The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, September 05, 1863, Image 2

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bald attempt of burglars to plunder the
millinery sooms of Mr. James W. Co.
verly, of Boston, on the evening of the
24th ult., was frustrated, although •the
proprietor had a narrow escape for his
life. Mr. Cover'' , was sitting at his
deals about eight o'clock, after the place
had been closed for the day, when he
was suddenly startled by the appearance
of a young burglar, who descended
,through a skylight. Mr. Coverly de
manded his business, but the desperado
only drew a pistol and warned him away, -
at the same time advancing towards the
door. Mr. Coverly followed him up,
when the young rascal made his retreat
through the door, firing at the moment
of closing it. Mr. Coverly received the
. ball in hie right cheek, and although
stunned for an instant, pursued the bur.
glar, who took to his heels down the
street: The , street was well filled with
people, who were warned of the trouble
by the outcry raised, and the young
fellow was tripped up before he had got
across the street, and secured. The
-prisoner gave his name as Daniel Dela
.-ney, and hie age as tont) , fifteen years.
A young villain truly.
gar Quantrell's murderers are being
hunted with a zeal equal to the enormity
of their crime. Thus far 80 of them
have been killed on sight; no prisoners
have been taken and none will be. The
blood of Kansas is up, and not one . .of
the murderers will find safety outside of
the grave. Nenrly all the money and
goods stolen from Lawrence was aban
doned, when the thieves found Lane on
theli track, and - touch of it has'been
covered. More than 300 horses have
been retaken. Every hones is which
stoles goods were found has been de
strop& Gen. Eslng will sternly carry
out his order applying to the border
counties, and destroy the dwellings of
all those who do net remove by the 9th
of Septerobef.
far Mr. Prentice, of the Louisville
Journal, was at Stevenson, Alabama, on
August 21st, and states that a little be-
fore noon oa that day, General Rose.
crawl, accompanied by members of his
staff and little son, visited Bridgeport,
where the late extensive bridge over the
Tennessee was destroyed. While he
was there a rebel sharpshooter fired at
him across the river, five hundred and
fifty or six hundred yards, the ball
striking the body of a tree over his
head; and anothir fired at his son, the
ball passing within two feet of the little
ear At Baton RoUge there is a con
trivance of the aoldiero for carrying wa
ter to the camps that displays considera
ble ingenuity. An ordinary barrel has
fitted to the head a block of wcod, with
a pivot like the wheel of a wheelbarrow,
and a rod of iron, like the tongue of a
buggy, that forks near the barrel, to
drew it like a garden roller, the barrel
revolving like a. wheel. Two men will
draw a barrel of .water up the levee with
tolerable ease. A negro looking on at
the performance said : "Ai ell, 'fore God,
what won't a white man dot"
ifir Among the peculiarities of the
draft in Pottstown were the following:
five pairs of brothers•were drafted out
of the fortyzix persona drawn. Of the
bachelors in towtl, three, ell of them
over 35 sears of age, were drawn from
the box in succession. The only colored
man in the place subject to the draft
was taken. Out of a company of fifteen
who bad joined together as a kind of
draft insurance association, each paying
In $lOO, five were drawn, thus exactly
"cleaning out" the contpanyte treasury.
Gov. Andrew, of Massachusetts,
while on his way to Frysburg and near
•Conway, bad au opportunity of taking
the lead in an extemporized fire depart.
_mutt. A correspondent of the Porte.
mouth. Journal says he was at one time
ou the roof, surrounded by smoke and
burning cinden, then at work at the
ettaill pump or carrying water to the
.chambers above. By the vigorous ef.
