Newspaper Page Text
~./ t Tcu, l etta, Oict.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1863,
MeSSTS. MATHER & ABBOTT, No. 335
Broadway, New-York, are duly authorized to
act for us in soliciting advertistnents, &c., and
receipt for the same.
GENERAL SCOTT.—A New York paper
says The centre of military interest is
now at the Fifth Avenue hotel. In
one commodious apartment the hero
of many wars is laid aside to die. No
longer)slis'eye undimmed or natural
force tinabated. Gen. Scott is fast yield
ing to the infirrnaties of age. Be goes
out bat seldom, and sees but little of
society. The noble old warrior like the
"Iron • Duke," kept in the harness as
long as possible, and yielded to the infir
mities of the body only when they became
inexorable and would not be appeased.
The death of Mrs. Scott has had its in
fluence, and already the old hero feels
that he .is alone in the world, and his
activity over and'his usefulness ended.
With great calmness and a settled corn•
posure he waits his time.
A SAD CASE.—Calvin Basin, of Clar
ion county, was wounded in the battle
of Antietam, above the ankle joint. lie
had his leg amputated below the knee,
and was getting along well and was on
his way home. When in the act of step
ping from the cars at Kittanning, his
crutch broke and be fell, striking the
stump of his leg on the platform, bruising
and lacerating the
. integuments, so that
'mortification immediately commenced
and extended above the knee. On the
20th of December, the physicians am
putated his leg above the diseased part.
He still lives, but is in a very precar
A SINGULAR CIRCUMSTANCE.—About
two weeks ago, a stranger 'called at the
grocery of Major Camp, Clarion county,
and inquired for John B. Cantner.—:
Camp gave him the desired information,
asked the stranger if be was not Cantner
himself. He replied that he was. And
Camp then brought his wife forward, and
wished to know if the parties recognized
each other. Bat they failekto do so.—
After some inquiry; °mailer found out
her maiden name and said to Mrs. Camp.
"You are my wife." And such was the
fact. They had been married, but he
had left her, and this was his first ap
pearance for the long period of 30 years.
In the meantime she had married Camp.
Tho election for State Treasurer
will take place on Monday next. Hen
ry D. Moore the present incumbent will
be supported by the Republicans.—
William V. McGrath of Philadelphia is
the democratic candidate. The follow
ing names were presented to the demo
cratic caucus : Henry S. Mott, of Pike,
and John P. Rhodes, of Cumberland.
Mr. McGrath was defeated last year.
Mott is a member of the Senate and
Ex-canal COmmissioner. Mr. Rhodes
represents Cumberland county - in the
House of Representatives.
ar Prince Alfred, second son of Vic
toria, has bee.d chosen King of Greece
by an overwhelming majority of the
people—and the National Assembly
will confirm and proclaim King Alfred
the First of Greece ; but it will appoint
a Lieutenancy to carry on_the business
till the existing obstacles to his accep
tance can be removed, while s deputa
tion will go•to Europe to plead for the
removal of these obstacles. England
will, in case of Prince Alfred ascending
the tbrone, cede to. Greece the Indian
ifir Two nephews of Kossuth, who
have been serving in the Army of Italy
for the last two years have arrived in
this country, intending to offer their
services, in any capacity, to the United
States. They are sons of Madame Zul
aoski, deceased a year ago. A son of
Madanie Ruttakal, another sister of the
ex-governor, has also entered our ser
vice, The rumors of Gov. Kossath's ill
health were without foundation. He is
in excellent health and spirits.
Cr Alexander Ramsey, present Gov
ernor of Minnesota, has been elected
United States Senator. Ile is a Penn
sylvanian by birth, and formerly a resi
dent of Harrisburg. A man of undoubt
ekloyalty to his country and the con
stitution, sustaining the Government
in each.and every measure to crush the
rebellion, he will, as a Senator, be as
energetic in his support of the Admin
iatratioLvas he has been while Governor
of this State.
lir Zechariah Chandler we t s on Thurs
day re elected by the Legislature of Mi
chigan to the 11. S. Senate for six years
from the'4th• of March next. James A.
