Newspaper Page Text
~/ t leafiotiel, Oa
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22,1862.
la- Messrs. MATHER & ABBOTT, No. 535
Broadway, New-York, are duly authorized to
act for us in soliciting advertiiments, ft. ) and
eceipt for the same,
-- or A correspondent of The Evening
Post writes : "About three miles to the
eastward of Vanquier Sulphur Springs,
In Virginia, along a range of hills . of
considerably fertility, there is a large
settlement of Octoroons, well•to-do in
this world, and industrious people.—
Its origin was in this wise : A number
of poor whites, after much scuffling,
managed to acquire a few acres each of
the hilly region in question, and took to
themselves mulatto women for wives.—
The present generation, some three re
moves down, are so white that it is dif
ficult to detect any trace of African
blood in their veins. The whole settle
ment is for the Union.
it The commissioners upon the em
ancipated slaves in the' District of Col
umbia are hard at work, and expect to
finish their business next month, al
though allowed several weeks longer by
law. The number paid for by the gov
ernment will, it is stated, be about three
thousand. Most of them were presen
ted personally to the commissioners, but
in some cases compensation will be al
lowed for servants who had escaped.—
The largest number owned by a single
single individual was sixty eight, the
property of Washington Young.
gir The night after the battle of
Chaplin Hills, Ky., that drunken and
profane 'prelate, Bishop General Polk,
stationed himself with. a small force in
the shadow of the woods, and when the
Union parties, who were looking for
their dead and wounded,, came along,
he would take them prisoners and strip
both the dead and living of their cloth
ing. No rebellion of war, unless born
,of the fiends below, could so change hu
manity into beastliness.
er The Montreal (Canada) Commer
cial Advertiser, has been forbidden a
circulation in St. Lords, by the Provost
Marshal of that place, who brands it as
a "treasonable sheet." All persons
purchasing, selling, or "in any manner
'dealing with such paper, or receiving
the same through the mails or otherwise,
will be arrested and committed to prig
on as alders and abetters of the rebel
ar Charles A. Dana, late editor of
the New York Tribune, has been ap
pointed Assistant Secretary of War in
place of Mr. Wolcott, resigned. Mr.
Dana has long been known as a man of
rare executive powers, and his appoint
meat cannot fail greatly to augment the
efficiency of the Department in which
he is to occupy an important position.
'sr Mr. Wm. Gray has received from
J. Lathrop Motley, the historian, now
Minister to Austria, the sum of $5OO for
the use of sick and wounded soldiers;
also, $lOOO from Edward Cunningham,
a merchant of Massachusetts, now reed
/lent of Shanghai, likewise for the benefit
of the soldiers.
Sr The vacant houses in Harper's
Ferry are occupied by a small army of sut
lers, whose extortionate charges are grea
tly grumbled atby the soldiers. The pro
vest marshal endeavors to expel all but
the legitimate sutlers, but they are irre
pressible, and when driven out of one
house locate in another.
er The Trenton GaAette of Tuesday
states that General McClellan left that
city on the day preceding, to transact
some business in New York. It adds:
"The curiosity to see the General ap
pears to have nearly died out, and we
hear very little on the subject."
sr By an order from the War De
partment, Col. Thos. H. Ford and Ma
jor Wm. H. Baird are dismissed from
the service of the United States, for bad
conduct and incapacity at Harper's
sr Hon. William Bigler has written
a letter declining to become a candidate
for the United States Senatorship from
Pennsylvania, and proposing a plan for
the adjustment of the national troubles.
fir A Sub Lieutenant on board of
Her Majesty's ship Resistance has been
con 0 martialed and reprimanded for
disrbspect to his captain in speaking to
him isith his left hand in his pocket.
sr Some of the shinplasters in West
ern New York are made payable at Utica
next July, in strawberries, if the crop
clues not fail.
Eon. A. J. Hamilton has been
appointed Military Governor of Texas,
with the rank of brigadier general.
or Dr. Holmes playfully limits the
necessities of life in these war times to
"bread and the newspapers."
gular couple.. got married in Chester
county, Pa., the other day, merely ma
king the following declaration in the
presence of friends : "We, 'Orson S.
