Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1863
ifir In New Orleans, a week or so
since, one Henry Myers was struck by
lightning ; an inquest was held and life
was pronounced extinct. The next day
every preparation had been made for his
funeralZhis friends had assembled, the
body been duly coated, the hearse and
priest had arrived, and the coffin was
about to be closed up, when the arms
of the corpse were observed to move,
and very soon, to the amazement of all,
the dead man sat bolt upright in his
coffin, and after surveying the scene for
a few moments, inquired the cause of all
the gloomy preparations he saw going
on. The electric shock had suspended
animation for over twenty-four hours so
perfectly as to deceive even the coroner,
the man's wife, and all the friends.
fir Winter Davis, i.a slaveholder of
Maryland, a few days since . ..delivered a
speech at Portland, Maine. In the
coarse of his address, he said, as to em
ploying negroes:in the,. suppression of
the rebellion : "Colored men in Maine,
New Hampshire, and in many other
States, have all the rights and privileges
of a white man. They voted in Mary
land and North Carolina at one time.
John Bell said he was twice elected to
Congress by negro votes. It is entirely
a new idea that they are not: citizens,
originating with Judge Taney, in his
decision in the Dred Scott case."
eir Rev. M. D. Conway writes to the
London Star : "It having been pretty
widely noticed in the city papers that I
have been drafted for the war in Ameri
ca,-and fearing that my continued stay
in England might be misunderstood, I
desire to state that it is true that I have
been drafted, and that I have paid the
commutation money required. Person
ally, I am cot able to go to war, on ac
count of an injury to my right eye, sus
tained some years ago."
1 During the furious assault upon
Fort Sumter, the first shot fired from
the 200-pound Parrot rifle penetrated
nine feet into the wall facing Sullivan's
Island, after first passing through the
gorge wall of the fort; it knocked over
a pile of brick upon a steamer outside
of the wall, demolished its stack, and
caused the boiler to burst, by which
casualty four negroes were killed.
sir A few days since, General Meade
mot Mr. Chase, Secretary of the Treasu
ry, in Washington, and after shaking
handeLl'eaked, "Were you not here in
1828-29 and had you a select school for
boys?" Mr. Chase answered in the
affirmative, when the General informed
him that he was one of his boys in that
school. The Secretary was a student
in the law office of William Wirt, in
Washington, and for the purpose of de
fraying his expenses opened a:classical
Gir Gen. Gilmore's great 300-pounder
Parrott gun (the "swamp angel") burst
at the seventh, not the fifteenth, dis
charge. The strain was too great for
even iron to endure. So of the big 10-
inch rifle of the 11t1 ahaska—it exploded
like the other. Both of the Whitworth
guns, on the Naval Battery, also ex
ploded, one of them killing four gunners.
These great guns, requiring charges of
70 to 100 pounds of powder, and firing
a bolt ao enormously heavy, are evident
ly incapable of bearing the tremendous
strain that is put upon them.
Jefferson Y. Toombs, with whom
Ron, George E. Pugh has a serious
controversy, is a son of Brigadier Gener
al Robert Toombs—forMerly U. S. Sen
ator Toombs of Georgia—by a female
slave. His paternity is distingnishedly
honorable, but his color is unconstitu
tional ! It is a matter seriously to be
regretted that Mr. Pugh should be (laur
elling with the son 'of his old friend.
eir The New York Journal of Corn.
merce reminds Beauregard that he
threw hot shot into Fort Sumpter, and
canoot,see the difference between throw
ing red-hot shot into Sdinpter and set
ting fire to its wooden buildings, making
that place a miniature hell for the brave
men who were in it, and throwing cold
shot with fiery mixtures inside of them
to kindle flames in Beauregard's quar
ters in the city of Charleston.
er The Treasury Department is
making extensive arrangements for the
engraving and printing of the new is
sues of Postal Currency and Treasury
not i es, as well as the manufacture of the
ink, and paper for the same, in the
TreasUry Building at Washington. The
Poital Currency is already printed ; as
soon As there is a demand for it, by the
withdrawal of the old issue it will be
sr We learn that the United States
barracks at Cultisle, --- retently destroyed
by the rehels,'Mete' be - re-beilt during
the 4cOreing• antdihni
General News items.
A gossip writes from Sai atoga : "Mrs.