Bityfird - has been reelected by the Leg
islature of Delaware for a like period.
William A. Richardson, by the
tar A letter from a well-informed
source at Paris, received by the Asia,
states that a few days before the letter
was written the Mialster of Foreign
Affairs, Dronyn de l'Huys, visited the
Emperor and advised him that a modifi
cation of the policy of the Empire was
required by the public voice; that he
was so far committed to the present
policy that he could not change, and
therefore tendered his resignation, rec
ommending Lavalette as his successor.
The modifications needed were, in the
first place, greater liberality in regard
to Italy ;' secondly, the withdrawal of
the French army from Mexico, and a
treaty with that Power; and, thirdly,
the joining in a note, to be signed also
by England and Russia, to the Confed
erate authorities, taking ground that, as
the rebellion bad now continued nearly
two years without success, the interests
of humanity and civilization required
them to lay down their arms. The wri
ter adds that, after - opposing these pro
positions, the Emperor, upon further
coniideration; took a more favorable
view of the policy indicated. The wri
ter asserts, in the strongest manner,
that, notwithstanding the unexpected
and surprising character df thisinforma.
tion, it is strictly true.
Cr Major Slemmer, who was danger
ously wounded at Murfreesboro, is the
same 'officer that saved Fort Pickens to
the Union. His exploit was of even
more service to the' country than the
retention of Fort Sumpter by Major
Anderson, yet, in :the distribution of
brigadier generalships, Major Slemmer
has been strangely overlooked. He is
a regularly-educated officer, who saved
a fort to the Government, which it might
have taken a thousand lives and untold
treasure to repossess.
ar About 450 secesh women were
shipped South on Wednesday. Under
an order their baggage was sent on
board the boat the day previous for ex
amination. The inspection of the wo
men's clothing to discover contraband
was rigid, and, of course, under much
protest, and the exhibitions of every
shade of wrath and spite. Quantities of
quinine and other prohibited articles
were unveiled and taken. The. begging
for these was piteous, though treacher
eir It is stated that Mr. J. Watson
Webb, the American Minister at Rio,
recently sent a. challenge to the Eng
lish Minister at that place, in conse
quence of some hard words that passed
between them at a private party. The
English Minister, as soon as he received
the challenge, went on hoard the British
storeship for protection, and there re
mained at last accounts. Col. Webb,
though old, has lost none of his more
✓ Major General MeClernand has
received order relieving him from duty
in Illinois, and on Christmas morning
he left Springfield for Memphis, to take
his command which we believe, is 13th
army corps. General McOleinand was
married, at Jacksonville, Illinois, two
days previous to his departure, to Miss
Minerva Dunlap, a sister of his former
ter Colonel John Quincy Adams, Jr.,
of Governor Andrew's staff, is in Wash
ington. He received a letter yesterday
from his father, our Minister to England
from which it appears that the relations
of the Embassy with . the . Court of St.
James are more cordial and pleasant
now than at any time previously since
Mr. Adams went to London.
Air The four British iron-plated fri
gates, Warrior, Black Prince, Defense
and Resistance, have been out in the
Bay of Biscay during the recent great
storms, and it is stated they proved to
have excellent sea.going qualities. How
many conflicting accounts have be en
published respecting those vessels ! It
had been reported that they were unfit
for sea voyages.
air A party of ladies were, the other
day, discussing the question of the draft
when a young, somewhat ignorant of
what a cartridge is, inquired the reason
why men were exempt who had lost but
two or three teeth ? "Because they
couldn't bite the end off a cartridge."
d 'llen," replied the questioner, demure
ly, "why don't they soak'em in their cof-
eir In a genially-written article on
the New Year's Day, the editors of the
New York Observer state that now, at
the commencement of their forty-first
yearly volume, "founders, proprietori
editors, and all who have had any respon-
Bible connection with its editorial col
umns and business management, are
alive and hi good . health to-day." This
tom' General Banks has suppressed
the National Advocate, published in
New Orleans, by Jacob Barker, for
showing too much joy at the repulse of
the Union forces at Vicksburg.
cir The steamer Marion has arrived
at New York fr6m New Orleans. Gen.