,forts of Governor Andrew and his asso
-eintelt, house was saved from the de
courfug element.
fe On Saturday the five substitute
ilesertere from the 118th Pennsylvania
regiment were executed at 3 o'clock, r.
w. Twetty.fives thousand soldiers of
the army of the rutomac witnessed the
terrible scene, and many of the newly
roan and substitutes were pros
4ibl, hor that tlr
- -ope ,
"tigl i firilrbiev 1a 1. *-41? 501einD s p ec .
t itAirsbb 'io % y atari"allUen" upon
al4 qua. a Btnd aead o f ea
awrat @taints as a w
. • - arnlng,
Or Seven North Caroline deserters
bay. been picked up in au open boat
near Builivatee and. They stets that
luteud to4tbaudcro. Fort Sum
. ter and , tdevt it op d , that they baya
beeeriittorini the ring ever Bina. !set
General News item.
The widow or Admiral Foote died lo
New 13etreu'on the 26th ult.
The potato crop in the Eastern States
will be unusually large this season.
The rebel general John Bachanan
Floyd died at hii residence.
Major General Rpbert Anderson, the
hero of Fort Sumpter, is in Newport,
R. I.
Thomse D'Arcy McGee denies that
he received his information about the
invasion of Canada from Mr. Vallandig
One of the Philadelphia papers says
that one of the effects of the draft in
that city has beau to drive away all the
Since the Ist of July one thousand
Canadian horses have crossed from
Windsor, opposite Detroit, for the
United States service.
The Dunk - Ards of Pennsylvania, a non
resistant religious body, at their annual
assembly, voted to sustain the Govern
merit and pay the commutation of every
member who should be drafted.
The sister of Sir Sidney Smith, the
hero of Acre, is still living. She is
eighty years of age, but in abject pover
ty, and by casual charity, saved from
dying in the workhouse.
Bayard Taylor loft the Russian Court
immediately after the arrival of Cassius
M. Clay, and is now spending a few
weeks with his wife's relatives at Gotha,
Miss Charlotte Cushman has express
ed a wiiih to give one night's perform
ance in Boston, New York, and Phila
delphia, each, is aid of the Sanitary
Extraordinary as it may appear, says
an exchange, a piece of brown paper
folded and, placed between the - upper
lip and the gum will stop bleeding of
the nose. Try it.
It is said that if the mouth of a brick
oven be stopped with a bundle of wet
straw, the broad baked therein will have
a beautiful gold-colored crust, which'
renders it extremely appetizing.
Gen. Benj. F. Butler, Senator Henry
Wilson and Gen. Howard are to take
the stump in tlaine in favor of the elec
tion of Samnel Cony, the republican
candidate for Governor.
The U. B. brig Bainbridge was re
cently lost at sea with all on board ex
cept one colored roan, who, after drift
ing about in an open boat some time,
was picked up by a passing vessel.
The Sentinel, published in Western
Missouri, was destroyed on the night of
the 27th ult., by a party of Missouri en
rolled militia. The paper was loyal,
and has done much good for the Union
cause in Missouri.
General Fremont, it is stated, has
sncceeded in adjusting all the difficul
ties heretofore surrounding the Maripo
sa grant, and has settled all of his Cali
fornia business, which leaves him over
a million and a half dollars' worth of
Among other confiscable property
seized at Washington by the United
States Marshal, were twelve building
lots, belonging to John Lacher, rebel
Governor of Virginia, and George S.
Houston, formerly a member of Con
gress from Alabama.
Ex-United States Senator. Rice, of
Minnesota, has corns out strongly in fa
vor of the war democracy. He Bays
every soldier in the army is a democrat,
and the party that stands by the 'go
vernment in the prosecutton of the war
is the true democracy.
The candidates for Speaker of the
next United States House of Represen
tatives, thus far noticed, are Bon. Fer
nando Wood, of Now York, and lion.
Francis P. Blair, of Missouri, opposition,
and B on. Schuyler Colfax, of Indiana,
and Lion. Elihu Washburae, of Illinois,
Quantrel, the butcher of Kansas citi
zens, is ian Ohioan by birth, went to
Kansas as a school-teacher, and turns
np the leader of banditti, whose deeds
of ferocity and blood will lire imperish
able in feuds' annals. The history of
his exploits earlier in the war was one
discomfiture and disaster.
