClellan with
Elalleck. The Board was scared before
it was hurt.
The New Orleans 11elta exults over
the fact that six hundred shares of the
Bank of Louisiana, owned by Wrn. B.
Astor, have been confiscated. In good
times the stock was worth $l5O a share,
which makes Mr. Astor's loss $90,000.
Isaac- V. Fowler, the defaulting post
master of New York, is employed in
Barron, Forbe Co's. cotton mill, at
Topic, Mexico, at the salary of $2,500
A misunderstanding is said to exist
between Governor Curtin and Colonel
Zeigle, of York, Pa, which, it is sup
posed, will probably lead to the disband
ing of his regiment.
A couple were married in Jay, Me.,
the other day, by a clergyman, who six
teen days previous preached the funeral
serums of the bride-groom.
Horatio King, the lato Postmaster
General, has written a letter strongly
rebuking secession, and sustaining the
Durbarton, New Hampshire, has with
in its limits no lawyer, no physician, no
store, no tavern, and not a solitary town
A. correct portrait , of John Howard
Payne, the author of "Home, Sweet
Home," has lately been discovered in-
Passengers from the West, report
that Colonel Mulligan, the hero of Lex
ington, has been released by General
The track of the Alexandria railroad
has been torn up from Fairfax Court
House to Manassas.
Caesar Russell, a colored man, died at
Taunton, Mass., on Sunday, aged 105.
Be was 75 years a slave.
John B. Gough is quite ill—threaten
ed with lung. fever. He has given np
lecturing for the present.
The Provost Marshal of Louisville,
has forbidden the sale of navy and army
pistols in that city.
The Douglas monument at Chicago•is
to cost from one hundred to one hund
red and fifty thousand dollars.
NEW PAINTING FOR THE CAPITot,,—
Leutz, the artist, has arrived in Wash
ington, and commenced the work on a
great painting to fill the vacant pan net
in the rotunda of the Capital, for which
he is to receive twenty thousand dollars.
The design is to represent a party of
emigrants coming out of a wild, mouuta
peons pass, to a point where the prospect
of valley and plain expands into great
distance. It will be the only painting
in the Capitol not strictly historical in
r A woman in Chicago has just re
covered the heavy virdict of ten thousand
dollars against a physician of that city
who promised to care her defective eye
sight, but destroyed her eye instead.
The defense was that she desired to
have her eye put out, in order to insert
an artificial one, but the jury did not ad
mit the plea.
ifir The ship '•'i'homas Watson," from
Liverpool for Charleston, South Caro
lina, was on the 16th endeavoring to run
the blockade of the latter port, when she
was chased by the Flag. Her crew ran
ashore and deserted her. The cargo,
consisting of salt, bannel, and blankets,
was taken from her by our owu vessel,
and she was then destroyed.
!Er Eli Whitney, of New Haven, son
of the inventor of the cotton gin, has
been appointed by the President as one
of the commissioners to the World's
Fair in London, in 1862. Mr. Whitney
is now making 10.000 rifled muskets for
the United States navy. .
To CostsumprivEs: The advertiser having
been restored to health in a very few weeks by
a very simple remedy after having suffered say
mat years with a severe lung affection, and
that dread disease, Consumption—is anxious
to make known to his fellow sufferers the
means of cure. To all who desire it, he will
send a copy of the prescription used, (free of
charge,) with the directions for preparing and
using the same, which they will find a s u R r:
cu RE for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitas,
&c. The only object of the advertiser in sen
ding the prescription is to benefit the afflicted,
and spread information which he conceives to
be invaluable, and he hopes every sufferer will
try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing,
and may prove a blessing. Persons wishing
the prescription will please address
REV. EDWARD A. WiLsoN,
3m] Williamsburg, Kings co., N. Y.
g:3— We have heard of some astonishing
cures being made by Prof. De Grath's Electric
Oil. It seems to act on the diseased parts with
aemarkable ellects and in a short space of time
health regains its sway. It can be had of the
Agents here, see advertisement in soothe
For sale by, all Druggists and Dealers in the
United States and Canada. Price 25 cents, 50
cents, and $1 per bottle.
l See advertisement.
r:3— We take pleasure in calling attention to
the advertisement of It. NewelPs Gallery of
Art. The testimonials arc of the first charac
iCrSee advertisment of Prof. L. Miller's
Hair Invigorator, and Liquid Hair Dye, in an
other. part of this paper.
