Newspaper Page Text
P. L. raker, Editor
SATURDAY, DULY 24, 1862.
MentS. MAtIiER ABBOTT, No. 335
Broadway, New-York, are duly authorized to
act for us in •soliciting adyertfsments, &c.
One, 'Simon, Hazen, now living
in town of Sprague, Conn., at the age of
03 years, has, lived in three different
towns without removing from his home
Spiaguk,lading formerly been known as
Norwich and Ferndlin ; and he has also
lived under three Governments—the
monarchy of George the Third, then
under the Confederacy, and under the
Government of the United States. He
has seen four wars, and was 'drafted at
NbW London in the war of 1812, and had
a son in the same 'company, and one in
the Mexican war, and the present one.
ifirt It proves to be a very bitter pill
to the faetionists:in and out of Congress,
that that handsome' vote of thanks re
cently unanimously adopted to Gen.
McClellan, shoal& have been proposed
and advocated by Mr: Lovejoy. They
fairly knasb their teeth, and know not
what way to, make themselves ridiculos
enough in accounting for it. One (paper)
says, it was "extorted ;" another that it
was a penance for former hostility, &c.
&e. The truth is,-these factionists are
mortified death that it came from
Mr, L. Only think Lovejoy, bitterly
denounced as the enemy of McClellan,
should be.. , first •man to load him with
OW Gen. McClellan admits that be was
a little h asty in sending off his first
dispatch to the Secretary of War re
specting the battle of Williamsburg,
and that injustice was done to General
Ileintielnian, who 'directly commanded
all the troops engaged in the action.
Ile says, "If t had the full information
I now have in regard to the troops above
named when I first telegraphed, they
would have been specially mentioned
and commended. I spoke only of what I
knew at the time, and shall rejoice to do
justice to all engaged." -
gir The colored people of Boston
held a convention on Monday evening,
in which they denounced the efforts now
making in behalf of colonization, and
declared that as citizens of the country
they did not wish to:emigrate, and would
not be forced to. emigrate ; Rev. J. Stella
Martin said he did not think much of
emancipation on the basis declared in
the District of ,Columbia, and William
Wells Brown wanted to tell everybody
and President 'Lincoln that this colo
nisation ',scheme was for satisfying the
OW The' gunboats which have been
built'during the past year by the nation
al government will doubtless be used as
a river police on the southern streams,
after the . dispersion of the rebel army.
As these bOats, with their modern im
provements and heavy armament, are
the especial terror of the rebels, their
presence in southern waters will do much
to cheek any 'oatbreak or lawless act.
Their construction admirably fits them
for this service. • - •
The Richmond „Examiner of the Ist
instant says the protection . afforded by
the. Unionists to fugitive negroes is said
to be playing havoc with the slaves in
the neighborhood of Fredericksburg.—
They are flocking to the Unionisti by
hundreds. Eighty gone off at one
time from the river plantations, and it
is said there is scarcely a.slaveholder in
Fredericksburg who has not lost one or
more of his negroes.
er The Maine Farmers states that a
severe ' stow-storm entirelo covered a
house in tho •town of Mexico, 'burying
two families, who were only relieved by
the neighbors tunneling through forty
feet of drift until they reached the front
door. If "snow is the poor man's man
ure," Maine should ben fertile State.
cr The noble old patriot, Gen. Wool,
has at list been elevated to the full
rank of a regular Major General in the
United States Army. The nomination
was confirmeffby acclamation—a deserv
ed honor to one of our most energetic
and successful officers, one who has been
at work for the cause from the very first
I per It is, stated that Beaarsgard is in
- s* want of money. Prentice considers
. this is strange when we consider
what, a big check Buell and Grant lately
gavehim-on the bank of Tennessee.
Igir c Tirct , banka and businessmen of the
city I:P,hilladelp,hla, on Wednesday of
lastlyedk;,exchanged one million of dol
lars in gold for U. S. Treasury notes.
gar The niece, of Smithson, the En
glishman by whose will the Smithsonian
Institute was.,establislied, has recently
heqtleathed to the iestitute gC200,000,
CLIPPINGS FROM OUR EXCHANGES,
The Rebel soldiers at the "Soldiers'
Retreat," who have taken the oath of
allegiance, tell the most horrible stories
of cruelties practiced in the Rebel
In a letter to Dr. Rud. Doehn, dated
Washington, April 29, Col. F. P. Blair
takes strong grounds in favor of gradual
emancipation and compensation to the
owners of slaves.