The Secretary of the Interior decides
that under the third section of the Pen
sion act of July 14, 1862, illegitimacy of
the sou is no bar to the mother's claim
to a pension. This annuls so much of
the forms of the Peneion Office hereto
fore in force se related to proofs of mar
riage in the case of a mother's claim.
The well-knowu French author, Ed
mund abbot, has proposed .that:
French Government shall stock all the
canals in France with eels, both as a
source of revenue to be raised onpants
of the right to ash, and of a cheap and
wholesome food for the poorer classes
of the people.
The water-works of Liverpool, Eng
land, are extensive. The gathering
ground of the water extends over about
ten thousand acme, -the water from
which is retained in several reservoirs.
These reservoir*, when full, are eaten=
bated to-contain•three billion. gallons.—;
The water is passed tl3rough alter beds,
alx niamber. - •
• c llialMlA • • ,0
learn from the Gettysburg Sentinel,
that the whole matter has been arranged
in regard to the National Gamete* , at
Gettysburg, for the interment of the
gallant dead, who fell in the tekrible
battle there. About fourteen acres of
land fronting on the Baltimore turnpike,
between the Evergreen Cemetery and
Capt. Myer'e orchard, and extending to
Taneylown road, embracing the highest
point on the Cemetery Hill, have been
purchased by the State of Pennsylva
nia. Other States have been invited
to co-operate in the removal of the sol
dier dead to these grounds. The ar
rangements for plotting the grounds,
preparatory to the removal of the dead,
are being made as rapidly as possible.
it will be, we have not a doubt, decora
ted as such a spot should be, and will
be the point of many a pilgrimage by
the friends of the gallant dead, to cast
a flower, and shed a tear over their
loved ones. Those who have the ar
rangements in hand are men of energy,
and everything will be done to carry it
through successfully, and in a manner
worthy of the glorious event it is intend
ed to perpetuate.
liar From all accounts, the death of
General Pemberton is correct. lie was
on his way to Montgomery, Alabama,
where a military court of inquiry, to in
quire into the causes attending the sur
render of Vicksburg, was ordered to be
held. While at Selma, Alabama, he
was approached by an officer of a Texas
regiment, who accused him of selling
Vicksburg to General Grant. This the
rebel general denied, when, after further
conversation, General Pemberton at
tempted to shoot the Texan, who, how
ever, before he had effected hie purpose,
drew a revolver and shot Pemberton,
the wound producing almost instant
liar The Richmond Enquirer states
that among the negroes captured by
General Stuart, in Pennsylvania, are
twenty men, women, and children, who
were born and bred in this State, and
whom, therefore, the South cannot have
bho most shadowy pretext of a claim.—
These colored Peoneylvaniane were non
consbatants, and their seizure was in
direct violation of the "usages of civil
ized warfare," of which we have heard
so much recently. They must be re
turned. If they are sold, or kept in un
just confinement, we trust the Govern
ment will retaliate with prOmptness and
gar Forney's last dig. at "Old Buck"
is thus given in Occasional's last letter
in 'rho Press : "Broderick, though dead,
lives green in the memory of the people.
The man who resolutely opposes crimes
against liberty cannot die. it is my
proudest recollection that I aided in send..
'ing Broderick to the Senate, where, in
the teeth of partisan rancor and the il
legitimate exercise of power, in behalf
of his country he asked that the future
historian should not charge to the coun
try the crimes then committed in Kan
sas, but'to 'a malignant old man, trem
bling and tottering on the verge of the
grave.'" T
illa" A practical test of what a small
body of infantry can do is shown in the
record of Col. Wilder, of Itottecrans'
army, who, within the last six months,
has been twenty-eight times through the
rebel lines, and has taken 1157 prison
ers, over 4000 horses, and many thou
sands of slaves. In his last raid he took
600 prisoners, SOO horses, and 250 slaves,
killing ten -guerrillas. :and mortally
wounding Gant, t' sir chief, while he
himself lost but one trooper. If such
work as this can' be done by putting
infantry on horseback why should it
not be done 2
eir Hon. Luther Bradieh, of New
York, died a few days since, at the
Ocean House, Newport. In his death
New York loses one of its oldest and
most eminent citizens. 'During his long
and useful public career, he was twice
elected to the State Legislature, served
two years as Lieutenant-G9verner 'of
the State, and subsequently, under Mr.