EASI ano oohs '
A New Supply just received at
FOR SALE FOR CASH.
TTAVING just received a large and nicely
J selected stock of all kinds of
Ladies' andlitGentleman's Wear,
which will be sold at very moderate rates for
Silks, a full line at old prices,
Extra quality Muslins, all prices,
Best make of Flannels, do
A large stock of Shawls.
Plain and Barred Sack'd Flannels.
White Goods, Mitts, Linens, Embroideries,
Dress Trimmings, Laces, Gloves, Hosires,
Very large stock of Domestic goods.
Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings,
Bleached and Unbleached Muslins.
Delaines, Calicos and Ginghams,
Drillings, Sheetings and Checks,
Pant Stull, Hickory and Tickings,
Embossed Paper Colars, ten for a Quarter,
Paper Neck-Ties—something new, cheap and
ALL KINDS, OF HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Linen and Woolen Table covers.
Plain, Ornamental and Oiled Window Blinds
and .Patent Fixtures,
Wall Papers, Carpets, Floor Oil Cloths.
Canton Matting, &c.
Wail. and Window Paper,
Glass, Queensware and Cedarware.
The above goods have been purchased
LOW FOR CASH.
and 'will be sold at correspondingly low prices,
WINES AND LIQUORS,
of all kinds and prices, constantly on hand.—
Nlonougahela Whisky by the barrel at Pitts
burg prices, the freight added..
Marietta, Sept. 21, 1861.
LARKIN 85 CO.,
S. E. Corner Eighth and ifich streets,
[ ENTRANCE ON EIGHTH STREET,
AFTER many years' experience in all the
various branches of the Ait, the Proprietors
confidently invite the attention of their friends
and the public to their extensive establishment,
which presents the opportunity for procuring
the best pictures, equal at least, to any first
class Gallery in the United States.
Preparations are complete fol• executing al]
the improved styles known to the. Art. They
have a patent arrangement for copying Da
guerreotypes, &c., &c., making them Life size,
if desired—the only one of the kind in this
country. Attached to this establishment are
three coloring Artists.
.Photographs, including Painting,
as low as $2 00.
Photographs, with Frame as low as $2 62
Photographs at 75 cents. Extra copies 50
PHOTOGRAPHS AT ONE DOLLAR!
feta. or $5 per doz. Life size Photb
graphs as low as $6, and Ivorytype at
same price. Durable Ambrotypes at
50 cents and upwards.
A most extensive assortment of Gilt Frames,
embracing a select and choice variety of the
latest styles. Prices from 62 cents and up
Especial attettion bestowed upon Life-sized
Photographs in, oil, transferred from small pie
tures, and from „life. Prices from $l5 to $lOO.
P:3O. Instructions given in the Art.
.Ifebruary 23, 1861-Iy.
Win i t o l i cm o k ra b i le ,
1 1 ., 1 , c e n s ry an G , . i
Ferree Jirin ton. Esq, Ass. Judges of the Court of
Common Pleas, in and for the County of Lancas
ter, and Assistant Justices of the Court of Oyer &
Terminer and General Jail Delivery and Quar
ter Sessions of the Peace, in and for the County
of Lancaster, have issued their Precept to me
directed regmring m c, among other things, to
make PUBLIC PROCLAMATION throughout my
Bailiwick, that a Court of Oyer and Terminer
and General Jail Delivery ; Also, a Court of
Quarter Sessions of the Peace and Jail Delive
ry, will commence at the Court House, in the
City of Lancaster, in the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, on the
THIRD MONDAY IN November, ISB :
In pursuance of which precept
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
to the Mayor and Alderman of the City of Lan
caster, in said county, and all the Justices of
the Peace, the Coroner, and Constables of the
said city and county of Lancaster, that they be
then and there in their own proper persons with
their rolls, records and examinations, and in
quisitions, and their other remembrances, to do
those things which to, their offices appertain, in
their behalf to be done; and also those who will
prosecute against the prisoners.who are, or then
shall be, in the jail of said county of Lancaster,
are to be then and there to prosecute against
them as shall be just.
