Newspaper Page Text
F. L. Da,ker, Editor,
MARIETTA. PA •
SATURDAY, EOLITOBIM 31, 1853.
.crir A Washington letter says :
"Solite idea Of the large amount of frac
tional currency required for the purpo
ses of„ehatige in small business transac
tions may be formed when it is stated
thatthe total amount of this description
of currency first issued,;in 5, 10, 25 and
50 cent notes, as twenty millions, one
hundred and ninety-two thousand, four
hundred and fifty-five dollars' worth,—
Of this,amount there was outstanding a
few days ago $17,462,050. The whole
number of one and two dollar notes is
sued amounted in value to $33,776,000, of
wiich there is now outstanding $33,716,-
607. The five d01157r notes issued amount
to $87,055,000 ; ten dollar notes $93.-
ea- The Confederate tax of Lynch
burg, as we learn from The Republican,
including the specific tax, the per cent
age on salaries, and tax on produce on
hand the Ist of July, will reach the sum
of one million and a half of dollars or
upward. A. pretty round sum for a lit
tle city of twelve or fifteen thousand :121-
(''General Grant is' described by a
correspondent, who recently saw him,
as about five feet seven inches in stat
ure, youthful in appearance, whiskers
without mustache, modest, unsophisti
cated, pleasing in his manners, an in
veterate smoker, and still walks on
eir The Killingly (Coon.) Transcript
says that two dogs belonging to the
estate of Abram Pervin, about two
weeks ago entered a pasture containing
'72 sheep belonging to Dr. Bradly of
Butam,. and worried them so that only
23,, of them can be found alive, and a
IPOFtion of these have been bitten.
ar A Washington dispatch says that
the receipts of money paid by drafted
Men now amount to $9,000,000, which,
it is expected, will be increased by one
or two millions more. The whole of
thiisum, it is said, is to be appropriated
to recruiting under the recent procla
mation of the President.
Gar Shakspeare's 300th birthday takes
place in April, 1864, when there is to
be a great time io England in his honor.
Prof, Rotscher of Berlin calls upon the
German nation also to have a celebra
tion to one who is not only the poet of
all time, but of the whole world.
Itar A Washington correspondent
says, the government has received infer
niation that 13,000 Union soldiers,
prisoners at Richmond, have been ex
changed by the rebels, and are on their
way to City Point, on James river, for
Gir Mr. Simeon Miller, of Ashland,
N. Y. appeared a few days since at the
Provost Marshtil's office of the Thir
teenth district, as a substitute for his
eon, who bad been drafted. Mr. Miller
is a man of comfortable circumstances.
ta - A project is on foot for erecting
a monument to the eminent Pennsylva
nian, Robert 'Fulton, originator of the
great enterprise of navigation by steam,
and now buried in Trinity Churchyard,
la" A large party of contrabands ar
rived in Alexandria on Monday. Their
owners, near ,Culpepper, told them to
leave, as they had nothing to feed them
with during the coming winter.
.alir It is stated that Judge Advocate
General Holt's review of the evidence
in ,the investigation of the evacuation of
Winchester by, General Milroy entirely
exonerates that officerfrom blame.
The Boston coal dealers, voted, a
day or two since, to raise the price to
sl2,a ton. A large quantity of coal
froM Nova Scotia is arriving there, and
many are buying it at $7 a ton.
apir Gen. Scott has, it is said, gone in
to winter quarters, at Delmonico's Fifth
Avenue, New York. On sunny days
be may be seen in his carriage, but he
lobka careworn 'arid pale.
Ys Governor Morton has issued an
eloquent appeal to the people of Indi
ana to provide for the wants of soldiers'
daring the coming Alter.
Dadiel Webster's widow visited
' his tomb' one day last week. It was
her first visit to Marshfield since the
death' orbit!: illustrious husband.
sir Mr. -Horace Greely is said to be
writing a History of the War, for which
a Hartford publishing house is to pay
him ten thousand dollars.
Tvreird thousand Union prisoners
site reported in Richmond.
THE TERMS THEY REQUTRE : The
Richmond Enquirer of the 16th inst.
under the belief that Lee will "gobble
up" Meade, declares that no peace can
be accepted by the South unless the
North recognizes the Confederacy and
its independence, withdraws its troops
from kiouthern territory, including Ken
tucky, Missouri and Maryland, divides
the navy, the public debt and the pub
lic lands, and yields all pretentious to
territory lying west of the rebel States.