Banks is not a handsome woman, but she
is 'comely,' dresses well, and has wit as
keen as her husband's sword. Some
stupid fool ventured•to ask her what she
would do if the General was killed.—
'Go and work for my living, as I did
before I married him,' was the ready re
ply of the lady."
Mr. Dempster, the popular composer
and ballad singer, was to leave Scotland
for America in the course of August.—
He will give concerts in our principal
towns and cities, introducing many new
songs composed since his last visit.
It is reported that Mr. Mason will try
to return to America on the Florida,
having become convinced that it, is use
less for him to remain longer in Europe.
What Slidell will do in the premises is
There are now 27,100 rebel prisoners
in our bands. Of these, 11,000 are at
Fort Delaware, and the rest in various
forts in New York, Ohio and Indiana.
The walls which enclose the city of
Havana, and which have stood since
1740, when they were completed, are
being demolished, in order to admit a
freer access of air, and a greater number
and extent of thoroughfares.
Am Daniel S. Dickinson declines to
be a candidate for re-election to the of
fice of Attorney General of New York,
on account of domestic considerations.
The Cincinnati Gazette says there
wilt be no draft in Ohio under the pres
ent call. The quota is so small that it
will be made up by volunteering.
Gen. Gilmore, conducting the attack
on Charleston, is a native of Massachu
setts, and is said to be one of the finest
engineers in the world.
Notes of various denominations and
in imitation of the Government green
backs are in circulation. They purport
to be on the Government Bank, which
does not exist, are dated Washington,
District of Columbia, November 16th,
1862, and signed J. Winslow, Cashier,
and llarvey Patten, President. They
are supposed to emanate from New
Seventeen conscripts from the French
army in Bonaparte's time raised them.
selves by their bravery and talent to the
following distinguished stations : Two
became Kings ; two Princes ; nine
Dukes ; two Field Marshals and two
Gen. Fremont, it is stated, has suc
ceeded in adjusting all the difficulties
heretofore surrounding the Mariposo
grant, and has settled all of his Califor
nia business, which leaves him over a
. a half •dollars' worth of
The London Spectator says that the
audience at a Mormon meeting were
astonished at seeing small white figures
moving over the floor. A lady pocket.
ed one of these objects, and found it to
be a frog done up in white paper, with
ti'e intention of working upon the fears
and superstitions of the credulous.
President Lincoln is still at the Old
Soldiers' Home, but will take up his
residence in town on the return of Mrs.
Surgeon General Hammond is virtu=
ally removed, as is also the ease with
the Assistant Surgeon General.
Instrtictions have been issued requir
ing that men charge with desertion, who
belong to regiments whose terms have
expired, if not able to clear themselves
of the charge, shall be compelled to
serve out the remainder of their term.
The United States despatch steamer
Oleander, Capt. Dennis, has just arrived
from Charleston, which she left on the
4th instant. Her officers report that
Sumpter is perfectly demolished, but
the rebel flag is still flying.
Francis J. Grand, recently editor of
the Copperhead Age newspaper, from
the error of whose ways he is self con
verted, will address the Germans of
Philadelphia upon the duty of support
ing the war, sustaining the Administra
tion, and voting for the Republican
The late Duke of Hamilton had his
life iusured for 6500,000, probably the
largest sum ever thus placed on the ex
istence of a single individual.
Miss Mary Pierce recently died at
New Haven, leaving about $120,000 as
the result of industrious school teaching
and judicious investment. Connecticut
people of a former generation remember
her as the proprietress of a young la
dies' seminary at Litchfield.
Gen. Hooker has returned to Wash
ington. It turns out that his visit west
only, extended as far as the country
residence of a friend near Harrisburg.
The rumor of his being sent to the De
partment to Missouri turns out to be
Gen. Martindale has issued an order
that any officer or private in Washing
ton, under medical treatment, if found
in any place of amusement, shall be
considered• able to do duty, and ordered
to report at the convaleacent camp.
(',Lord Lyons, the Bet t ish Minister
at Washington, is on a visit to Canada.