The Ohio Legislature has passed an
act prohibiting minors from playing bill
A letter from a Federal prisoner in
Charleston, B. C., jail says, that the
writer and the other men imprisoned
for "Union sentiments," are well fed
and well treated, and that they have the
liberty of the jail yard.
They are about to erect in Montreal
in the Placed' Armies, a statue of Queen
Victoria. The last royal statue that
stood tbere,a fine marble effigy of George
111., was thrown down by the Americans
during their occupation of that city in
the Revolutionary War, but the head
was subsequently found in a well, and
is now preserved in the. Library of the
Natural History Society.
It is stated that Charles Carroll and
Charles M"ravisb, descendants of "Char
les Carroll of Carrollton," are warm
supporters of President Lincoln's Eman
cipation measures. They are large Sia.
ve.holders, and men of much influence,
The N't heeling Intelligencer says all
the merchants of that city, with ene ex
ception, have taken the oath of allegi
ance. One physician, enjoying a large
practice, gave it up rather than take the
Richmond papers declare that the re
bels will stand and, give the federalists
Eight, two miles from that city.. The
same journals also state that " the Yan
kees are to be driven from Virginia." If
we can judge, we have no notion that
our armies are to be "driven" from that
state, as they pass through in pursuit of
the flying traitors. •
General Hunter has declared that,
"in a free - country, slavery and martial
law are altogether incompatible," and
consequently that all the slaves in his
department are forever free. Should he,
as be doubtless will, be sustained by the
Government, the question of slavery
will at length be happily disposed of.
The James river is navigable to Rich
mond for vessels drawing ten feet of
water, and those with a draught of fifteen
feet can come within three miles of the
city. Therefore, Galena, Monitor and
Naugatuck can take a position within
long rang of Richmond, after proceeding
up the river. The other gunboats can
approach still nearer to the city.
Major General Butler allows, for the
want of any other circulating medium
in New Orleans, Confederate notes to
he used as currency, until further orders,
"so long as any one will be considerate
enough to recieve them !"
A Yorktown correspondent writes :
"The Rebels have removed the monu
ment which marked the spot where
Cornwallis surrendered ; also, the one
which stood over the grave of one of
The Texan army in New Mexico has
retreated down the Rio Grande, aban
doned thirty-five wagons, buried, some
guns, crossed the Puerco river, divided
into small parties and fled to the moun
tains, leaving the sick and all who could
not travel fast. So ends the invasion of
The boast that one Confederate can
whip five "Yankees," is illustrated by
the fact that, when the rebel General
Mackall surrendered, General Pope had
but two regiments to recieve the seven
regiments of prisoners delivered up to
The Springfield (Ohio) News says
that Major Ban. Piatt Runkle, of the
Thirteenth Ohio, reported killed at
Shiloh, is alive and getting along well.
He was hit seven times, and is minus
seven teeth, a portion of his jaw and
tongue, his great toe, a shavling from
his hell, a hole through each cheek, and
a brush on the shoulder.
The Dutch Government has decreed
the abolition of slavery.in its American
colonies, to take effect from and after
July 1,1863, on the following conditions:
An indemnity of 300 guilders ($165,) to
be paid to owners for each slave—man
woman, or child. The slaves will be
subject to three years' apprenticeship
on the plantations, recieving for their
labor a certain amount of wages, one
half of which will go to the Government.
Mr. Crittenden, of Kentucky, in a
recent speech in the House, said of the
President: "There is a niche in the
temple of fame—a niche near to Wash
ington—which should be occupied by
the state of him who shall save his
country. Mr. Lincoln has a mighty des
tiny. It is for him to be but a Presi
dent of the people of the United States,
and there will his statue bd. It is in
his power to occupy a place next to
Washington, the founder and preserver,
side by side.
GOOD PLUCK.—Mrs. Brownell, wife of
Orderly Sergeant R. D. Brownell, of the
Rhode Island Volunteers, and cousin to
the 'avenger of Ellsworth, accompanied
her husband to Newborn, and was in the
midst of the battle. at that place. On
account of the suddenness of the engage
ment, the regiment had not brought out
their colors. 'ln this emergency Capt.
Grant drew forth a small American flag
from .his bosom and gave it to Mrs.