Murray and Lydia P. Jacobs, make
known to our friends that we have cho
sen each other for conjugal companion
ship, in • prosperity and adversity, in
life and till death. We ask no license,
we submit to no dictation. We bow to
no authority. We recognize no God nor
almighty power to . gnide us. Our pro
mises are to ourselves and to each oth
er, not to others. Our trust is not in
others, but in ourselves and each other."
NUCLELLAN AND BURNSIDE.--11 is said
that General McClellan gave General
Burnside a bit• of good and generous ad
vice as he was coming. away. "Accept
of no resignations if they are offered,"
he said, "for men will do in. hot blood
what they will be sorry for a week af
ter." It is stated that . General Burn
side informed General Halleok .a few
days since, when with him, that no res
ignations had been handed in of any im
portance. There need be no fear that
the army will not acquit itself well in
the next battle, in spite of the croakers.
AN INDIAN FUNIDIAL.-A correspon
dent of the St. Louis Democrat, writing
from Maryville,!Kansas, gives a wild des
cription of the funeral of two Indians who
had been murdered in that vicinity. He
pronounces the ceremonies a great dem
onstration of sorrow. A large number
of Indians, of all ages, gathered around
the grave and cut themselves with knives
and ran sharp pointed sticks through
their arms, and legs, and howled and
yelled like demons. This is the strange
way that they have of mourning for any
one of position among them.
MARTIN VAN BITRPX'S WILL:
will.of President Van Buren has been
admitted to probate at Hudson. It is
dated January 18th, 1860, and commen
ces as follows :—"I, Martin Van Bu
ren, of the town of Kinderhook, county
of Columbia, and State of New York,
heretofore Governor of the State, and
more recently President of the United
States, and for the last and happiest
year of my life a farmer in my native
town, do make and declare the follow
ing to be my last will and testament,"
ifir Rev. B. Richard Kirk, a clergy
man of considerable celebrity, residing
in Adams, Jefferson county, N. Y.,
dropped dead in Broadway, New York,
on Sunday afternoon, while walking with
his wife. The cause was the heart dis
ease. He was for many years the pas
tor of the Presbyterian church in Ad
ams, and was greatly beloved by his con
tir Mr. Queensly, the Cambridge
savant, a great admirer of the Greek po
ets, has given orders in his will that af
ter his death his body sball be dissected
and his skin taken off iand tanned in such
a manner as to convert it into a parch
ment, on which the Bliad of Romer
~ s hall then be copied, the singular MS.
to be then deposited. in the British Mu
Mme. Demorest's "Quarterly Mir
ror of Fashions" for the winter, has
been received. It is, unquestionably,
the most complete and useful aid to ev
ery household, we have ever seen, and
should be in the hands of every lady in
the land. Price only one dollar a year,
or twenty-five cents a number. Address,
HMO. Demorest, 473 Broadway, N. Y.
Gir A. young Cincinnati lawyer, who
had been recruiting an infantry company
sold himself as a substitute for a - drafted
man, hoping to keep his rank and pock
et the money besides. The Governor,
however, on learning the facts, revoked
his commission, and so the speculative
genius got into the ranks as a private.
or Wm. A. Richardson, of Illinois,
is proposed as a successor to Mr. Brown
ing in the Senate of the United States.
Messrs. Sargent and Lent are contend
ing for the succession to Mr. Latham in
California. • Alexander Ramsey will
probably be chosen in Minnesota as suc
cessor to General Henry M. Rice.
Cr A thoroughly anti-slavery French
paper has been started in New Orleans
L' Union, which addresses itself •in par
ticular to the French people of color,
and calls on them to organize, to strike
for the cause of Freedom, and to aid
the Federal Government is the restora
tion of the Union.
Christopher Beakworth, of Ba
ron county, Ohio, has eleven sons.—
About a year ago they cast lots to vee
which one of their number should stay
at home. The lot fell on Charles, be
ing the youngest. Thereupon ten en
cr Gen. Jeff. C. Davis, having re
ported to Gen. Rosecrens et Bowling
Green, has been assigned to his old
command in the Army of tike Onmher.