A PIGMY CONSCRIPT.—The Pittsburg
Chronicle of the 14th ultimo says :
"We had a visit yesterday from an ex
ceedingly interesting specimen of hu
manity named Lewis Greene, who was
among those drafted in Monongalia
township, Greene county, but who, from
his extreme diminutiveness, was reject
ed by the board. Lewis is twenty-two
years of age, yet is scarcely larger than
a bOy of eight, but far better made than
any dwarf we have ever seen, and a vast
deal more sprightly, intelligent, and in
teresting. After he was drawn he re
ceived his notice the same as other con
scripts, and presented himself on Tues
day before the board of examination.—
The provost marshal ordered his ex
emption on sight, whereupon he affected
to be greatly disappointed, remarking,
in a loud voice, that in rejecting him the
board had 'refused a thorough-going
Union man, and deprived the army of
one of the best soldiers of the State.' "
ANOTHER TRAITOR GONE.-00101101 J.
Knox Walker, a nephew of ex-President
Polk, and his private secretary during
that gentleman's administration, died at
Memphis on the evening of the list nit.
Early in the war Colonel Walker es
poused the rebel cause, and was active
in raising a regiment, which he com
manded for some time. Of late years
he has been given to excessive dissipa
tion, which so unstrung his system that
before his death he was left almost a
wreck. At the time or his decease he
was about fifty years - old. Be died a
traitor and a sot.
RESTORATION OF DECOMPOSED BODIES.
—The human body, in So advanced a
state of decomposition as to be entirely
unrecognizable, can now be restored by
chemical means as to present an almost
completely natural appearance. The
process was lately practiced with suc
cess in London, in the case of a body
found in the Thames, which was sus
pected to be that of an escaped murder
er, who had committed suicide. After
the body had been subjected to the new
process, the witnesses were able to
swear that he was not the supposed
ar Among the slain in Gen. Sibley's
expedition was Lieut. John Beever, a
wealthy Englishman, a graduate of Ox
ford, and formerly an officer on the staff
of Lord Raglan. Be had come from
England on a buffalo hunt in the North
west, and took a nominal position upon
Gen. Sibley's staff to gratify his taste
of adventure. Sent on a reconnoitering
service, he was caught in ambuscade and
shot" down with iron-headed arrows, the
savages scalping him and hacking off
one side of his head while yet alive
He leaves a splendid yacht and a large
library in New York.
ar During the riot in Troy, Monis
sey, the prize-fighter, actually took part
against the rioters. The mob attacked
the Troy House, and demanded that
the negro waiters should be given up to
them ; bat, says a reporter, they "were
informed by Morissey that the negroes
had all left, but himself, and he was at
their service if they desired." This
Hiberuicism closed the parley. The
mob concluding, no doubt, that Morris
sey was able to "serve out" any of them,
lir Bryant, 'Stratton & Co.'s Phila
delphia Commercial College is becom
ing more and more popular every day ;
and since the proprietors have recently
combined in their course actual business
practice, with the theory of accounts, as
taught by them with unbounded success
for many years ; it is very evident that
a course of study at this mercantile
training school would be eminently bene
ficial to any young man, whether he be
farmer, merchant or mechanic. Young
men should appreciate this fact and act
ffigi- The demand for mechanics in In
dianapolis, says the Journal, far exceeds
the supply. Many, as are the improve
ments now being made, the number
would be much greater if workmen were
to be had. Good carpenters, plaster
ers, and indeed almost every kind of
mechanics, can get plenty of work and
good wages. Mille, founderies, and
factories are constantly turning off work
because there are not hands enough to
enable them to 'fill the orders.
sir John Ward, Esq., of the English
civil service in India, son of the British
Minister resident at Hamburg, has just
arrived in Washington to take as his
bride Miss Gerolt, the oldest daughter
of the Minister of Prussia. The en
gagement originated in Europe, when
they were almost children. ,
plar The citizens of Pittsburg have
telegraphed the authorities of: Leaven
worth that they will furnish homes and
education to fifty of the children made
orphans by Quantrell and gang in their
recent raid. Should the offer be ac
cepted, all the expenses of transfer, &c.,
will be paid by the Pittsbnrgers.