Brownell who held it up and cheered the
men as they rallied about it. Fifteen
minutes afterward, hearing that her
husband had been wounded, she hastened
to his side. and assisted in Carrying him
off the - field to the hospital, where she
nursed him, with all the other wounded
men brought in. On one occasion she
was insulted by a rebel officer, when she
drew a revolver and shot him, wounding
him badly. The fellow succeeded, how
ever, in escaping. Mrs. Brownell is only
twenty years of age.
FLIGHT OF THE REI3EL CONGRESS.--The
Rebel Congress at Richmond, it seems,
has had a serious dislike for "villanous
saltpeter," for, it is stated in the Rich
mond papers, with much bitterness and
manifest charin, that the members of
their Congress took to their heels and
vamosed very expeditiously on the near
approach of danger. Where the "gal
lant and gay" chevaliers who had such
an utter contempt for the northern mud
sills,will next turn up, is not known ,
but it would be a good idea if they could
go to that former goal of scoundrels
Texas, where the secessionists and the
negroes might be colonized togethe,r
with great advantage to the country.
GEN. BURNSIDE IN PRAYER, —The mag
nificent victories of Roanoke and New
born, together with the other numerous
yet important successes of Gen. Burn
side, are now the theme of grateful
mention in every patriot family home.
In a recent sermon, Bishop Clarke, of
Rhode Island, made the following per
sonal allusions : "While he was planning
his magnificent expedition, it was my
fortune to occupy the same room with
him in Washington, and I shall never
forget bow, every morning, we used to
kneel down together, and pr ay for bless
ing of God upon his solmn work. That
blessing insures his success. The Lord
of Hosts is with him, the God of Battles
is his refuge."
READY TO LEAVE :—Recent advises
from Paris state that Jeff: Davis has in
vested about two hundred thousand dor
lars in the French funds. Floyd has no
doubt sent a good part of his stealings
abroad also, and Yancy, Mason, and in
deed all the leading men of the rebellion
have invested their cash capital not any
doubt in the same way. It may not be
so easy to escape with their persons.
HEAVY VERDICT,-Mr. Dunlap, of
Harrisburg, has obtained a verdict for
$10,500 against .Mr. Anderson, for the
seduction of his daughter. Anderson
was formerly a member of the Legisla
ture from York county. The case was
removed from Dauphin county to Phila
delphia for trial, where the verdict was
BREACH of PrOMISE C I ASE.-MiSS Phil
omene Hildebrand, who formerly re
sided with her parents in Brooklyn, has
brought a suit for breach of promise of
marriage and seduction against Mr. Wm
Lill, a wealthy brewer of Chicago. The
damages are laid at $50,000, and Mr.
Lill has been held to bail in $20,000. •
, NEW MEXICO.—The Union cause is
reviving, Gen. Canby'and Col. Slough
have united their forces and think they
can capture the Rebels under Gen. Sibly,
who have abandoned Santa Fe.
in ,- The Secretary of War, by order
of the President of the United States,
has tendered the thanks of the Corn
mander-in-Chi63f of the Army and Navy
to Major-General Wool and his troops
for the capture of Norfolk, and the other
important successes growing out of the
co- At recent Court Martial at Char
leston, Va., Col. Da Villiers, of the 11th
Ohio,•and Capt. West and Lieu. Mackey;
Ist Virginia, were cashiered ; the two
latter for keeping their wives in camp,
dressed in men's cloths.
Cir The Senate on Friday 'confirmed
the nomination of Brevert Major Gen
eral Wool to be Major General of the
army, for gallant conduct on the 10th of
May, in taking the city of Norfolk, and
for other.gallant set vices.
Cr The number of sheep in California
is estimated at two millions, and the av
erage weight of fleece of each is set
down at three pound, giving annual crop
of six millions.
Cr The Emperor of Russia has con
ferred upon Col. John E. Gowan, a
former resident of Boston, the decoration
of Knight of the order oaf .St. Stanislaus.
gar The French journals announces
the death at Strasbourg, at :the age of
32, ofM. Charles Hicehelet a son of the
rlt is stated that Lewis Wash
ington, of Harper's Ferry notoriety,
died of fever in Richmond last week,
Ur The 11Sth Regiment Pot :Vol., (12
Cavalry,) left Philadelphia fear daps ago
for the seat of war.