Filmore's administration, he was U. S.
Assistant `freasurer. He was :also
President of the Historical Society, and
first Vice-President of the American
Bible Society.
dir A man named Martin leanigan,
who resided near Rochester, N. Y.,
started for that city with hie wife on
the 26th ult., driving a horse attached
to a buggy, for the purpose of getting
exempted from the draft, he being over
age. It appears-that both were intoxi
cated, and while quarreling as to who
should drive, the horse walked over the
river bank, some twenty feet perpendic
ular, and all were drowned. The bodies
of thu man and woman were recovered
the, , next morning.
Ger The draft in New York is finish e.d.
In spite of the ardent wish of secret
traitors, the most profound oniet y was
preserved—not a riotous face was seen.
The whole number drawn is a little over
19,000, or one'ia six of the nurnber en
rolled of the first class, and one in five
of the voters for President—the highest
vote ever cast in the city.
i sr We learn that the 'United Ettitifs
Barracks at Carlini; recently clbstreyeil
by the rebels, are te bit 4 :robniiir-oliMnit
•cawing= citimis;
There is, just now, a way orusin g one of
Uncle Samuel's . pape r y * Dollars, so as to
get back the worth of many gold dollars
in a Single year. Everybody has heard
of Seth Boyden's wonderful new Straw
berel. Pram" all'acedlinta it is a mar
vellous thing—the berries nearly as
large * as hen's.egge, and as good as they
are large. Dealers were after it, offer
ing as-high as $3OOO. for the plants, to
speculate upon ; but ore are glad to
know that the enterprising publisher of,
the American Agriculturist got the
start of them, and bought up all the
plants, and is multiplying them in order
to give them away to his inbecribers !
This is in effect a free gift to the Puli
hc—for the Agriculturist, costing only
a dollar a year, is of iiittlf - Woitir Plan*Y
dollars to every one, as we* can testify,
having ourselves long been a reader of
it. To those unacquainted with it, we
would say that the Agriculturist is a
large Journal, of 32 pages in every num
ber, is beautifully got up, and is illus
trated with many pleasing and instruct
ive Engravings, which are elope Worth
the whole cost. The pages are litteral-
Iy filled with good thhigs—plain, prac
tical, reliable information upon every
thing connected with the work of the
Household,. the Garden, and the F arm,
—including a very pleasing and in
structive department for children and
youth that is hardly surpassed by any
of the professedly Children's Magazines.
The thousands of useful hints and sug
gestions in the Agriculturist, all pre
pared by practical workieg men and
women who know what they
. are talk
ing about—can not fail to. be_ worth
many dollars to every
_reader; whether
residing in, city, village, or country,—
There are special reasons for subscrib
ing now . : First, The rule for distribu
ting the Strawberry* plants is, ",first
come first served ;" and Second, every
new subscriber for the 23d annual vol
ume (that is, for all of 1861), will get
the remaining numbers of this year free.
Take our advice then,,and send a dol
lar at once to the Publisher, (Orange
Judd, 41 Park Row, N.Y. City,) and
secure the paper, and the extra num
bers, and also an early place in the
great Strawberry list. If the plants are
to come to you by
_mail, as they can
safely do, send an extra five cents Jo
cover the mailiag,,. These desirieg to
see the Agricplturist, Wore subscrib
ing, can get a post-paid , copy, by send
ing. a dime to the Publisher,-as above.