er The Legislature of Minnesota
having granted the volunteers from that
State the privilege of voting for State
officers, the War Department hail issued
an order permitting Commissioners from
that Stato tivvisit the army for the pur
pose of carrying out =the provisions of
the act. 4.-
A REMARKABLE VETERAN.—The St•
Louis Republican of the 29th ult,, says :
"We saw yesterday a regular old vete
ran of a warrior and patriot. His name
is John P. C. McCaffrey. lie was
raised in Knoxville, Tennessee, is seven
ty-three years old, and has had fifteen
sons and three daughters. Eleven sons
were in the Union army until the siege
of Vicksburg, where four of them were
killed. The old man himself enlisted
in the 10th Illinois at Fayetteville, Ar
kansas, over a year ago, and was lately
discharged. He served eight months in
the . .. Florida war, twelve months under
Gen. Jackson, thirty two months in the
Mexican war, and twelve months in the
present war. He has three brothers
and three step-sons now in the Union
army. We tell the tale as he, with
every semblatice of perfect truth told it
On Thursday of last week a per
son named George Chase, a deserter,
while trying to escape from a deputy of
Provost Marshall Campbell, of the Erie
district, was shot dead by the officer,
near the residence of his mother, in the
neighborhood of Spartansburg, in that
county. He had hired himself out as a
substitute some two or three times, and
had deserted as often, and the officer
performed a clear duty in acting as be
did. Perhaps the example made of this
case may have a salutary effect in de
terring others from a similar coarse.
CirA conscript can do one of 5 things.
Ist. He can report for service. 2d. lie
can pay $3OO to the collector of the dis
trict, and present his receipt to the en
rolling officer, which will secure his
discharge. 3d. He can,get a substitute.
4th. He can be examined by a govern
ment surgeon andbe exempted on phy
sical grounds. sth. He• can skedaddle.
The latter expedient is not "according
to Lfoyle," and has an unhealthy tenden
cy, as the fugitive runs the risk of being
overhauled and having his hair combed
awfully the wrong way.
sir Hon. Edward Everett has written
a letter to the Union Convention at
Springfield, Illinois, urging the duty of
all loyal men to aid in the vigorous pro
secution of the war for the great objects
of suppressing the rebellion and restor
ing a permanent peace.
*V About fourteen hundred wounded
still remain at Gettysburg. A large
number of them are cases of compound
fracture of thigh. It is expected that
in the course of the present month all
the patients will be remored, and the
hospital broken up.
Cr Edward Lloyd, Esq., a wealthy
Welchman, well known on the London
Stock Exchange, blew his brains out in
despair at losses by the Confederate
loan. The Providence Journal pre
sumes that he had more bonds than
ar A Scottish advocate,
,who in his
broad Scotch pronounced the word wa
ter "wetter," being asked in court by the
Chancellor, if he spelled water with two
t's, replied, "No, my lord, but I spell
manners with twn n's."
gfir "Why should we allow every spe
cies of character to vote, that may light
on our shores."—Woodward's Speech.
Cr A brother of the late Gen. Lyon
was drafted at Eastford, Connecticut,
3 WE CHALLENGE THE WORLD!
To produce a preparation so eminently harm
less, so generally approved, and so perfect in
its operation as
" CHRISTADORO'S HAIR DYE."
It corrects the injurious effects of other dyes,
invigorates the Hair, is applied' in .a simple
manner, operates instantaneously, does not
stain the skin and its tints are the
COUNTERFEITS OF NATURE.
Manufactured by J. CRISTADORO, 6 Astor
House, New-York. Sold everywhere, and ap
plied by all Hair Dressers.
Price $l, $1 50 and $3 per box, according
CRISTADORO'S HAIR PRESERVATIVE,
Is invaluable with his Dye, as it imparts the
utmost softness, the most beautiful gloss, and
great vitality to the Hair.
Price 50 cents, $l, and $2, per bottle, ac
cording to size. [S-lm
Ft.l" Da. TOMAS' VENETIAN LINIMENT,
a certain cure for pains and aches and war
ranted superior to any other. Croup it posi
tively cures; relief is absolutely sure imme
diately after it is used. Mothers remember
this, and arm yourselves with a bottle without
delay. Croup is a diseaee which gives no no
tice, frequently attacking a child in the dead
hour of night, before a physician can be sum
moned and then may be too late. Remember
the Venetian liniment never fails. Price 25c
and-50c a bottle. Sold by all druggists. Of
fice, 56 Courtlandt-st., N. Y. [s-lm
I A. Gentleman, cured of Nervous De
bility, Incompetency,- Premature Decay, and
Youthful Error, actuated by a desire to benefit
others, will be happy to furnish to all who
need it, (free of charge) the recipe and diree
tionslOr making the simple Remedy used in
his case. Those wishing to profit by his ex
perience—and possess a Valuable Remedy—
will receive the same, by return mail, (care
fully sealed,) by addressing
JOHN B. OGDEN,
No. 60 Nassau Street, New York
fl Soldiers, to the Rescue!—Young men,
rushing into the exposures- and dangers of a
Soldier's life, should prepare themselves for
the fatal fevers, the dysentery, the sores an'd
scurvy, which are almost certain to follow,—
Holloway's Pills, used occasionally during the
campaign, will insure sound health to every
man. - 0n1y:25 cents per box. 214,, .