Banks is reported to be concentrating
his forces at Baton Rouge.
fir Gottschalk is :still so ill at China
go,that ho is unable proceed on his
Ivy A RIETTIAN.CJ
TEE FORREST DIVORCE CASE :—About
twenty years ago, Mr. Forrest, the ac
tor, married Miss Sinclair, of London.
Twolvo or more years since he "put
away" his wife. In a suit for divorce
Mrs. Forrest obtained a decision giving
her $3,000 a year alimony. Mr. For
rest appealed from this decision ; and
his counsel sent to California to find tes
timony against Mrs. Forrest. The at
tempt failed and the appeal resulted in
$4,000 a year instead of $B,OOO. - Singe
then, the case has been carried from
court to court, until last week it reached
a final decree which gives Mrs. Forrest
about $40,000 of accumulated alimony,
and thenceforth $4,000 a year. John
Van Buren conducted the case for Mr.
Forrest, and Charles O'Conor for Mrs.
Forrest. From the commencement of
the suit the counsel of Mrs. Forrest has
declined compensation for his services
in her behalf.
WHY SOLDIERS. ARE NOT PAID.—The
police revelations in the West show a
probable cause why soldiers have to
complain so long in every instance for
want of their pay. Paymaster Cook,
who was entrusted with a quarter mil
lion of Dollars for that purpose, instead
of paying the soldiers their dues; squan
dered it at gaming tables. The Goiern
ment,however, will not permit itself to
be swindled in this way. It has arrested
a number of the gamblers, and has a list
of forty who were engaged in plandering
Cook, among - them a number whol l were
not previously suspected of being en
gaged in such practices. The 'corrup
tions common in political circles seem_
to have entered in our army. The Gov
ernment is weeding out some of theim
properly appointed paymasters—the
short payment gentlemen especially.
NEGROES RANGED.--A British subject
who has arrived from Cikarlestqn„. South
Carolina, within a few days, brings the
information that nineteen negroes were
hung in the streets lust prior to his de
parture. This occured in consequence
of a discovery, made in a rather singular
manner ; the whites there for some tithe
past have bee"losely watching the
movements of the blacks, and thinking
that they observed an unusual number of
funerals among tkem, a white man dis
guised himself, and following in one of
the processions, on arriving at 'the bu
rial ground he discovered that the coffin
contained arms, which were taken from
it and buried in a vault, in-- which a
number had already been deposited.—
The consequence of this discovery was'
the execution of nineteen of the most
intelligent of the negroes.
A SINGULAR CASE —A divorce case is
now in progress of investigation-in No
ble county, Ohio. Daniel Guyler sues
for divorce upon the ground of the adul
tery of his wife with Esquire Stone, of
Noble county. The adultery is alleged
to have taken place in .Wheeling, some
months ago. Mrs. Guyler, who is the
second wife tf Daniel Guyler, expects
to show that her husband sent her
away from home, and then conspired
with another man and woman to go to
the Monroe House in Wheeling, and
represent herself with Stone. It is al
leged that Guyler did this in order to
more speedily procure the divorce for
which he now sues.