IffrOne item of the State expenditures
of Wisconsin, last year, was for gold
pens with gold cases, costing $l3 e
furnished to the State officers,
or -- The pallor mills of the State of - " car Oven Lovejoy's Majority in the
Maine are forcensf g Fifth district of Illinois, is: two hundred •
for the want of rags and gill/.
IinaIIoSSIAIMIDIIII , 6I/4111ZIEGIC2
WOMEN AT. Aucrtox.—An auction of
ladies used to take place annually at
Babylon. "In every district," says the
hatorain, "they assembled on a certain
day in every year all the virgins of the
marriageable age ;" the most beautiful
was put up, and he who bid the most
gained possession of 'her. The second
in appearace followed, - and the bidders
gratified themselves with handsome
wives according to the - length of their
purses. But, "alas lit seems there were
some ladies for whom no money was
likely to be offered, yet these were the
Babylonians. "When all these beauti
ful virgins," says the historian; "were
sold, the crier, ordered the most deform
ed ones to stand up, and after he had
openly demanded who • would marry her
with a small sum, she was at length
adjudged to the man who would be sat
isfied with the least." In this manner
the money arising from the handsome
served as a portion for those who were
either of disagreeable looks or who had
other imperfections. This custom pre
vailed about one hundred years before
HEAR A Taktron.—We understand
that while a party of officers were re
galing themselves with bad brandy and
worse whisky in one of the drinking' sa
loons of this city, a toast was propoied
by an officer of a certain Pennsylvania
regiment, to this etleet :
The Soldiers of the Potomac ; Tkir
leader is gone—may• they throw down
their arms and turn their back.? to. the
This toast was drank ) . .ty:a party of of
ficers—the sentiment was applauded in
drunken - revelry—the, treason was ut
tered by a wretched; coward wbo daily
pockets the money of the government
without giving a [proper return for its
pay. The name of the officer will be
forwarded to the Secretary-of War.
While on this subject, we will add an
other instance in which the service was
disgraced by some of the men who wear
the., uniform of the army. Yesterday
afternoon while three notorious bawds,
"a thing" dressed in soldier clothes,
cooly saluted one of them
,with a kiss,
to the disgust and outrage of deceit
people present. These are the men who
threatened to resign if McClellan was
removed. Why don't they do so
eir A pretty sinner may chance to
be more attractive than an ugly saint,
and parsons sometimes find it out. A
good story is told of a Yankee divine of
advanced age, who married, for his sec
ond wife, a damsel young and handsome.
When the elders of the church came to
him to inquire if the lady was a suitable
person to make a useful figure as a par
son's wife, he answered frankly that he
didn't think she was. "But." added the
irrepressible doctor, "though I don't
intend she is a saint, she is a very pret
ty little sinner, and / Love—her." And
the twain became one flesh.
tir Charles - Mackay, the rhymer who
writes foolish rebel letters from the Uni
ted states tolhe Londoq Times, speak.
log of Lee's troops in Maryland, said,
"they move steadily forward with, the
solemnity and immobility of marble
statues." As "immobility" is Immova
bleness, Lee's army, according to the
rhyming cockney's notion moves with
immovableness—the queerest fashion of
moving we ever heord of. These cock
neys find it hard to write like poets, but
easy enough to write like fools,
Cr The New York Assembly Is pret
ty certainly Union. Instead of Dither
S. Dutcher, Dem., in the let District
of Dutchess county, John B. Dutcher
Union, is elected. This makes the fig
ures 65 Union to 63 Democrats—and at
least (1110 of the latter will probably
vote with the Unionists on organization.