No. I.—Ltace Wijo
No. 3. :::.;a]; ••
No. S.— 1, , •e lintel \V; in_or.
Ir.undry, s t on ti ? 18:00
s !r•-!io 01 -
No. 22 30:00
Nos. 2; and 3 have no togs—a',l others are
*No. 2 is the size VS:If rztiiv used in private
Orange Judd, of the American Agriculturist
anibtrsal Gotfjc.s . iNtringer:
"A. child can readily wring out a lubfull of
clothes in a few minutes. It is really a clothes
saver! A Time saver! The saving of gar
ments will alone pay a large per tentage on
its cost. We think the machine much more
than pays for itself every yei!r in the saving of
garments! There are several hints, nearly
alike in general construction, but we consider
it important that the Wringer be fitted with
Cogs, otherwise'a mass of garments may clog
the rollers, and the rollers upon the crank
shaft slip and tear the clothes, or the rubber
break loose from the shaft. O':r own is one i - 1"
the first make, and it is as good as aft, -
nearly four years constant use."
Every Wringer with. Coy TT - heels is wor
ranted in every particular.
No Wringer can be durable without Cog-wheels.
A good Canvasser wanted in every town.
1110 n receipt of the price from places where
no one is selling, we will send the Wringer
free of expense.
For particulars and circulars, address
B. C. BROWNING.
347 Broadway, hew-York.
August 15, 1863.-6m.]
TITE have just opened a full assortment of
adapted to the present and approaching sea
son, which we are selling at a small advance.
OUR LINE OF FABRICS lOR
CANNOT BE SURPASSED,
it embraces everything
NEW, BEAUTIFUL AND DESIRABLE.
Also, a well selected assortment o;
medium and light
for full suits adapted to men and youth's wear.
A large stock of Hosiery and Gloves at
CHEAP DOMESTICS, Muslin% Tiaings,
Osnaburgs, Checks, Ginghams, &c.,&c., at
least 20 'per cent under the prese:A. city rAtes.
CARPETS AND WALL PAPERS
Ingrain and Rag Carpets; 4000 pieces ar..ortc,
Buff Holland, Green Oil Cloth, Transparent
(of all shades) and Paper Winds.
CARPET CHAI N.
Colored and Grey Linen, Cotton and WooHet
Full Dinner and Tea Setts of the best makers
Sugars, Syrups, Fish, Salt, Sc.. at last Damn-
ber prices. An early call is solicited.
SPANGLER & PATTERSON,
No. 66 MARKET-sr
First National . Ballk of Marietta.
TREASURY DE'PAhTikil ENT,
Office of Compt, oiler of Me Currency,
Washington, July roth, 1563.
'WHEREAS, by saiisfsetory evidence V
sented to the undersigned, it has been
made to appear that
The First National 13anAt of Marietta,
in the County of Lancaster, and State of Penn
sylvania, has been duly organised under, and
according to the requirements of the act of
Congress, entitled "An act to provide a i,a
banal currency, secured by a pledge of United
States stocks, and to provide for the circulation
and redemption thereof, approved February
25th, 1563, and has complied with all the pro
visions of said act required to be complied with
before commencing the businuis of Banking.
Now : TII ERE FORE, I, Hugh McCulloch,
Comptroller of the Currency, do hereby cattily
that the said
First National Bank of Marietta,
County of Larcasier and State of Pennsylva
nia, is authorized to commence the Lusiness of
Banking, under the act tiforsaid.
In Thstinionv Whereof witness toy hand and
seal of office, this FIFTEENTH DAY OP JULY,
1563. HUGH McCULLOCII
Comptroller of the Currency.
Marietlai July .25, 1863.-60dys.