ONE TRAITOR LESS. On Thursday last
a duel was fought near Dover, Kentucky,
between Col. Leonidas Metcalfe, of the
Federal army, and a lawyer named
William B. Casto, resident of Maysville.
Some time since Casto was arrested at
Maysville, on the ground of being a se
cessionist, but was afterwards released
Col. Metcalfe being the informer who
caused his arrest. Casto challenged
Metcalfe to fight a du'el, which the latter
accepted, and selected Miuie rifles, dis
tance one hundred yards. The princi
pals prepared themselves for conflict,
Caste having the choice of ground.
Both gentlemen took their places cooly
and calmly, and receiving their rifles
took up their position' to fire, at the
word of which Caste fell, with the bullet
through his heart, expiring instantly.
iIS" In the midst of the fight at Will
iamsburg, a sergeant of the Third Ex
celsior Regiment was approached by a
Jebel general, and asked where he be
longed. Be gave his regimenf, when
the general exclaimed, "Take that, you
G—d d—d Yankee s—n of a b—h," at
the same time raising his pistol and
attempting to fire. The cap snapped
and the pistol did not go off, and before
he could recock it, the sergeant killed
him. The morning after the fight a ser
geant belonging to the First Excelsior
Regiment was found lying on a rebel
colonel, both dead, and the sergeant
still grasping a knife which had plunged
into the colonel's breast.
er Gen. William M. Reim, of "Alt
Berks,'! was elected Surveyor (general
of Pennsylvania, by the Republicans in
1859. He early resigned that honorable
and lucrative office, and volunteered to
fight against his country's foes, and we
see bore an honorable part in one of the
recent battles 'near Yorktown. Such a
man would more fairly represent the re
al sentiment of that county in Congress
than Ancona, who seems to vote on eve
ry point' touching the groat issue before
us exactly as wculd Jeff Davis.
Since the above was put in type, Gen.
lieim has died ; having died in Harris
burg on Sunday last, from an attack of
Typhoid fever, contracted in the army.
cr N. H. Russel, of The Times, is
said to have stated, on his first visit to
the Reform Club after his return, that
the total discomfiture of • the South is
as certain as fate,—that the Southern
soldiers reminded him of Falstaff's rag
ged regiment,—that the Federal troops
are now equal to any in the world,—and
that the future standing United States
army cannot be less, bousideriug that the
leading rebel cities must ba garrisoned
than 250,000 men.
!0- Mrs. Melinda, wife of Mr. Levi
Prescolt, a watchman, on the Hamilton
corporation, at Lowell, committed sui
cide by drowning in the northern canal.
Monday afternoon. Nothing unusal was
noticed in her action that day, except
ing that, when she sat down to dinner,
she commenced crying, and left the table
without eating. She had been only
three weeks married, and the cause
of her suicide is a mystery to her husband
kW At Fortress Monroe, recently, a
number of flour brarels were recieved
which were marked, "eggs--handle with
care." They were addressed to private
parties, but some arms official opened
said barrels, when the eggs were found
to be mnde of glass with long necks,
and their contents were found to consist
of the oil of corn.
IQ - Fort Hamilton, as announced in
general orders from the War Depart
ment, some time ago, is now a chaplian
post. There is, however, no chapel
church, or other suitable place for public
worship, but it is reported that one
will be built as soon 'as possible. A.
church and proper burial ground are
'Mich required. The present burial
ground looks like a deserted potato
The brave Col. Corcoran, who
has been so lung a prisoner in rebels
hands, and whose exchange, on account
of rebel spite toward him was refused, is
about to be released, and exchanged for
the rebel colonel, W. F. Baldwin, of
Virginia. His return will be hailed
with the liveli est satisfaction by his
hosts of friends.
lir The rebels can well afford to give
up all their church-bells, cow-bell, and
dinner-bells to Beauregard, for they
never go to church now, their cows have
all been takenky foraging parties, and
they have no dinners to be summoned
eir.A: gentleman, who has traveled all
the world over, states that ho found a
volume of Lallah Rookh, in a Mexican
Convent; a volume of Burns' Poems on
a battle-field in . So nth America.
Cr The President has ordered a ship
load of provisions from New York to
New Orleans to feed the starving poor
of that wo begone city so long under re
OW Gen. Sickles has been orderdd to re
sume command of the Excelsior brigade,
attached to the army of the Potomac.