TEE WEATIIER.—Thus far the winter
in the Northern States has been ipild
and salubrious beyond any other within
our recollection. The Hadson river is
open nearly to Albany, and steamers are
now running as freely on it as during the
month of November. West of the Hud
son there is no snow, and the rivers
and creeks have not yet been bound in
icy fetters. The Mississippi is opcin
from Quincy to Illinois, and the weather
in the West has also been unusually
Ur A_ Resolution tendering the
thanks of Congress to Gen. _Butler for
his able, energetic and humane admin
istration of the Department of the Gulf
was passed in U. S. louse of Represen
tatives on Thursday, by a vote of 88
yeas to 32 nays. The nays were all
"Democrats"—and bogus Southern "Un-
ion men :",
titz- While that dreadful carnage was
taking place before tie rebel batteries,
at Fredericksburg a, letter writer says a
rather amusing scene could be observed
from the heights, out beyond oar picket
lines, several soldiers driving a cow be
hind a knoll in the face of the enemy,
and milking it.
ar Negotiation are said to have been
entered upon with a view to marry Don
na Isabella, the future Empress of the
Brazils, to the hereditary prince of Ho
henbenzollern•Sigmaringen, a member
of the royal family of Prussia, and broth
er of the late Queen of Portugal.
eir The story, by way of Vicksburg,
of the capture of Puebla by 5000 French
against 20,000 Mexicans, is proved to be
tintrue by direct news f'r'om Vera Gruz.
By this news 12,000 French troops were
about to start for Puebla.
cr. Lyman Beecher, father of Henry
Ward B.eeeher, died in:l3rooklyn on Sat
urday afternoon last. He was nearly 91
twv W. A.. Richardson has been elec
ted U. 81 S'enator from Illinois.
PEN, PASTE AND SCISSORS
At Sacramento, on Thursday, the
commencement of the California section
of the Pacific Railroad was duly cele
brated. Gov. Sandford dug the first
spadeful of earth. The Legislature ad
journed in honor of the event, and the
usual speeches were made by distinguish
in a Gebrgetown Hospital a day
or two since, Captain Wallace, of the
Sixth Ohio Volunteers, wounded atthe
battle of Fredericksburg, was united in
the bonds of matrimony to Miss Henri
etta Snyder, of Canton, Ohio. After
wards he had his leg amputated which
produced hemorrhange, of which he died
the same evening.
The court martial which has been sit
ting at Washington for some weeks
past, trying Gen. Fitz John Porter on
charges preferred by Gen. Pope, has
finished its labors and sent its decision
to the 'President. The rumor is that
the court entirely exonorated General
Porter from all the charges preferred.
What: language Christ used is again
the mooted question. among English di
vines. Some say Greek, others , Syro
Chaldaic, and others Aramaic, but none
seem to know, certainly anything at all
about it. Neither is there any certain
ty about the language in which the gos
pels were written, as the originals were
long since lost.
The reported losses in the various bat
tles fought last year show . an • aggregate
rebel loss of 98,409 in killed, wounded
and prisoners, while the Federal loss
was 106,819. Estimates of losses in bat
tles of which there are no reports of
.these figures to
108,707 for the re'bel loss, and to 132,-
819 for the Federal loss.
More than sixty millions of dollars have
been given in private bounties since the
war begin, of which sum members of
evangelical denominations have contri
buted twenty millions, nr more than the
whole amount given to the missionary
cause during the last thirty years.
The President has closed the con
tract proposed some time ago: by M.
Bernard Kock, for the voluntary colon
ization of negroes on the Haytlen Is
land, A' Vache., M. Kock has a lease
of the island
o for the term of ten years.
The contract is for the colonization of
5,000 persons, at a cost of $5O each.
Gen. Alfred Sully, now commanding
French's old division, it is said, will be
assigned to the command of the Re
serves. Gen. Sully, is a Philadelphian,
and son of Sully, the celebrated potra
it painter. Gen. Sully is a West Point
er, and a good officer.
Eighteen vessels of war are now en
gaged in the - search for the Alabama,
any one of which is a match for her ex
cept speed. The absence of speed, how
'ever, makes all the difference. The
privateer can run away from any vessel
she finds to strong to engage.
A Washington letter says that seven
thousand eight hundred army officers are
abeent with and without leave, and no
less than four hundred and eleven have
meanly and cowardly sneaked off when
fights were coming off.