Or Garibaldi has been "sounded"
with re gard to his acceptance of the
Throne of Greece. He world suit the
Greeks exactly, His prowess, prestige,
liberal sentiments, strength of intellect,
they would rejoice in. He would be in
reality a Republican King,
The order of the Postmaster Ge D
eng, providing for the redemption of
solid and torn stamps will prevent any
recurrence of the groundless distrust
respecting them of which there have
been some indications. No one will
lose anything on them.
ar The omnibus thieves in Naw
York wear a false pair of- arms and
hands which lie gracefully in the lap;
while the real arms and digitals -are at
"picking and stealing,"
our The official vote for Delegates
from Nebraska foots up a majority of 153
for Samuel G. Daily, the Republican uan
didate. Mr. Dad: is the present dale_
Ur Dr. Lambelle, the eminent Paris
physician, says an electric shock is sure
salvation to.anYbody dying from the e 1
foots of chloroform.
* Why did William Tell shudder
when he shot the , apple frum his sons
d?" Because it was au arrow escape
r hie child.
PEN. PASTE AND SCISSORS.
The New York Democrats, under lead
of Fernando Wood, bare declared for
(ho. B. McClellan for next President.
Miss Josephine Ruffin, a well-educated
colored lady, has recently made her de
but as a public reader.
President Lincoln has expressed a de
termination to adhere to his Emancipa
Thomas H. Clay, a son of Henry Clay
has accepted the appointment of minis
ter to Nicaragua.
Gen. Butler, it is stated, will soon or
der a draft in New Orleans, to fill up va
uncles in his several regiments.
Among the articles sent by soldiers
through the mails as far as Washington
was a live terrapin, and a dried human
Brigadier General Neal Dow, o
Maine Liquor Law notoriety, is now com
mander at Pensacola, Fla., in place e
The Japanese Ambassadors had to
pay their own expenses in London. On
disc Overing this they moderated their
etylo of living.
It is now necessary to use check
stamps on all checks for morethan twen
ty dollars. The stamps cost two cents
and are to be defaced when used.
In the United States Supreme Court
at Washington, the black silk robes are
abolished, the new members being averse
to them, and the next session the judges
will sit in simple broadcloth.
Garibaldi has promised to write a
history of recent events in Italy. Ii
will be likely to contain important rev
elations concerning the policy of Napo
General Wool has been relieved o
the command of the department of _Ma
ryland. Sm., and Gen. Schneck succeeds
him. This change s 7ill please everybody
except the secesh of Baltimore.
Prarielfires are causing much damage
in various parts of Kansas, by the de
struction of crops, &c.• A family of six
persons were burned .to death or.suffo
cated on the prairie, in Anderson coun
In Moravia there is a man living, a
peasant, who is one hundred and forty
seven years old and stilt hale and hearty.
He was formly a soldier, remarried at
the age of ninety. He lives on milk and
The 27th" of November has been'ap
pointed Thanksgiving Day by the Gov
ernors of New York, Massachusetts
Connecticut; Pennsylvania, New Hamp
shire, Maine, Maryland, Ohio; Winton
sin, California, and New Jersey,.
Gen. Fitz John Porter has been sus
pended from the . command of his corps,
and end to report at Washington,
where the various charges preferred
against him by Gen.. Pope will be inves
tigated by a Military Commission.
A German, named Strauss, in Bnifilo,
shot his wife a few days ago, and then
blew his own head off with a fowling
piece, because she scolded him when he
returned from beer saloon where he had
spent the money he had taken from her.
The report of an iron-plated war ves
sel having lately secceeded in running
into Charleston, upon whose sides the
cannon balls of our gunboats rattled like
hail, without doing the least damage,-
turns out as we expected, to be all bosh.
A. letter from Osage, Mo., giving an
account of an engagement between the
the Kansas negro regiment and a large
force of rebels, says : "It is useless to
talk any more of negro courage. The men
fought like tigers, each and every one of
them, and the main difficulty was to hold
them well in hand."