This . we trust, terminates the "Sickles
Celebrated Protean Fountain Pen
The "Ne Plus Ultra." for writers. Ready
at all times and in all places.
Pen, Pen-Holder, and Ink.,tand Combined.
WRITES from six. to ten hours with once
tilling. Regulated at pleasure. Very
compact, for the desk or pocket. No climate
streets the ink contained in the fountain. In
corrodible. All inks used. Just the Pen for
all purposes. Testimonials received here in
favor of this Pen sufficient to warrant all
writers having one. The Pen for Merchants,
Clerks, Ministers. Travelers, Re
porters, ,Schools, and Students. Every church
should present one to their pastor. The low
is perfect. Each Fountain warranted. Pens
sent by mail on receipt of money. The best
Pen, No. 1. $5 ; No. 2,
$1; No 3, $3.50.
T. G. STEARNS, General Agent,
May 10-3 m 1 335 Broadway, New York.
A voice from Yorktown
voice from Yorktown !
get ir.t i ets speak liieWeibes,.
EA. D the following brief note received
this morning from one of our breve sot
lilerS now before Yorktown :
Camp Winfield Scott, near Yorktown,
Thomas Holloway, Esq.,
No. SO Maiden Lane, New-York.
MAY Ist, 1862.
Sir:—As there are none of "Holloway's
Pills" for sale hereabouts, I enclose an order,
for which Please send me the amount in your
very valuable Pills without delay. If there is
any postage or expressage please deduct it,
And Oblige Yours truly,
T. HANLEY, ADJT.,
9th N. Y. Cavalry.
Before Yorktown, Virginia.
P. S.—Your Pills are famous for the cure of
Dysentery, and I have no doubt that they will
prove as efficacious in Chills and Fever here,
as they have in other divisions of the army.
Mirror of Fashions:
The bummer number will contain Foul: Large
and Splendid Fahhion-Pfates. Three Full-
Sized Patterns, Comprising the
NEW PEEN CH WAIST, AM EL EGA Di T SLEEVE,
AND A MISSES SACK,
Together with nearly 100 Engravings of all
the novelties for
Summer Bonnets, Cloaks, Children's Dresses,
Trimmings, Etc., and Valuable information to
Milliners, Dress Makers, Mothers, and Ladies
generally, presenting the largest and best
fashion Magazine in the World, published at
473 Broadway, and sold everywhere at 25 Cts.
or sent by mail post free, on receipt of toe
amount, Yearly $1 with the following valua
Each yearly subscriber will be entitled to
the selectiod of 50 cents worth of plain pat
terns, from the designs in the booh, or from
the show room, or they may be ordered and
by mail any time during the Year, by paying
SPLENDID INDUCEMENTS TO CANVASSERS
COAL 1 COAL I COAL
For Sale Cheap for Cash
?THE undersigned being anxious to close ou_
j the present stock, will sell at the following
,e 0 low prices, viz:
cßaltimore Company, Egg and
e''' Stove size, at $3.30.
Shamokin, Red Ash, 3.25.
Shamokin, White Ash, 3.25.
Lykens Valley, broken, 3.10.
Lykens Valley, Stove, 3.25.
White Ash, slut, 2.40
THOS. ZELL, Sgt.
Marietta, February 15, 1662.
Attention is called to the recent improvements
by which the greatest possible volume of' tone
has been obtained, without sacrificing any of
the well known sweetness of these Instruments.
This, with an improved touch and action, ren
der these Pianos uneaqualed. The dull and
muffled, or inetalic and wiry tone is entirely
avoided. All Instruments warranted to stand
WARmaooms, 722 ARCH STREET,
PIANOS and MELODEONS tor sale and to rent.
Repairing in all its brunches, carefully at
tended to. [may 17-3 m
DR. HUNTER has for thirty years confined
his attention to diseases of a certain class,
iu which he has treated no less than fifty
thousand cases, without an instance of fail
ure. His great remedy, Dr. Hunter's Red
Drop, cures certain diseases when regular
treatment and all other remedies fail ; cures
without the disgusting, and sickening effects of
all other remedies ; cure's in new cases in less
than six hours. It roots out the Poisonous
taint the blood is sure to absorb unless this
remedy is used. It is One dollar a vial, and
cannot be obtained genuine anywhere than at
the old office, No. 3 Division Street, New
York City. Book fur 10 three cent slam ps.-
200 pages full of pictures. [ 26-ly.