Dated at Lancaster, the 2Sth day of August,
1861. S. W. P. BOYD, SHERIFF.
List of Letters
LIST OF LETTERS remaining in the Post
Office, in Marietta, Oct. 31st 1861.
Allbright, Rev. G. M. Hall, Jacob
Baumaster. John C. Hartman, Jacob
Beckett, Leonard Johnston,Mrs.MarYA.
Biddle, William T. Kline, John H.
Billet, Jacob D. Klumpp. John C.
Barnes, Miss Minnie .Keller(or Kelley)Ths.
Bar, 11 enry Landis, Samuel S.
Buehler, Simon Malone ' Mr. R.
Burke, Catharine Miller, Tobias
Craig. Capt. W.- 2 Macon, Mrs. Mary
Clark, Miss Henrietta Montgomery, John
Cooper, Joseph W, Nueneke, Charles Esq.
Carter, John B. Pennell, Thomas W.
Carothers, Miss J. R. Pilum, Peter
Driver, Geo. W. Quigle, James
Donehue, James Ramm, Geo. 1. F.
Davis, Samuel Sheets, Edmund Esq.,
Dobbs, Joseph Saynor; Amos A.
Devlin,, Hugh Seanor, Amos
Portnoy, Wm. R. Singfried Isaac
Goltschall, Mrs. Mary Sentz, Miss Maggie
Givens, Ldward Shank, Miss Emma
Gates George W. Smith, Mis.t Caroline
Hoffman, Mrs Fanny Stoll, Jacob Fredrick
Humphrey Charles nein Elizabeth
Hoffman, M. M. Thornton, Joseph
Hawkins, Hugh Waldamoodi Christian
Ileleker, Barbary Wolfsberger John
Persons calling for any of the above Letters,
will please to say advertised.
ADIS. CASSEL, P. M.
Marietta, October 3lst, 1861.
NOTICE TO TA COLLECTORS
r HE Tax Collectors of the different Town
ships, Wards and Boroughs of the County
of Lancaster, are hereby notified that they are
requested to collect all the taxes due upon
their duplicate by MONDAY, the 2d daY of
DECEdVIBER next. 'frau remain unpaid by
that day, the collector will be required to fur
nish a list Of all delinquents so that it may
appear who are in arrears. Tlfis measure is
absolutely necessary in consepuence of the
heavy drafts made upon the Treasury by the
Relief Committee, for the purpose of supplying
the a ants of the families of those brave men
who have volunteered in behalf of the defence
of their Country. The collectors will also be
requested to pay into the Treasury, all taxes
as fast as they are collected.
ATTEST, LEV I S. REIST, Cornmisieners
P. G. EBERMAN, Clerk.
1 1 r WINES Sr. LIQUORS.
CI. D. BENJAMIN,
WINES & LIQUORS,
Picot Building. Marietta, Pa.
- DEGS leave to inform the public that he
will continue the WINE & LIQUOR busi
ness, in all its branches. He will constantly
keep on hand all kinds of
Brandies, Wines, Gins, Irish and Scotch
Whiskey, Cordials, Bitters,6•6%, -
Justly Celebrated Rose Whisky,
ALWAYS ON HAND,
A very superior OLD RYE WHISKEY
ust received, which is warranted pure.
Il3 All H. D. B. now asks of the public
is a careful examination of his stock and-pri
ces, which will, he is confident, result in Ho
tel keepers and others finding it to their 'ad
vantage to make• their purchases from / ira.
' To 'Disabled Soldiers,
Seamen and /Vannes, and Widows or other
_Heirs or those who have died or been
Killed in the &nice.
CHARLES C.: TUCKER,
Attorney for Claimants, Bounty Land and
WASHINGTON, D. c
PENSIONS procured for Soldiers, Seamen'
r- and Marines of the present war, who arc
disabled by reason of wounds received or dis
ease contracted while in service and Pensions,
Bounty Money and arrears of Pay obtained for
widows or other heirs of those who have died
or been killed while in service.