Gen. Haileck is said to have returned
from his late visit to General Bunrside
much pleased with the appearance of the
army, and full of confidence in the suc
cess of the forward movement which is
going on_ The General-in-Chief was
received bythe troops with the greatest
enthniasm wherever he made his
William H. Allen, Esq.., for twelve'
years President of Girard College for
orphans, has resigned the situation, and
intends to retire to his farm in Bucks'
county. Professor Allen was formerly
connected with Dickinson College, at
Carlisle, Pennsylvania, from whence he
was elected to the position he now re
There is in New-York a man destitute
of legs, who has crawled on the streets
for the last ten years, daring that time
supporting a wife who dresses in gor
geous style, and lives luxuriously. Re
cently this mendicant has assumed a
blue Coat with army buttons, and receiv
es numerous amounts ; saying he lost his
legs in the Army of thii Potomac.
Oliver Wendell Holmes will contrib
ute a newspaper to the next Atlantic.
The subject will be the search he lately
made to find his own son after the battle
of Antietam, which encounter the
gallant boy was shot 'in the neck. The
title of the Doctor's article is : "My
Hunt after the Captain," and shall loOk
for one of the Most interesting narratives
that any magazine has ever printed..
PETERION'S MAGAZINE.—We are in re
ceipt of this popular Lady's Magazine
for December. It is a splendid number.
The title page for 1863, contains por
triats of the chief contributors, is very
handsome. "Peterson" will be greatly
improved in 1863. It will contain 1000
pages of double column reading matter ;
15 steel plates ; 12 colored steel fashion
plates ; 12 colored patterns in Berlin
work, embroidery or crochet, and 900
wood engravings—proportionately more
than any other periodical gives. Its sto
ries and novelets are by the best writers.
In 1863, Four Original Copyright Nov
elets will be given. Its Fashions are al
ways the latest and prettiest! Every
neighborhood ought to make up a club.
Its price is but Two Dollars a year, or a
dollar less t ha' Magazines of its class.
It is the Magazine for the Times t To
clubs, it is cheaper still, viz :—three
copies for $5, five for $7.50, or eight for
$lO. To every person getting up a club
the Publisher will send an extra copy
gratis, as a premium, or a large sized
mezzotint for framing, "Bunyan Parting
from his Blind Child in Prison.' Spec
imens sent (if written for) to those wish
ing to get up clubs..
Address, postpaid, C. J. PETERSON',
306 Chestnut-st., Philadelphia.
cr A Washington correspondent o
the Philadelphia North .American says,
with regard to the removal of General
McClellan, it is asserted by the friends
of the President that he was the last
man to donsent to the same ; that it
was recommended at first by Gen. Hal
leek, and agreed to by at least five mem
bers of the Cabinet, and finally by Mr.
Lincoln. It would be idle to say that
the removement caused no disappoint
ment among his friends and a considera
ble portion of his army, bet the disap
pointment is believed to have been for ,
gotten, and no untoward result is anti
Gar The Rebel Lieneral Price's son—
himself high honored in the Confederate
service—in taking the oath of allegiance,
a few weeks since exhorted the North
to maintain its position a little while
longer, insisting that the grand rebellion
was Sit rapidly becoming disorganized
by the institution, on various grounds,
of minor rebellions within its own limits,
and against its own procedures, that it
could not tong support its present war
like front, but must soon fall by suicide
if it did not fail through sheer inanition..
Cr General Charles D. Jameson died
at his residence in Old Town, Md., last
week. He was taken down with camp
fever immediately after- the battle of
Fair Oaks, and, after partially recover
ing at New York, was taken home, but
has been gradually failing ever since.—
He was a gallant and brave officer, and
was highly respected and beloved by all
the men under his command. It will
be remembered that he was the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor at the re
cent State election, but was beaten.
fire. If poor people would-like to know
how they can manage to sleep warm and
have their children sleep warm these
cold winter nights, we can tell them.—
Let them paste enough newspapers to
gether to make a newspaper sheet or
blanket nearly or quite the size of a bed
blanket and spread it between any two
articles of bed covering. They will
probably be astonished to find the differ
wir Gen. Wool emphatically denies
that he put Col. Miles in command o
Harper's Ferry, for which he (Wool)
was censured by the late Commission.
Miles was appointed to that place by
Gen. McClellan, before General Wool
had control of the Department. Gen.