G EO: W. WORRALL,
Having removed to the Rooms formerly occupief
by Dr. ; , wertizel, adjoining Sy.ongter Pat
terson'a Store,37arket Street, where he is now
- prepared to wait on ai I who may kel
disposed to patrolize him.
Dentistry in all its branches car
tied on. TEETH inserted on the most approved
principles of Dental scienee. All operations
on the mouth performed in a skillful and
workmanlike manner—on fair principles and
ON VERY REASONABLE TEAKS.
Having determined uprci a perma,.entl.)ca
tion at this nlacp, would ask a conllncation
of the lit ronage heretofore extended
to him, for which he will reader ovary possi
Ether administered to proper persons
ALEXANDER LYN DSAy,
Boot and Shoe Manufacturer,
MARKET STREET, MARIETTA, PENN.
Woiild 'most respectfully inform the citizens
of this Borough and neighborhood that he has
the largest assortment of City made work in
his line of business in this Borough, and be
ing a practical BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
himself,is eziablea 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 SHOE LINE, which he
will warrant for neatness and good fit.
- lica..Call and examine his stock before pur
Black Hawk Iron Ore Washer.
rpHE undersigned having just completed new
paterns for e manufacture of the eele
brated Black Hawk Iron f Ore Washer. He
has removed several objections to the old pat
em, and now feels certain of being able to
wash one-third more iron ore per day, and
much cleaner. Machines manufactured and
put up anywhere desired at the shortest no
tice, and the working of the machine guarran
teed. He can refer, by permission, to Col.
James Myers, of Donegal Furnace, Marietta,
and to James L. aultz, Esq., adjoining Mari
Marietta, Lancaster Co., Pa.
Marietta, May 21, 1853.
MARIETTA MARBLE YARD,
Michael Gable, Agt„
MARBLE MASON AND STONE CUTTER,
Opposite the Town Hall Park, a .
rpHR, Marble business in all its branches,
1 will be continued at the old place, near
the Town Hall and opposite Funk's Cross Keys
Tavern, where every description of marble
work will be kept on band or made to order at
short notice and at very reasonable prices.
Marietta, June 29, 1861. 49-ly
BRANDIES—aII brands—guarranted to be
genuine. • H. D. Benjamin.
I- INT :al
uggisls ,S• Pharinacutist s,
MARKET STREET, M A RIV.TTA, PA.,
( - )ppr,site Dijlenbadis Stoic.
lIAVE just received a. new and_fresh stock
Dye SNITs and Pelluinv-y. ,5*C.
Also, a large and fancy lot of Coal Oil Lamps ,
Snades, Globes, Burners, e., Inks, Pens,
Paper sad Envelopes, Fresh Seidlitz
Powders, Citrate of Magnesia,
Cologne, Hair Oils and Per
fumery, Pomades, Sago,
Cloves, Mace, Pocket
Books, Combs, Brushes, Soaps,
Gum Rattles, Balls and Rings, Bazin's
Shaving Cream, Burnett's Cocoame, and Rat-
Baton, Flavoring Extracts of Lemon. Va
nilla, Pine Apple, Strawberry, Rose
and Almond, Infant Powder, Puff
and Powder Boxes, Balm of a
Thousand Flowers, Gar
den Seeds of the best
quality and va
lt3 Flower S'ecds, consisting of some of the
Cattle Powders and Liniments.
All the celebrated Family Medicines con
stantly on hand.
Presci - iptians and Family Receipts carefully
compounded. [Apl 18, 1863.
WIDIES & LIQUORS.
H. D. BENJAMIN,
DEA] ER IN
WINES 6: LIQUORS,
Picot Building, Marietta, Pa.
- DEC'S leave to inform the public that he
nwill continue the WIN F & LIQUOR busi
ness, in all its branchca. He will constantly
keep on hand all kinds of
Brandies, Wines, Gins. Irish and Scotch
W7istey, Cordials. Bitters,
13 ENJAM IN'S
Justly Celebrated Rose WitisZ y,
ALWAYS ON HAND
A very sucerior OLD BYE WHISKEY
ust received, which is warranted pure.