The North ought, the Enquirer thinks
be required to reimburse the South for
the expenses of the war. The South is
not yet in a condition to force these
terms upon the North, but these must
be the terms of peace. "This Confed
eracy," it says, "or the Yankee nation,
one or the other, goes- down, down to
perdition. That is to say, one or the
other must forfeit its national existence
and lie atthe mercy of its mortal enemy."
The hopes of the Enquirer all rest upon
shattering Rosecrans' and Meade's ar
mies. Another Union army, it argues,
cannot be obtained. Both German and
Irish are for peace, and inevitable bank
ruptcy of the Federal government is
approaching. There is a great deal
more of the same sort, but this is
enough to show the present temper and
future hopes of the rebellion, and the
kind of argument, that they rest upon.
A NEW MEASURE FOR. LAGER. --Not
long since, the keeper of a lager beer
saloon was arrested upon the charge of
selling intoxicating liquor without li
cense, when he attempted to prove that
the Teutonic beverage was not intoxi
A number of witnesses who had amp
ly tested its qualities, were called one
after another, until finally an old Ger
man named W—, took the stand, and
the question was propounded to him :
"Do you consider lager beer intoxi
" Yell," replied W.—, !'ash for dat
I gent zap. I drinks)] feefty to seexty
glasshes a day, aud it never hurtah me ;
put I don't know how it woult pe if a
man yeah to make a hog of himself."
er Thomas Woodlock, of Syracuse,
was injured in a horrible manner last
week. Be had gone to sleep near one
of the kettles, in a salt works, and being
suddenly awakened rolled into it; then
leaping out in agony he landed in the
next one, and again into a third. He
then rushed out of the house and plung
ed into the canal, whence he scrambled
out and walked home. He is not ex
pected to survive.
or The gossips of Richmond are
quite beside themselves over a scandal
ous story that a prominent officer iq
Lee's army, who was married some
months ago to a Virginia lady, is about
to be confronted with another wife just
from Texas. This should be a warning
to the girls who, it must be admitted,
are a little partial to a handsome uni
Synd Abmud, a Mussrilman writer
of repute in India, the author of com
mentary on the Holy Bible, is preparing
for the press,'at Ohazeepore, a reply to
Bishop Colenso's attacks upon the ve
racity of certain parts of the Old Testa
ment. It is an odd circumstance to find
a Mohammedan writer defending the
Bible against the criticisms of a Christ
ar The Philadelphia Bulletin says
that Judge Woodward purposes chang
ing his residence from Philadelphia to
Wilkesbarre, the atmosphere of Luzerne
county, which gave hime 2,786 majority,
being more congenial than that of Phil•
adelpbia, which gave 7,081 against him.
eir A large part of the wealthy popu
lation of Nashville were under Breckin
ridge, in Bragg's army, at Chickamauga,
and out of sixteen hundred under that
general thirteen hundred were killed.—
Three-fourths of the ladies of the Epis
copal Church are in mourning.
Cr Provost Marshal General Fry
telegraphs to Governor Seymour the
correct quota of New York under the
proclamation of the I.7th of October, as
60,371, and its deficiency as 47,651, so
that the whole number to be raised to
avoid a new draft will be over 108,000.
'sr The Hon. William Strong, Judge
of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania,
and the associate of Judges Lowrie and
Woodward, the Copperhead candidates,
voted for Curtin and Agnew at the late
election. All honor to Judge Strong
for his patriotic course.
*yr The Ohio Farmer says that coal
oil has been found, by accident, to be a
most effective means for protecting fruit
trees against the ravages of the curcu
lio. by placing sawdust, saturated with
the oil, at the foot of the tree.
er The lightning since the invention
of the telegraph has beOome utterly de•
moralized. The amount of lying it has
done is astounding. The thunder should
dissolve partnership with it.
Gr Orders have been received at St.
Paul to proceed immediately with the
draft in Minnesota. Only 798 men are
required to fill the quota.
sir The British Government has re
solved to build large forte of iron upon
the shoals commandiog the • entrance `to
their chief navel arsenal.
THE NATIONAL. CEMETERY.—The cere-
mony of consecrating the National
Cemetery at Gettysburg has been post
poned from the 22d instant to Thurs
day, the 19th of November. The ora
tion will be delivered by the non. Ed
ward Everett, and will doubtless be
worthy of the solemn and important oc
The Governors of all the States cor
dially united in the selection of Mr.