McClellan was also censured by, the
Commission for his neglect to support
er On the evening of a recent Sun
day, a congregation in the neighborhood
of Whiteby were suddenly, and as if by
magic, plunged into total darkness.—
The cause was that cri,noline had just
entered; a lady's dress caught in the
key of the gas meter, the lady dragged
the crinoline, the ,crinoline dragged the
key, and the light was locked out.
cr The following Major-Generals are
now without a command : George B.
McClellan, John C. Fremont, George
Cadwallader, Edwin D. Morgan, Don
Carlos. Buell, Irwin McDowell, Cassius
M. Clay, Ethan A. Hitchcock, and. Fitz
far When, the gallant Gen. Jeff. C.
Davis returned to his command in the
army of Gen. Itosecrans, his old division
received him with general acclamation.
In regard to him there was no division
in that. division.
Gen. Bragg informs the Rebel Go
vernment, that but 1500 Kentuckians
joined him; that the people hesitated
to take Rebel money, and that he had
to pay three prices for his supplies.
sir The great Suez ship-canal, which
is being cut through the Isthmus, to
connect .the. Mediterranean with the
Red sea, will be 91 miles in length, 260
feet in width, and 26 feet deep.
r The new Torkiith Ambassador at
Paris brings seven wives with him. The
i'rerich have christened them Mesdames
Monday, Tuesday, itc.,ll, wife- for eaoh
Duowtiv.D.—On Tuesday morni ng
last week, as some boatmen were about
entering the lock at Lock Haven, they
found themselves unable to open one of
thh gotee, and on searching for the ob
struction, they dragged forth the lifeless
body of Mr. Scheid, the lock tender,
which had been s ticking in one of the
Volunteers, Attention !—For the de
rangements of the system incident to the
change of diet, Wounds. Eruptions, and ex
posures, which every Volunteer is liable to
there are no remedies so safe, convenient, and
reliable as Holloway's Pills and Ointment,
25 cts. per box. 209
LIST OF LETTER:
Office at Marietta, .1
Alexander, J. W.
Dickler, F. A.
Bonham, Mrs. Matilda
Brooks, Mrs. Rosa
Clark, John T.
Cline, Mrs. Margaret
File,Mrs. Mary M.
Flriy, Miss Sarah
Garver, Samuel S.
Housal & Bowma
Hogans, Miss Mary
Hinkle, Samuel A.
Johnson, John W.
R. P. ames & Co., 2 4
Klimser, Mrs. Anna
Keirstotter, Fred'k. 2
Persons calling for
will please say " advei
Boot and Shod Manufacturer,
MARKET STREET, MARIETTA, PENN.
Would most respectfully inform the citizens
of this Borough and neighborhood that be bas
the largest assortment of City made work in
his line, of business in this Borough,.and be
mg a practical BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
himself,is enablea to select with more judgment
than those who are not. He continues to man
ufacture in the very best manner everything
in the BOOT AND SHE LINE, which he
will warrant for neatness and good fit.
la - Call and examine his stock before pur
CHEAP READY-MADE (7.OTHING
Having just returned from the city with
a nicely selected lot of lieetelv-Inade Clothing,
which the underaigneilis prepared to furnish at
reduced.pricesi havinglaid in a general assort
ment of men and boys' clothing, which he is.
derern fined to sell tom, rag CASH. His stock
consists of (Ivrtit-Co4vrs, DRESS, FROCK AN D.
SACK COATS, PARRS, V TSIS, PEAJACKETS,,
ROUNDBOUTS, (knit) Ov ERHA U 1.9, CRAVATS,
DRAWERS, SHORTS, HOISERY ,
_ UNDERSH OATS,.
GLOVES, SUSPENDERS, &C. Everything in the
Furnishing Goods line. Call and eitimine be
fore purchasing elsewhere. Everything sold at
prices to suit the times. JOHN BELL.
Corner of Elbow Lane and Market St
next door to Cassel's Store.
Marietta, October 29, 1856.