11:. Ail H. D. B. now asks of the public
is a careful examination of his stock and pri
ces, which will, he is confident, result in Ho
tel keepers and others finding it to their ad
vantage to make their purchases from J im
T~l~ Gla - t2 Ferry_
opPosiTE m A i Ean'A.
r Ili Is old Ferry—one of the oldest and most
safe crossings on the Susquehanna River—
is now In charge of the undersigned, who bas
retitled the old and built nets buats,•which
enable him to do ferrying with safety and dis.
patch. No unnecessary delay need be endured.
Sober and experienced Ferrymen always en
gaged. No imposition in charges us the fit
lowing list will show
Farm Wagons, each
Horses, per head
Single horse and rider, : 4 5
Two-horse Carriage and two persor.s, 1:00
Buggy, horse and two persons, :50
Foot Passengers, each. :12
Stock of all kinds at the old charges.
All Luggage over fit" y- pounds, 25 cents:per
100 pounds extra.
July 15, 1863
FARMERS, FARIERS AND HORSE DEALERS,
L o 9 li TO YOUR INTERESI',
Cetebealed Preparations unparralled in the
history of medicine, and Pic medicines which
deserve at:eat:en. Ills Powder stands nen
vailed for the care of Yellow tVater in horses
and in cows its tendtmcy to increase the ru
ination at Viii;, !tuner and Fat ‘ has7.,arrested
the t:ttention of Partners, causing it to be uni
versally used. His highly recommended and
justly celebrated Cattle Liniment is a speedy
cure for all diseases to which an .ate, nal ap
plication is useful, Those who are ailcied
With Rheumatism should secure a bottle im
mediately, having been used by many of our
most prominent citizens who s teak of 'il is
the highest terms of praise. Come, one and
all, by a bottle auth be convinced of its mer
its. Constantly on hand and for sale by
Marietta Aug. Id.] BEANE & CO„
Pointer, Glazier and Paper Anger
VVi?„,un's - Dofm.NolsatifectstPaecainf,lntit n p f u o Zc t h r , e e n e t i q t :
ally that he is prepared to do
At eery short notice and at prices to suit the
times. lie can be found at his mother's resi
dence on the corner of Chesnut and Second
streets, a few doors below the M. E. Church,
and immediately opposite the old Oberlin
Coach Woes. [Aug. 3-Iy.
Ready- IA ade Clothing.
J. R. DIPPENBACII having kid in a very
serviceable stock of strong and well-made
%VINTI R CLOT RING,
such as Coats, Pants and Vests, which will tor
sold at a lower figure than can be bought any
where else. Come and hear the prices.-
LT Y one of those beautiful S 0 F
HATS at CR I S. 91. Market-st.
DR. WTI. 13. PAUSE:STOCK,
Spangler &, Patterson's Store.
PROM 7 TO 8 A. M.
OFFICE DOORS. " ITO 2.
" 6To 7 P. M.
A CHOICE Lot of Books for children called
AL iudistructable Pleasure Books; School and
Paper Books, Stationary, Pens, Pen holders.
For sale by Dr. Landis. •
Hammered and Rolled Iron.
A C.'eneral assertment of Hammered and
Rolled Iron, H. S. Bars, Norway, Nail
Rods, American and Geeman Spring
and Cast Steel, Wagon Boxes, Iron
Axles, Springs for Smiths, &ft.
For sale at PATTERSON Sf CO's.
f . "( HTTA. PE RC I3LACKlNG—without
T brushing: For Boots, Shoes, Harness,
and Military Leather Work. It
gives the leather a polish like patent leather
makes it water proof, does not stain the whit;
est article of dress and need not be applied of
teller than two or three times a month.
For sale at Dr. Landis' Drug Store.
ILCOX'S Celebrated Imperial Ex
tension Steel Spring Skeleton Skirt, with
elf-adjustible Bustle. The latest and hest in
use, just received at
and wilt be sold at considerable below the
2 ri SACKS OF SALT
01. For sale cheap at Diffeahach's
0 A General Assortment of all kinds of
BUILDING HAIIDWARE, Locxs,
Hinges, Screws, Bolts, Cellar Grates,
Oils, Glass and Putty, very cheap.
P ATTE RSON Sc. Co.
WINE AND LIQUORS.
Superior Old Brandy, Old Rye Whiskey,
Holland Gin, Old Maderia, Lisbon, Sherry and
Pert Wines. •
Pittsburg Whiskey always on hand at the
lowest market prices. Very Fine Brandy at
a very low ,:ure.
J'i II N ECK ERT