Everett, and accordingly Mr. Wills, the
agent in charge of the arrangements,
addressed a letter to him, inviting him
to deliver the address on the 22d. He
replied that his engagements were such
that be could not possibly make arrange
ment to do justice to the occasion and
meet the expectations of the multitude ,
that would be assembled, but if the day
should be postponed to the 19th of No
vember, he would cheerfully undertake
the honorable duty. He also suggested
that "the ceremonies would be rendered
more interesting if deferred until after
the removal of the soldiers. All refer
ences to their self-sacrificing bravery in
the cause of their country would be far
more effective, uttered over the remains,
than if only pronounced on a spot to
which theyare hereafter to be removed."
The consecration will therefore take
place on Nov. 19th. It will be one of
the most interesting and impressive oc
casions of the kind ever known in this
country. In addition to Mr. Everett's
oration, an ode or dirge, prepared by
the poet Longfellow, will be sung. rehe
Marine band will be in attendance from
Washington, besides bands of music
from other States. The Governors of
all the loyal States are expected to he
in attendance. The Marshal of the Dis
trict of Columbia will have charge of
the civic, and Major General Cadwalla
der of the military portion of the pro
cession, composed of cavalry, artillery
and infantry. Arrangements will be
made with all the railroad companies to
accommodate those who m ,y wish to be
present on the occasion. The cemetery
enclosure will contain seven acres. It
is south of Gettysburg, and embraces a
part of the battle-field where the fiercest
conflict occurred, and where hundreds
were killed on both sides.
A LARGE FARM —The largest farm
in this country is said to be owned by
Mr. Funk, who last year so vehemently
denounced the opponents of the war in
the Illinois Legislature. His farm is
in Illinois, on the prairie, near Bloom
ington, covering the area of 25,550
acres, or forty square ruiles. He has
3000 acres in corn, but the great bulk
of the land is devoted to pasturage, the
main business being the preparation of
cattle for the market. He keeps 500
hogs to eat up the waste corn left by
the cattle, and about 1000 sheep and
300 horses and mules.
Cr "The Typographic Art" is the
title of a neat monthly periodical, just
started in New York, by J. G. Cooley.
It is intended for the craft, and is got
ten up in fine typographic taste. Mr.
Cooley is the great manufacturer of
wood type in Gotham. We have had
busines relations with him for several
years, and have always found him
prompt, reliable and obliging. Every
printer should have his paper; only $1
tige . Before the war, our naval forces
numbered 7,000. This branch of the
service is now manned by over 49,000
persons. Now that steam armed ves
sels are used, lands-men, ordinary sea
men and boys compose the greater por
tion of the crews, experienced seamen
not being so essential as when only
sailing craft were in use.
ar General Grant's new command of
the whole Southwest comprises a larger
army and field than has been under ac
tive direction of one general for a great
period of years. Generals Hooker,
Thomas, Sherman, Burnside, McPher
son, representing districts and depart
ments of Tennessee, Mississippi, and
Kentucky, will come within his province.
dir An arrest was made, a few days
since, in Philadelphia, of a man charged
with offering a one dollar Treasury note
altered to a ten. From the frequency
with which these- notes are offered,
there is no doubt a large number of them
in circulation. Shopkeepers should
closely scrutinize the Treasury bills
purporting to be ten dollar issues.
Cr Bishop Hopkins, of Vermont,
who has lately undertaken to demolish
the anti-slavery people, formerly gained
notoriety by his violent oppositiou to
the temperance cause. The man actu
ally wrote a pamphlet to prove that
"the success of the temperance societies
would prove the triumph of infidelity !"
di2Y% If our currency is depreciated
that's no reason why we should join the
rebels and have to take theirs as a sub
stitute. A. sensible gentleman would
not, because his parlor is a little hot,
wish to exchange it for the Devil's.
fir The State of Minnesota has in
creased the reward offered for the kill
ing of Sioux warriors to $2OO per head.
ear Most of the bishops in 'France,
following the oxample of Rome,: hive
ordered public prayers for Poland.
a ir Mr. Field is still working dilli.
gently to have the Atlantic Telegraph
WOODWARD AT THE POLLS.—The Phil-
adelphia Daily News says: " Judge
Woodward stepped up to the polls on
Tuesday to exercise his right of fran
chise. The learned Judge lives in a
precinct whose place of voting is in
3ansom street, above Twenty-first. Ile
walked up to the window and handed in
his own ticket.