Bounty Land procured for service in any of
the other wars. CHAS. C. TUCKER,
Washington, D. U.
JUST OPENING AT
SPANGLER & PATTERSON'S.
A ....... ......
FULL assortment of Fall and Winter
Goods of the most desirable styles.
Ladies, Gentlemen's, Misses and Youths
IN EVERY QUALITY,
French Merinoes at a great bargain,
Fancy Wool DeLaines below the cost
of importation, Coburgs, Thibits, Prints
and .Ginghams in great variety
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings
very cheap, Cloaking Cloths in all colors, .at a
decided bargain, Hoods, Nubias, Gloves
and notions generally, as cheap as ever.
A Job lot of extra-fine
at less than half the usual cost,
Flannels, Muslins, Checks, Sheetings and all
other kind . of DRY GOODS, together
with Groceries, Fish, &c., in full supply.
SEALED PROPOSALS for roofing the
Bridge across Conestoga creek at Snavelyi
Mill, wilt be received at the Commissioners'
Office, until Monday, November 1 ith at 2 o'ek.
For further particulars apply at the Commiss
ioners' Office, Lancaster.
Levi S. Reist,
Lancaster, October 16, 1861-td.
CHEAP READY-MADE PLOTHING!!,
Having just icturned from the city with
a nicely selected lot of Ready-made Clothing,
which the undersigned is prepared to furnish at
reduced prices; having laidin a general assort
ment of men and boys' clothing, which he is
determined to sell LOW, FOR CASH. His stock
consists OfOVER-COATS_, DRESS_ ? FROCK AND.
COATS, PANTS VESTS, PEAJACKETS,
ROUNDBOUTS, (knit) OVERHAULS, CRAVATS,
DRAWERS, SHIRTS, HOISERY, UNDERSHIRTS,
GLOVES, SUSPENDERS, &c. Everything in the
Furnishing Goods line. Call and examine be
fore purchasing - elsewhere. Everything sold a s t
prices to suit the times. JOHN BELL.
Corner of Elbow Lane and •illarket St:
next door to Cassels StOre.
Marietta, October 29,1556.
SOMETHING roR THE TIMES !!
A NECESSITY IS EVERY HOUSEHOLD ! !
JOHNS & CROSLEY'S
AMERICAN CEMENT GLUE.
The Strongest Glue in the World.
The cheapest Glue in the World.
The most durable Glue in the World.
The only reliable Glue in the World,
The best Glue in the World.
AMERICAN CEMENT GLUE
Is the only article of the kind ever produced
- Will Withstand Water
IT WILL MEND WOOD, Save your broken
IT WILL MEND LEATHER, Mend your
Harness, Straps, Belts, Boots, &c.
IT WILL MEND GLASS, Save the pieces
of that expensive Cut Glass Bottle.
IT WILL MEND IVORY, Don't throw
away that broken Ivory Fan, it is easily re
IT WILL MEND CHINA, Your broken
China Cups and Saucers can be made as good
IT WILL MEND MARBLE, That piece
knocked out of your Marble Mantle can be
put on as strong as ever.
IT WILL MEND PORCELAIN. No matter
if that broken Pitcher did hot cost but a
shilling, a shilling saved is a - shilling earned.
IT WILL MEND ALABASTER, That cost
ly Alabaster Vase is broken and you can't
match it, mend it, it will never show When
IT WILL mend BONE, CORAL, LAVA, and
in fact everything but Metals.
Any article Cemented with AMERICAN
CEMENT GLUE will not show
where it is mended.
" Every housekeeper should have a supply
of Johns & Crosley's American Cement Glue."
—New York Times.
" It is so convenient to have in the house."
—New York r.:.rpress.
" It is always ready • this commends it to
every body."—N. Independent.:
" We have tried it, and find it as useful in
our house as water."—Wilkes' Spirit of the
ECONOMY IS WEALTH.
$lO,OO per year saved in every family
by one Bottle of
American Cement Glue.
Price 25 Cents per Bottle.
Price 25 Cents per Bottle.
Price 25 cents per Bottle.
Price 25 cents per bottle.
Price 25 cents per Bottle.