A FRESH SUPPLY OF
Coal Oil Lamps and Lanterns
of every patern, suitable for the Parl,tr, the
Kitchen and the Chamber; Hanging and Side-
Lamps for Halls, Churches, Stoics and Offices:
Having purchased them from the manufactu
rers 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-
J3U RNE TT'S Cocoaine.. 7 . h compound of
Cocoa-nut Oil, &c., for dressing the Bair_
For efficacy and agreeableness, it is without
an equal. It prevents the hair from falling off.
It promotes its healthy and vigorous growth.
It is not greasy or sticky.
It leaves no-disagreeable odor.
It softens the hair when hard and dry.
It sootheathe irritated scalp skin.
It affords the richest lustre.
It remains longest in effect. For sale by
WEST & ROTE., Successors to Dr. Grouc
UTTA ITERCHA BLACKlNG—without
Vjr brushing: For Boots, Shoes, Harness.
and Military Leather. Work. Jr
gives the leather a polish like patent leather,
makes it water proof, does not stain the whit
est article ofdress and need. net be applied of
tener than two or three times a month..
For sale at Dr. Landis' Drug Store.
JEIVELRY.—A large and selected stock of
fine jewelry of the latest patterns from the
best factories in the country can be found at
L. & E. J. ZAMA'S.
Cor. North Queen at. and Centre Square, Lan—
caster, Pa. Our prices are moderate and all
goods warranted to be as represented.
J. R. DIFFENBACH having laid in a very
serviceable stock of strong and well-made
such as Coats, Pants and Vests, which will be
sold at a lower figure than can be bought any
where else. Come and hear the prices.
rp HE American Watches are among t best
timekeepers now in use, and for durability
strength and simplicity far surpass any other
watch made in the world.
H., L. 4 , E. J. Z A H /If
Corner of North Queen-at., and Centre Square
Lancaster, Pa., have them for sale at the veil
lowest rates—every watch accompanied with
the manufacturers guarrantee to ensure its gen
[NINE AND LIQUORS.
Superior Old Brandy, Old Rye Whiskey,
Rolland Gin, Old Maderia, Lisbon, Sherry and
Pittsburg Whiskey always on hand at the
lowest market prices. Very Fine Brandy at
a very low figure, by the barrel.
J. R. DIFFENBACH. Market-it.
PLATED WARE : A Large and line stock
of Plated ware at IL L. & E. J. ZAHN%
rer of North Queen street & Center Square
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts, in variety, Coffee
Urns. Pitchers, Goblets, Sart Stands, Cake
Baskets, Card Baskets, Spoons, Forks, _Knives,
Casters, &c., &c., at manufacturers pnces.
REPLATING attended th at moderate rates.
PRIME GROCERIES : Rio, Java and
Laguira Coffee ; Crushed, Pulverized and
rown Sugar; Superior Green and Black Tea ,
Cheese and Spices; Syrup and prime tut;,
king Molasses; Excellent Pearl Barley at
J. R. DIFFENBACEPS.
11111 E Largest and best assortment of Fancy
1 Cloth & C..assimeres and vesting ever offered
in this market and will be sold at prices which
defy competition by J. R. Difrenbach.
lIICKORY & Oak Wood, 50 Cords each,
Hickory and Oak Wood. Orders must
be accompanied with the cash when they will
be promptly fine?. Spangler & Patterson.
ACHOICE Lot of Books for children called
indtstructable Pleasure Books; School and
other Books, Stationary, Peas, Pen holders.
&c., Sm. For &doll Dr. Landis.
BIIY one of those beautiful S 0 F T
RATS at Camtak's, 92 Market-at.
Remaining in the Pas
'a., November 13, 1592.
Keith, Mrs. Anna
Longenecker Miss Sue
Mehan, Mrs Sarah Ann
Maier. Mr. Jean
Noel, Miss Catherine
Napp. William ....
;Nagle, Mrs. Lima'
, Pearson, Misa Mary E.
Seaman, Joseph F.
White, David D.
Wiley, H. H.
W. D. Thomas & Co. it.
Young, Mrs. Nancy
i etters on the above list
. CASSEL, P. hr.