"What name, sir ?" asked the In
"Geo. W. Woodward," was the reply.
"Your name is not here, sir, on the
"Very likely, and yet I've paid more
taxes this year than I ever paid before,
(with a sneer,) and on less property,
The men outside the window cried
out, "Qualify him, qualify him." The
Inspector took a' look at the tall man,
holding the ticket in huge digits, and
now saw who he was.
"Oh 1 You're Judge Woodward. I
did not at first know who you were.—
Your name is certainly not here, but it
ought to be. All right, sir, vote away."
The Judge voted for himself, and
then left, looking slightly pompous.—
He doesn't like paying United States
taxes. In the opinion of a large por
tion of the-community, he would prefer
helping Mr. Jefferson Davis to pay off
the Confederate debt.
RECRUITING IY M ARYLA ND. —The cor
respondent of the Tribune writes :
" A second deputation of slaveholders
from Maryland waited upon the Presi
dent to-day for the purpose of urging
him to put a stop to the enlistment of
colored men, bond and free, into 'the
United States service. They declared
that the colored companies engaged in
recruiting disturbed the quiet of well
ordered plantations, and deprived them
of laborers necessary to the gathering
of the harvests. The President is re
ported to have answered in substance
that if the recruiting squads did not
conduct themselves properly their pla
ces should be supplied by others; but
that the orders under which the enlist
ments were being made could not be
revoked since the country needed able
bodied soldiers, hnd was not squeamish
as to their complexion."
VALLANDIMIAM AT HOME.—It must
be a stinging and an unexpected rebuke
to the gentleman who *.watches and
waits over the border," to be repudiated
by the people of his own city and coun
ty. Dayton sets ihq seal of condemna
tion on the exile, and stamps it with a
majority of two hundred and sixtyseven,
and Montgomery county affirms the de-
CidOn of the city by a majority of two
hundred. Last year Montgomery coun
ty gave a Democratic majority of four
hundred and seventy-three. The Union
gain is nearly, if not quite, seven hun
dred. Good for Montgomery.
SINGULAR LAWSUT woman in
Chicago has sued a landlord of the city
for damages in the loss of her husband
and child, under very peculiar circum
stances. The family, hired a house be
longing to the landlord„the former oc
cupants of which bad sickened and died
of small-pox. The family had only been
in the house a week or two when the
father and child were fatally attacked
by the disease. No measures had been
taken to remove the infection ; and for
this neglect and its fatal results the law
of Illinois, holds the landlord liable to
NARCOTIC POISONS I-It has been dis
covered that the effects of narcotic.poi
sons may be neutralized, and in a great
measure destroyed, by pouring cold wa
ter on the face and head. A girl, acci
dentally Poisoned in England by lauda
num, had all the usual remedies admin
istered without effect (when cold water
was applied, however, she breathed more
easily and bled from the nose. The
treatment with water being suspended,
She relapsed into coma ; being resumed,
she again rallied, and in a day or two
was completely recovered.
FRAUDS IN OLDEN TIMES :—There were
frauds against the government ib the
time of the Revolution as well as now.
In 1775 the Provincial Congress of
Massachusetts investigated charges a
gainst a colonel of one of the regiments
from that State, when it was shown
that the officer bad signed the name of
his son to a muster-roll and drawn pay
for his services. It appeared that the
son was , only ten years old, and had
never been near the camp.
gir The shock of an earthquake, more
or less severe, was felt in all parts of
England at about twenty•two minutes
past three o'clock on the morning of
the Gth instant. At some places the
shock is represented as having been
quite severe, and accompanied by a loud
rumbling report, while at others it was
slight and without noise. No damage
was sustained anywhere.