Very Liberal Reductions to Wholesale
For sale by all Druggists and Store
keepe:s generally throlighout the'cOuntry.
(Sole Manufacturers,) 78 WILLIAM STIME.T,
(Corner of Liberty Street,) NEW YORK.
Important to House Owners
Important to Builders.
Important to Rail Road Companies
Important to Farmers.
To all whom this may concern, and it
concerns every body.
JOHNS & CROSLEY'S
IMPROVED GOTTA I'ERCIIA
The Cheapest and most durable Rooting.ht use.
IT IS FIRE AAD WATER PROOF.
It can be applied to new and old Roofs of all
kinds, steep or flat, and to Shingle Roofs
without removing the Shingles
The Cost is only about One-Third that of
Tin, and it is TWICE as durable.
This article has been thoroughly tegted in
New York City and all parts of the United
States, Canada, West Indies, and- Central
and South America, on buildings of all kinds,
such as Factories, Foundries, Churches, Rail
Road Depots, Cars, and on Public Buildings
generally, Government Buildings, Ste., by the
principal Builders, Architects and. others,
during the past four years, and has proved to
be the CHEAP.E:T and MOST DIIRABLIP
ROOFING in use; it is in every respecta
Fire, Water, Weather and Time Proof cover
ing for roofs of all kinds.
This is the oitLy material manufactured in
the United States which combines theNery de
sirable properties of Elasticity and Durability,
which are universally acknowledged to be
possessed by GUI.".I"FA PERCHA and INDIA.
No heat is required in making application
The expense of applying it is trifling, as an
ordinary Roof, can - be covered and lintshcd
the same day.
It can be applied by any one,
and when finished forms a perfectly Face
Plione surface, with an. elastic body, which
cannot be injured by Heat, Cold or Storms,
Shrinking of Roof Boards, nor any external
giiTTA PIRCHA CElllllltiT.
For Coating Metals of all kinds when
exposed to the Action of the Wheth-
er, and for Preserving and Repar-
ing Metal Recta orall- Kinds.
This is the only liimpositien knOwn Which
will successfully resist extreme changes of all
climates, for any length of time, when applied
to metal, to which it adheres firmly, forming
a body equal to three coats of ordinary paint,
costs much less, and will last three times as
long ; and from its elasticity is not injured by
the contraction and expansion of tin and other
metal roofs, consequent upon sudden changes
of the weather.
It will not CRACK in cold or RUN in warm
weather, and will NOT WASH OFF.
Leaky tin and other metal Roofs can be readi
ly repaired with Guta Percha Cement, and
prevented from further corrosion and leaking,.
thereby ensuring a perfectly warer tight roof
for many years.
This Cement is - peculiarly adapted for the
preservation of Iron Battings, stoves, Ranges,
Safes, Agricultural Impliments, 4-c., also for
general manufacturing use.
For preserving and repairing Txx and other
METAL ROOFS of every description, from its
great elasticity, is not injured by the contrac
tion and expansion of Metals, and Will, not
CRACK in cold or RUN in warm weather.
These materials are adapted to all climates,
and we are prepared to supply orders from
any part of the country, at short notice, for
GUTTA PERCHA ROOFING in rolls, ready pre
pared for use, and Cri'dta,Percht; Cement in
barrels, with full printed directions for appli
We will make liberal •and satisfactory ar.
rangements with respodsible parties whq
would like to establish themselves in a bora.,
five and permanent business.
• Our •Terms are Cash,
We can give abundant proof of all we claim,
in favor of our Improved Roofing Meterials, ,
having applied them to several ttionsand
Roofs in New York City and , vicinity.
JOHNS & OROSLEY,
Wholesale Warenouse Y.
Full descriptive circulars and prices will be.
furnished on application. [Oct '6l-ly
"THE UNION." ,
Arch Street, above fthird, Philadelphia *
This Hotel Is central convenient by
Passenger Cars to all parts of the City, and in
every particular adapted to the comfort and
wants of the business public.
Terms $1.50 per day.
CHEAP . GOAL OIL.-Coal Oil re
ducedd to 16 cents ® quart, or 621 ®
Gallon, at STERKET T & CO'S.