Saw lylill and Lumber Yard,
ONST VNTLY on hand a full assortment
of all k'nds of Seasoned Lumber ; which he
ouers at reasonable prices.
Boards, Plank, Joist, Scantling,
Rafters, Laths, Shingles,
Pails, 6-c., 6 . q., c.
OAK, PINE ly HEMLOCK TIMBER.
All orders attended to with dispatch.
J. M. ERISMAN
AN FFICE, &C., FOR RENT. One of
the most desirable locations in this place
for an office, and a sleeping room immediately
above, together with a carriage house and fine
stable. Located near Market Square. Rent
very reasonable. For further particulars in
quire at this office.
Marietta, March I'd, 1862-tf.
50 B ARRELS Monongahela Whiskey
which will be cord at the lowest
market rates by the barrel or gallon, at
.1. R. Diffenbach's Cheap Store.
FAMILY COUGH SYRUP':-"A - Coo,qh
Syrup, for children and , adults has just
been put up at my store, which should be in
very family this cold weather. Da. LANDIS
ACADERIA WINES, full bodied and fruity
in . at the " Enterprise Store."
A. D. REESE, Mount Toy.
iLOBARRELS PURE CIDER VINEGAR
FOR FAMILY USE.
For Sale at DIFFENBACTI'S Cheap Cash Store.
S ALT 1 SALT !!--lf youlwaat to buy
Call at the store of SPANGLER & PATTERSON
JUST RECEIVED at the "Enterprise Wine
and Liquor Store," Mount Joy, a supenoi
article of Champagne and German Wines.
T. CROIX AND NEW ENGLAND RUM
kl for culinary purposes, warranted genuine
H. D. Benjamin 4- Co's.
BUGGY and Sleigh BLANKETS of 'various
styles and at much lower prices than the
same sold last fall. Spangler Patterson.
G ENTS NEW STYLE CAPS, •
FIr:CTICAL FIATTE ,
NO. OIAItKET STREET, ,I\I.II2IETTA
riIAKES this method of informing his nid
I_ friends and the public generally. that he
has re-taken his old stand (recently occupied
by George L. Zvlackley,) and is now pe!m . .-
nently fixed to prosecute the Batting business
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
Having just returned from the city where he
selected a large. varied and fashionable assort
ment of everything in the
- HAT AND CAP LINE,
and now only asks an examination of his
stock and prices, before purchasing elsewhere.
Having also laid in a stock of Hhttmg'Materi
al, he will be enabled, at short notice, to man
ufacture all qualities—from the common' Soft,.
to the most Fashionable Silk Hit.
Employing none but the best of workmen,
and manufacturing good goods at low prices,
he hopes to merit and receive a liberal share of
public patronage. The highest price paid
for Furs, in trade or cash.
Marietta, March 9, 1861.
G EO: W. WORRALL,
SURGEON DENTIST, •
Haring removed to the Rooms formerly occupied
by Dr. Swentzel, adjoining' Spangler 4 pat
terson's Store, Market Street, where he is now.
prepared to wait on all who may feel
disposed to patronize him.
' ll. ' Dentistry in all its branches car
ried on. TEETH inserted on the most approved
principles of Dental science. All operations
on the mouth performed in a skillful and
workmanlike manner—on fair principles and
ON VERY REASONABLE TERMS.
Having determined upon a permanent loca
tion at 'this place, would ask a continuation
of the liberal patronage heretofore extended
to him, for which he will render every possi
re' Ether administered to proper persons
C HEAP LAMPS.
A FRESH SUPPLY OF
Coal Oil Lamps and Lanterns
of every patern, suitable for the Parlor, the
Kitchen andAhe Chamber ; Hanging and Side
Lamps for Half's, Churches, Stores and Offices.
Having purchased them from the manufactu
rem in large quantities at the lowest cash rates,
we can sell them much under the usual retail
prices, although every other description of
goods are advancing.
PATTERSON 4 CO.
URNETT'S Cocoaine. A compound of
JO Cocoa-nut Oil, &c., for dressing the flair.
For efficacy and agreeableness, it is without
an equal. It prevents the hair from falling off.
lt, promotes its healthy and vigerousgrowth.
It is not greasy or sticky.
It leaves no disagreeable odor.
It softens the hair when hard and dry.
It soothes the irritated scalp skin.
It affords the ;idlest lustre.