Thurlow Weed says he believes the
rebellion would have been subdued ere
this, it; at the outbreak, government
had suppressed every daily , newspaper
which contained a. word upon 'the war
question, except to give - the-results of
The,train on which Gen. Butler was a
passenger for Boston came in collision
with another train this morning. All
the seats except those of the car in
which he'rode were smashed. The Gen
eral escaped without injury.
James E. Kerrigan, M. C., from New
York, had a personal rencounter with a
clerk in the State Department, named
Webster, in which theM. C., is report,ed
to have been rather badly used.
Assistant Surgeon Thomas C. Pol
lock, .of the 171.5 t Pennsylvania Regi
went, has been dismissed from the ser
vice for improperly furnishing certift
cates of discharge to drafted men,
Nicholas Longworth, of Cincinnati,
the famous wink-grower, is lying in a
very dangerous condition from paralysis
- of the left side. Ile has just passed his
Columbus letters to the Cincinnati
papers intimate that Ben. Wade has
the inside track for United States Sena
tor. The contest in the Leslature is
growing warm and earnest.
Senator Sumnor has introduced a law
into Congress`condemning all who cor
respond with rebels to $lO,OOO fine, and
imprisonment. This is intended for Fer
nando Wood Sr Co.
Jackson, Jeff Davis' escaped negro
coachman, was one of the speakers at
an anti-slavery meeting held in West
minister on the 12th December.
- Pierre Soule is still at Havana, By
the terms of his release he is not to go to
New Grleans until the war is over unless
allowed by the Government.
West Virginia, not Kanawha, is the
name finally u:dopted as the natue'of the
State just admitted into the Union.
II: S. Senatorial votes Buckalenr, 67;
Cameron, 65 ; Judge Kelly, 1,
10 - The Russian Government is car- Honss.FLEsit FOR FooD.—A Berli
Tying on extensive improvements in journal says there are now in the Pre3-
I Palestine. A piece of ground outside sian capital seven butchers' shops for
the walls of Jerusalem, on the Isleidan, the sale of horse-flesh, and that seven
belonging to Russia, and containing hundred and fifty horses have been
nearly sixteen thousand square yards, killed in the present year for their sup.
has been inclosed by. a stone wall, Feve-ply. No animal can be slaughtered for
ral houses erected on it, and four tanks I these establishments without a certifi-
constructed for a supply of water. The
cathedral of the Holy Trinity is ready
to receive its cupolas , and a large house
for the ecclesiastical mission has been
nearly completed ; a hospital to receive
sixty beds has reached the first floor,
and the foundations of an asylum cape
ple of receiving three hundred male pil-
grime. have been commenced. Inside
the city, the ground• belonging to Rus
sia, near the Holy Sepulchre, has been
cleared of the rubbish which covered it
to the height of thirty.five feet. During
the excavations, remains of porticos and
pillars were found, which formed part of
the principle entrance to the Temple of
the Holy Sepulchre in the-time of Con-
stantine. Before the end of the present
year an asylum for female pilgrims will
Ur The unfounded assumption of
strangers now in our midst, as to the ex
tent of the small pox infection has had
the effect of exiting the,risibilities of a
few members of the Legislature. We
were informed fast evening, that a cer
tain individual, whose greed for filthy
lucre exceeds, if possible, a remarkably
loquacious disposition, had been en
gaged to harrow the minds of nervous
members, with small-pox stories. The
object of our original genius is to effect
the removal of the Legislature to Phila
delphia, in which we are inclined to
think he will not prove very. successful.
BRAZIL is now the chief country in the
world -for cultivation of coffee, and yet
it is scarcely a century since it was in
troduced into that region. Previous to
1825, Java, Cuba, and the English colo
nies in the East and West Indies were
the principal producers of coffee. Since
that time Brazil has distanced them all.