°RENE FIRE.—The name "Greek fire"
is applied to a peculiar compound of
bitumen, napiha . atid pitch, that burns
on the surface of, or under Water. It is
compbsed largely of what the Chemists
call "arsenical alcohol," most destruct
ive in its effects, and, iii The course of
its discharge, emitting a most offensive
odor. "Greek fire" has frequently been
employed in European wars,. hut not
often in modern times. The secret of
its preparation and use was derived from
a native of Heliopolis, Syria, about a
thousand years ago.
sar From Delaware and Vermont we
have glorious election news, showing
that the. Union forces -are routing the
enemy completely. In- Wilmington,
Delaware, the 'charter election resulted
in the success of the whole Union ticket
in every ward and precinct; and on every
officer: In Vennont the Union party
again swept the whole State overwhelm
ingly. These are but premonitions of
the approaching victories in Pennsylva
nia and Ohio.
W The, noted rebel chieftair. Major
Eh It. McCann, commonly called Dick,
whose depredations were nearly, if not
quite, equal to_ these of the guerrilla
Al-organ, is snugly lodged in the
nessee Penitentiary, at Nashville.. He,
with his brother and, thirteen of his
band, were captured, on the 19th knit.,
after a desperate struggle.,
ear Diarrhisea and dysentery will deci
mate the volunteers far mare than the
bullets of the enemy, therefore let every
man see to it that he carries with him
a full supply of Holloway's Pills. Their
tuso in India and'the Crimea saved thou
sands of British seldiors. Only 25
cents per box. 213
fir Late accounts from Mexico state
that Jaurez was about •to send a mission
to the President of the United States
imploring aid to pmvent apphange in the
form of Government in.Mexi9o, as pro
posed by_the French Emparor and rati
fied by the, Council of Notables of that
country. .
eir Geirerner BraMlette, of Kentucky,
was inaugurated a few days since . it
Frankfort. He made a spirited address
on the occasion. He strongly objects
to the organization of negro regfments,
and declares that Kentucky will neither
secretly or openly go to the rebels.
The late anttenrollment end
nigger mob attacked a number of, Ohl
nese, being-assured by theit%leaders.that
a Okinawan is only a• modified nigger.
';Mrs. Prescott Baker, of Brook.
lyri;COrin., killed in her door yard, the
other day, a rattlesnake four leet'in
tengtn, hav ing eleven ratties.
ifirsi;ensaeobt .desolate, grass:And
weeds growim eboyer theoplsce, which
his now but fousi.:os fiNwatandliesdiring
in it: -
lir Geo. W. Woodward was twice de
feated by the influential men of the old
Democratic party on pure issues of
sound national questions: First, in
1845, he was the Democratic caucus
nominee for the United States Senate,
to fill the unexpired term of James Bu
chanan, who had been appointed Secreta
ry of State by James K. Polk. That
caucus was divided, the Tariff Demo
crats earnestly protesting against Wood
ward's nomination, and insisting that hie
free-trade proclivities and professions
were all antagonistic to the true inter
ests of the Commonwealth. It was as
serted and sustained then, by men rep
resenting the strongest Democratic
Senatorial and Representative districts,
that George W. Woodward was opposed
- to the - protection of free labor, and in .