It remains longest in effect. For sale by
WEST & ROTH, Successors to Dr. Grove
NTATRONA COAL OIL!
11 WARRANTED NON-EXPLOSIVE!
AND EQUAL TO ANY
'Why buy an explosive oil, when a few cents
more per gallon will furnish you with a
PERFECT OTL ? MADE ONLY BY
Penn'a Salt Manufneturing Cnwpany,
No. 127 Walnut street, Paitadelphia.
February 15, 1862-Iy.
Arch Street, above Third, Philadelphia,
UPTON S. NEWCOM nu,
This Hotel is central convenient by
Passenger Cars to ail parts of the City, and in
every particular adapted to the comfort and
wants of the business- public.
Terms $1.50 per day.
WM. B. REDGRAVE,
Commission Lumber ,lterchant,
IVest Falls :Avenue, Baltimore, ,l/d_
ESPECT F U LLY offers his services for the
UL,sate of LUMBER of every description.
Prom his knowledge of the business he feels
confident of being able to obtain the highest
market rotes for everything entrusted to hint.
H. L. & E. J. ZAHN
ESPECI FULLY inform their
- ‘,..friends and the public that they
74-e still continue the WATCH, CLOCK
AND JEWELRY business at the old
stand, North-west Cone Noril
queen street and Center is:goalie, Lancaster, Pa
A full assortment of goods in our ling -of inisi
ness always on liana and for sale at the linre..t
cash rates. DZ• ilepairing attended tu per
sntally by the proprietors.
rll HE American \Vatches are among the best
1 timekeepers now in use, and for durability
strength and simplicity far surpass any other
watch made in the world.
H.L.$ - E.J.Z4.17 M
Corner of North Queen-st., and Centre Square
Lancaster, Pa., have them tor sale at the rery
lowest rates—every watch accompanied wi!h
the manufacturers guarrantee tu ensure its gen
JT LiWELRY.—A large and selected stock it
finejewelry of the latest patterns from the
best factories in the country can he found at
& E. J. ZATIM'S.
Cor. North Queen st. and Centre Square, Lan
caster, Pa, Our prices are moderate and all
goods warranted to be as represented.
NAT HITE SWAN HOTEL,
FRONT STREET, /VAR/ F.ITA
The undersigned lia‘ing again leased this old
and popular hotel, takes this method in in
forming his old friends and the public. gener
ally, that nothing shall be spared to keep up
the reputation of the house, and make it
worthy of the support of the traveling pub
lic. GEO: W. HECICIF.OTHE.
I — l : kit. HENRY LANDIS
j: OFFERS his professional services to then
citizens of Marietta and vicinity
Can be found at his Drug Store, formerly
Dr. Hinkle?s, at all times when not elsewhere
To DIY Fart:xi:is: Having been called to
a position in the U. S. Navy, I hereby resign
my profession to the care and attention of Dr.
Henry Landis, in whom I have every con
ndence, having had ample opportunity of as
certaining his ability to fill my place.
F. HINKLE, M. D.
RIME G R 0 CER lES:—Rio,Java and
r La.guira Coffee; Crushed, Pulverized and
Blown Sugar ; Superior Green and Black Tea ;
Rice, Cheese and Spices; Syrup and prime ba
king Molasses; Excellent Pearl Barley at
.1. R. DIFFENBACWS.
WENTY EMPTY HOGSHEADS
—in good condition--.will be sold V-, 111
at the low price of $1 each and delivered any
where in or near Marietta free of charge. Be
ing in want of cellar room, if taken troin the
store soon, a trifle less will be taken. Also, a
lot of excellent
very cheap. For sale at DIFFENBACH'S
TALL P APE RS.—We have Just received
another supply from the New York and
Philadelphia manufactories. Purhcaseis can
rely upon the newest styles, whcih will be
sold unusually low-at J. R. Diffenbach's.
CIDER VINEGAR.:-10 BARRELS OP
PURE CIDER VINEGAR
For sale sale at Wolfe's. Four cents a quart,
or 13 cents a gallon.
ASUPERIOR COOK STOVE, very plain
L style, each one warranted to per
form to the entire satisfaction of thh pur
chaser. PATTERSON & CO.
TTICKORY & Oak Wood, 50 Cords cad',
Hickory and Oak Wood.. Orders -must
be accompanied with the cash when they will
be promptly filler'. Spangler & Patterson.