For a number of years she has produced
for exportation nearly half the cake of
the world, and some years she even ex
ported more than half. In 1809, Brazil
only exported 3,000 bags ; in 1861-2,
no less than 1,633,114 bags were expor
Cr Edwin Forrest, during his .recent
visit to Boston, purchased three original
pictures, entitled "Life's Day," for two
thousand dollars. They were painted
by Mr. A. F. Bellows, Mr. Forrest
giving to the artist the privilege of ex
hibiting the pictures fo► , his (Mr. Bel
low's) benefit in Boston, New York,
and Philadelphia. He also allows Mr.
Bellows to retain the copyright of the
pictures. They are said to possess ex
traordinary merit as works of high art,
1/31r Genera' Mansfield Lovell has
been dismissed from the service of the
rebels for incapacity. Ile is the first
Major-general that has been dismissed
for incompetency in the United States
during the present war. Lovell was
from New York, and left his home and
fireside there to enter the rebel service
and help to destroy the good govern
ment, the blessings of which he was en
M. de Groot', of Bruges, asserts
that after 11 years' study, he has invent
ed the means of flying in the air in any
direction, and only needs money to dem
onstrate it . beyond question. The ma
chine is small, he says, and will enable a
man to move in the air "with the swift
ness of the swallow and the vigor of the
a' On the first of July last there
were but sixty-two surviving patriots of
the revolutionary war. Of these eight
belonged to rebel States, whose names
were stricken from the pensidu rolls,
and twenty:four have died since the let
of July, leaving only thirty of those pa
triot pensioners left, There is none in
Er The Miasma and Foul Vapors
generated by the hot sun will be far
more deadly to our Volunteers than the
enemy's bayonets. In the Indian and
Crimean Campaigns Bolloways Pills
were used in enormous quantities. They
kept the Troops in perfect health. On
ly 25 ce4s per 13ox. Soldiers supply
cr. John A. 'reinter, who died in
Hartford, Conn., a few days since, left
to his wife and daughter an estate val
ued at s l .ooo.ooo—with the condition
that his daughters shall never •marry a.
foerigner or a citizen of a slaveholding
It is said that Tom Thumb Is re
ally going to marry the little little wo
man, Lavinia Warren, now on exhibi
tion at Bantam's Museum. The Lilipu
tians themselves are said to have mat
ters all arranged to that end,and are now
only awaiting the consent of Lavinia's
mother, which will no doubt be given ..
A religions service, commemora
tive of the arrival in Pails of the ashes
of Napoleon I , was• celebrated last
month at the chaped of the Invalidos in
Paris. It was twenty-one years that
day since the coffin of the Empeor ar
rived from St. Helena,
cate from the veterinary surgeon of the
police. Prussia at this time is enjoy
ing profound peace, and we may say
prosperity, and her people eat horse
flesh. The United States is involved iu
the greatest civil war on record, but
who of her citizens or soldiers oat
CRINOLINE SAVED HER: Portland,
Monday evening, as, a lady passenger
was going on board the steamer Forest
City, for Boston, she skipped off the
gangplank and fell between the boat
and the wharf, but in falling, her crino
line caught and held her from going in
to the water. - When rescued and help
ed on board, she complacently Temarked
that she "bad spoiled her skirt."
LOTS OF SIIINPLASTERS.--=llO Board
of Aldermen of New York have passed
the bill for the issue of three million
dollars worth of corporation shinplasters
over the Mayor's i - eto, and they will
soon begin to come forth. The mayor
said in his veto message that there was
not the slightest law authorizing such
an issue ; but the Mayorfergot that ne
cessity knows no law. •
A UNITED STATES TON.—The Treasu
ry Department has decided that'the
measure of a ton, in making assessments
for the Internal Revenue, shall be two
thousand two hundred and forty pounds,
in all cases, under the excise law, unles
the contrary is specified.
c The Washington correspondent
of the Philadelphia North American•
writes: "At last advises six mortar
boats bad joined the fleet of Gen. Banks
at, New Orleans, and if a vigorous and
determined onslaught can carry the en
emy's positions, they will be carried.
ea- A rich traitor at Charleston or
fere ten thousand dollars fur the head or
the true Union hero, Gen. Butler.