favor of bringing down the manufactu
rers and mechanics of the State of
Pennsylvania, to a level with the pauper
laborers and artisans of Europe. On
this question of the protection to free
labor, the honest Democracy. of Penn
sylvania, then in the Legislature, took
issue with Woodward, and with the ut
most boldness proclaimed their purpose
to vote for Simon Cameron. Accor
dingly General Cameron was elected to
the United States Senate on a question
of principle entirely. After the rebuke
which was thus administered to George
W. Woodward, by the friends of free
labor in the Pennsylvania Legislature,
James Buchanan, then. Secretary of
State in the Polk administration, took
the great defeated under his protection,
determined that he should have position
in some branch of the government. On
.the question of-free trade, Buchanan and
Woodward strongly sympathized with
each other. Buchanan had once de
clared that ten cents a day was full re
nfunerntioa for an . American laborer,
and because Woodward responded to
the sentiment in many a free-trade
speech, Polk was importuned to nomi
nate Woodward for a position on the
United States Supreme Bench; To
these importunities Pvlk at last yielded,
and Wo r odward's name was accordingly
sent into the Senate. The Senate was
largely Democratic. Before that body
George W. Woodward again failed—
nay, after a fair and impartial canvass
of his abilities as a lawyer and his char
acter as a politician and/a citizen, he
was rejected by the votes of Democratic
Senators.• The attempt on his part,
while a ' member of the Pennsylvania
Constitutional Reform Convention, to
disfranchise the foreigner, defeated Geo.
W. Woodward's nomination, before the
United States Senate, for a United
States Supreme Court judgeship. A
Democratic United States Senate made
this a question of principle. Thus was
Woodward a second time defeated, on
a question of vital principles, by the
honest men of the Democratic party.—
Harrisburg Telegraph.
The Soldiers True Friend Always Ready.
sore and stiff joints, blistered and inflamed
feet, all these the Soldiers must endure,
MOTHERS, REMEMBER This, when your sons
are grasping their muskets to meet danger,
think what relief a single pot of this A I. I.
HEALING & COOLING Safe will give to the
one you love when far away from home and
friends. It hardens and makes tough the feet
so that they can endure great fatigue. It
soothes and relieves the inflamed and stiffened
joints, leaving them supple, strong and vigor
ous, while for SABRE Curs and GUNSHOT
WOUNDS it stands unequalled, removing and
preventing every vestige of .inflamation and
gently drawing the edges together, it quickly
and completely heals the most frightful wound:
You cannot put into the Knapsacks of
your husbands and brothers, a more
valuable ormore necessary gift
than a supply of this
Extraordinary Military Salve.
The lonely sentry walking his rounds at
night, exposed to drenching rains and chilled
night air, is often seized with most VIOLENT
PAINS, Cough and suffocating Hoarseness,
first symptoms of Atli& consumption, but if
supplied with Holloway's Pills and Hollo-
Way's Ointrnent, all danger is averted, a few
Pills taken night and morning,.and the Oint
ment well rubbed twice a day over the throat
and chest will remove the severest pains and
stop the most distressing or dangerous cough.
Therefore we say to the whole Army
See to your own health, do not tarot to the
Army supplies, although most valuable
These Pills and .
Ointment have been thorough
ly tested, they. are the only remedies used in
the European. Camps and Barracks, for over
forty years Doctor Holloway has supplied all
the Armies in Europe, and during the Crimean
Campaign lr established a depot at Balaclava,
for the exclusive sale of these Great Remedies.
rainy s time his special Agent there has sold
over a ton in weight of the Oirtment in a sin
gle day. These terrible and fatal enemies of
pierhea, Dysentery, Scurvy, Sores and Scrofu
lous Eruptions, all disappear like a charm be
,fote these Rats and Ointment, and now while
the cry rings throughout the land,
Do not let - these brave men perish by diseases
place ill - their hands these Precious .Remeatess
'that will enable,them to resist the dangerous
exposures, the Fevers; the Chills, and the
wodnds whiehlhey cannot avoid, and what is
more, cannot frequently:, get succour in, the
moment of _need, whereas if our brave : Men
have only to, put their hands into their Knap
sacks and find there a sure 'remedy for all the
casualties of the battle field. Howe Many
thousands of. lives would thus be saved who
would otheiwise perish befOre relief could be
IMPORTANT CAUTION !—None are genuine
unlese:the words "Holloway, New Yorkand
London," are diaernible, as a Water-mark in
every leaf of the book 'of 'direction's around
each potand box ;, the same may be plainly
seen by holding the leaf to the light. A hand-
Borne reward, will be given to any one render
ing such information as may lead to the de
tection of any party 'or parties Lotiinterfeiting
the medicines or vending the same, knowing
Ithem,to,be spurious. , •
';'Solis' at the' Manufactory of Professor
HOLLOWAY, SO Maiden Lane, New York, and
by all respectable - Druggists and Dealers in
Medicine; throughout the civilized world, in
boxes at 25 cents, 62 cents, and $1 each.
N.B.Directionti for the guidance of patients
th every disorder arelaffirced
rk. There is a considerable saving by taking
4thes larger; sizes 4-. . rDec.2o-1y
,114/4"%1Defi,402§ invini(Velkisnownlnedicines can
have Snow CAnos,Czay.i.Ans, Btc. sent them
!REA OT LlPStrar.,.by addressing
%nil; O 4 '' .l r4lol/41 VOLUM AY.
m O- Maiden pane, Neon-York.,
Of Columbia, Lancaster County, Penn's
Tilts Company continues to insure Buildings
Merchandise, and OTHER property, agains
loss and damage by fire, on the mutual plan
either fir a cash premium of premium note
The large and increasing capital of the Com
pany, consisting of premium notes given
by its members. and based upon
$l, 475,789 35
Affords a reliable guarrantee ((pal to ten
times the average loss on the amount insured ;
and the Directors pledge themselves to deal as
liberally with those who may sustain loss or
damage as the case will admit of, consistent
with justice to all parties concerned.
AreoUrir of PREMIUM NOTES, $155 0 490,
Balanee of Cash premiums un- "
expended, January Ist, 1862, $1,66857
Cash receipts during the year
'62, leis Agents' commissions, 6,781 47
Cash receipts An January, 1x63, 695 80
—59,345 84
Loss and expenses paid during the
year 1862, $6,329 73
Balance unexpended, Feb'y 2, 1863, 3,016 11
GEORGE YOUNG, Jr.., gecretary.
Abraham Bruner, Sr.,
H. G. Munich,
Robert T. Ryon,
John Fendrich,
Samuel F. .E.oet kin, Michael S. Shuman,
Ephraim Hershey, Michael H. Moore,
George Young, Jr., Nicholas Mc Donald
Amos; S. Green.
REFERENCES :—The following persons are
all members of this Company:
Bainbridge—R. H Jones, John H. Smith,
Joseph Kurtz. Columbia—Geo. Bog' e, Hiram
Wilson, F. S. Bletz, Casper Yeager, H. C.
Fondersinith, John Shenberger, J. G. Pollock,
Frank Shillot, John Gaus, J. J. & P. S. Mc-
Tague, Michael S. Shuman, R. Williams,
John Cooper, Geo. W. Heise, Washington
Righter,• Samuel Shoal], Robert Hamilton,
Eckert 84., Myers, Thomas Welsh, Win. A.
Martin, Casper Seibert, J. W. Cottrell, Philip
Huebner, Ephraim Hershey, Philip Schalck,
David Hanauer, John Kramer, Jacob Stacks,
Jacob Shrine, Benj. F. Appold, Wm. Whipper,
John Q. Denney, John Felix, Silvester, V ogle,
Samuel Arms, A. Gray & Co. East Hemp:field
—Simon Miuich. Falmouth—Abraham Col
lins, Sa-nuel Horst, Michael Hess. ' Lancas
ter—John Rankin, B. A. Shaeffer, Henry E.
Leman, Wm. T. Cooper, John Shearer, Geo.
Reese. Marietta—Geo. W. Mehaffey, John
H. Summy„ Frederick Mahling, K. D. Roath,
Calvin A. Schaffner, John Naylor, Samuel
Hopkins, Martin Hildebrandt, 11. & F. Fletch
er. Mount Joy—Jacob Myers, Israel Barn
hart, Michael Brandt, John 13reneman.—
Manherni—John Hosteter, J. E. Cross, Sam'l.