HALT ! . HA LT H HALT.! ! !--,A Cry from
Washington/ ATTENTION ! ATTENTION ! !
tllothers and Sisters,
Whose husbands, sons and brothers are ser
ving in the Army, cannot put into their knap
sacks a more necessary or valuable gift than a
few boxes of
HOLLOIVAY'S PILLS AND OINT3IENT
They insure health even uwier the exposure
of a•Soldier's life. 0n1y,25 cents a Box or
SOLDIERS' SPECIAL Norio;!
Do your , duty to yourselves! Protect your
1 / 3 =' Road the following, just received this
day from Washington :
WASHINGTON, D. C
T. llottoreA 3 , -, M. D.
DEAR SIR avail myself of this oppor
tunity to express my graLtude for your kind
ness in being so prompt in sending me your
valuable Pills and Ointment. Hundreds of
poor soldiers have been made comfortable and
well by the use of yoUr medicines, and they
all can testify to their healing powers and ca
pability of giving instant relief. It has, with
in my own observation, saved many a poor
soldier from long sickness and much suffering.
D. G. POSE, Washington, D. C.
November 4, 1t46.2. [9.0-12t
ADJOURNED ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE.
N t, pursuance n o c
a f s
t a e n r
c od u
t r y
, o h
e t h u e j e r r pZ u n e s: t
Admintstrator of tte Estate of James Chum,
bers, deceased, will sell at public vendee, at
THE DONEGAL DOUSE,
On Saturday, January 31,1863,
the following Real Estate, late of said deceased :
One Lot of Ground,
Fronting on the corner of Gay and and Fair.
view streets, iminediate'y apposite the Pres
byterian Burying Ground, on which is erect
ed a Two-STORY FRAME
Dwelling House and liitchen.
Possession given inirnediately.
Sale to commence at 6" o'clock in the even
ing, when terms and condition's will be made
known by the undersigned Administrator.
GEO. W. W ORM LEY.
Marietta, January 10, ;1863. •
T "undesrisned would " ---- 0 AI -
respectfully inform the i ". . ..
citizens of Marietta and ~ : t* '!1 , '-,
vicinity that he is prepared to deliver
. 4114:111AILICA -
AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES, Viz:
Baltimore Company, Stove and Egg at *4:50.
3:20 , .
Shamokin White Ash, Stove size, 9:50.
Do Red Ash, 4:50.
Do No. Four, • .50.
Do White Ash Nut, 3:25.
Treverton, Egg and Stove size, 4:50.
THOS ZELL, Agt.
Marietta, September 6, 1862.
CONSUMPTION, Scrofula, Rheumatism-,
&c. Hegeman's & Co.'s Genuine Cod Liv
er Oil bus been proved by nearly twenty years'
experience the best re - nedy for Consumption,
&c., and while it cures the disease it gives
flesh and strength to the patient. See that you
get the GENUINE. Sold by Druggists gener
REG MAN New,
Chemists & Duuggists, York
C HAPPED Hands, Pace, Lips, Suaburn
&c. Certain and Immediate Cure.. }lege
man & Co.'s Camphor Ice with Glycerine, if
used according to the directions, will keep the
hands soft. in the coldest weather. Pnce 25
cents. Sold by Druggists. Sent by mail on
receipt of 30 cents.
HEC,MAN & CO.,
Chemists & Druggists, New York-
Q . AVE your Silks, Ribbons, &c. ' &c. liege
-13 man Co.'s Benzin re
moves Paint, Grease Spots, &c., Concentrated
cleans Gloves, Silks, Ribbons. &e., equal to
new, without injury to the most delicate color
or fabric. Only 25 cents per bottle. Sold by
HEGEIVIAN & CO.,
Chemists & Druggists, New York
rim LANDLORDS! Just received, Scotch
and Irish W HIS.KI ErS, watra-.
pure, at /4 D. Benicurtain-'s.