Long, Geo. Weaver, John M. Dunlap, J
Dutt, Philip Arnt, Jacob H. Kline, David
Fisher. Mitylown—Hiram Beatty, George B.
Murray, Samuel Pence, Simon F. Albright.—
Mot/Wei/le—A. S. Bowers. Munoz Township
—Jacob B. Shuman, Christian Miller, Julius
L. Shuman. Penn Township—Daniel Frey,
Henry B. Becker, Henry Neff, John E. Bren
ner. Ilapho Township--Chriatiam Greider,
Edward Givens, Michael Witmer'. West
Hempfield Township-11. E. Wolf, B. A. Pi ice,
M. A. Reid, J. H. Strickler, Amos - S. Bowers,
Jacob Hoffman. IVarivicic Township— Daniel
B. Erb.
li3-• pie Company wish to appoint an Agent
for each Township in Lancaster County.—
Persons wishing to take the Agency can apply
in person or by letter. [ ttS-3.5
1•'0 ii N I) 11; It S
And General 3.llicliiniids, Second ;areal
Below Union. Columbia, I'a.
They are prepared to make all kinds of Iron
Castings for Rolling Mills and Blast Furnaces,
Pipes, for Stettin. Water and Gus ; Columns,
Fronts, Collar Doors, Weight=, &c., for
dings, and castings of every description ;
I T3l 7tt usT moDctui 7)t rap c /Ai
Manner; Pumps, Brick Presses, Shafting and
Pulleys, Mill Gearitig, Taps, Dies, Ntachoicry
for Mining and Tanning ; Brass Bearings,
Steam & Blast Gauges, Lubricators, Oil Cocks,
Valves for Steam, Gas, and Water; Brass Fit
tings in all their variety; Boilers, Tanks, 1.111(.2,
Heaters, Stacks, Bolts, Nuts, Vault Doors,
Washers, &to.
Frdm long experience in building machine], WI
flatter ourselves that we can give general satis
faction to those who may favor us with their
orders. ICI - Repairing promptly attended to.
Orders by mail addressed as übdve, will inert
with prompt attention. Prices to suit the times.
Columbia, October 20, 1860. 14-If
TAKES this method of informing his old
friends and the public generally, that he
has re-taken his old stand (recently occupied
by George L. Mackley,) and is now perma
nently fixed to prosecute the Hatting business
Having just returned from the city where he
selected a large, varied and fashionable assort
ment of everything in the
and now only asks an examination of his
stock and prices, before purchasing elsewhere.
Haring also laid in a stock of Ratting materi
al, he will be enabled, at short notice, to man
ufacture all qualities—froM the common Soft,
to the most Fashionable Silk Hat.
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
or Furs,—in trade or cash.
.-----) ,e--, ,
2 7 (
7 C 46, 0 AXillirell ,
'- ' 2 , / ,/
6 la.
New-York City, Brooklyn, Albany, Buffigot
Troy, Detroit. Cleveland, Chicago and
Saint Louis.
Book-Keeping, Penmanship, Commercial Ar
rith metic., Commercial Law, Forms, Corre
pondence, &c., practically taught.
These Colleges being under the same general
and local management, and uniting in each the
advantages of all, offer greater facilities for
imparting instruction than any other similar
institutions in the country.
A Scholarship issued by any
one is good in
all for an .unlimited
The Philadelphia College has been recently,
enlarged and is now the largest most prosper
ous Commercial Institution in the State.
Bryant & &rattan's series of Text Books,
embracing Book-Keeping, Corn mercial Arith
metic, and Commercial Law, fora,and
sent by.mail.
For full particulars, send far a circular
Dec• 27 '62-13 , 1 PHILADELPHIA
rir HE Largest and best assortment of Fancy
1. Cloth & Casaimeres and vesting ever offered
in'tbis Market and will be sold at prices Whir/I
defy conlpetition by ./. R. 11i.fronbach. •
$9,345 S 4