The rebels are bard up for litera
ry talent. Their organ In London, the
Index, is edited by a Swiss, and their
organ in Richmond, the Enquirer, is
edited by an Irishman—the renegade
Mrs. Sylvia Chapin, widow of
the late Dr. Cyrenius Chapin, of Buffa
lo, one of the, bravest heroes'of the war.
of 1812, died on the Ist instant, aged
SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP
:CON SUMP 1 ION:
SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP
SCHENCK'S PULNIONIC SYRUP
SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP
WI LL CURE
SCHENCK'S SEA WEED TOZTIC
SCHENCK'S SE&WEED TONIC
SCHENCK'S SEA WEED TONIC
SCHENCK'S SEA WEED TONIC
CHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS
SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS
LIVER COM P , L XINTS
SChEATCK'S MAIVDRAKE PILLS
LIVER COM PLAINTS
SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS
WILL CURE •
DR. J. IL SCHENCK has a large suit of
rooms at No. 32 13ond st.. New-York, where
hi can. be found every Tuesday, from 9 a. m.
to 3p; In., and at No. 39 North Sixth street,
Philadelphia, ?a., every Saturday.
He keeps a large supply of medicines at his
rooms, which can be had at all times. Those
wishing advice or examination with the Res
pirometer, his price is $3.
Many persons are afraid to have their lungs
examined by DR. SCHENCK for fear they
will be found incurable, ant by that means it
is put off until it is too late. How much bet
ter it would be to know their condition at once,
as by abundance of evidence, Dr. S. has shown
sufficient certificates in this city that he has
cured advanced stages of Consumption.
DR. SCHENCD. Principal Office is No. 39
North Sixth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., where
letters for advice should always be directed.
Std PRICti of the Pulmoaic Syrup and Sea
Weed each $1 per bottle, or $5 the dozen
Mandrake Pills, 25c por box,
For sale by all druggists and storekeepers
October 24, 1863. 12-3 ms.
rirl HIS weekly Religious, Literary, and Fam
1. sly Journal, edited by
Rev. _Henry Ward Beecher,
Rev. Joshua Leavitt, D. D.,
And Theodore Tilton,
is issued in the same form and at the same
low price of
per annum, notwithstanding the great advance
in white paper.
IT AFFORDS ITS READERS:
Fair and thoughtful editorial discussions of
the most important facts, ocior-rences, and in
ternals of this nation and the world.
A comprehensive record of facts, men, and
movements of the Religious world.
A full and careful weekly history of the
progress of the Rebellion.
Ample chronicles of the important general
news, home and foreign.
Fair and careful accounts of new books;
made on the express principle of serving as a
safe guide to bu3ers.
Interesting correspondence from Washing
ton, froin the West, froin the Army, and from
Six columns a week of carefully selected
matter for Family Reading ; being Prose and
Poetry, , suited to interest both the Old and
A full ckronicle of the progress of business
and of the current prides of merchandise, pro
duce and live stock in Yew York City.
A carefully prepared CoId:REILCIAL AND FI
NANCIAL ARTICLE, embracing the latest and
most reliable information in regard to the mo
ney market, trade, commerce, and business
generally. In this department The fridepend
ent has secured a valuable reputation for fair
ness, boldness, and fot discussing all secular
topics from the highest moral stand-point.
A Day GOODS ILT^ORT,
furnished particularly for country merchants,
a weekly report of the prices current in this
city of all descriptions of domestic dry goods.
The information thus furnished, so entirely re
liable, cannot be found in any other periodical.
We have the best of evidence on that point
from all quarters. We are not permitted to
give the names of the parties who make this
weekly report to us, but will state that they
are two competent merchants, with entirely
different connections, and that they are well
known throughout the United States, and have
been for years. The prices given are' the ex
act figures at which the several descriptions of
goods are sold for net cash by the jobbing hou
ses in this city on the day said report is made,
viz : Wednesday of each week.
A Sermon every week, by Rey. Henry
The following eminent writers are special
contributors to its columns:
William Allen Butler, Horace Greeley,
Rev. Theo. L. Cu vler, Bayard Taylor,
Rev. Bobt. M. Hatfield, J. G. Whittier.
TERMS—TWO DOLLARS per annum, paid
in advance. - Specimen numbers sent gratis.
'JOSEPH H. RICHARDS,
St] No. ö Beekman -et., New-York.
Howard Association, PHILADELPHIA.
For the Relief of the Sick ,and Distressed
afflicted with Virulent and Chronic Diseases,
and especially for the Cure of Diseases of
the Sexual Organs.
MEDICAL ADVICE given gratis, by the
Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhtea, or
and other Diseases of the
Sexual Organs, and on the .New Remedies' em
ployed in the Dispensary, sent to the afflicted
in Ssaled letter envelopes, free of Charge.—
Two or three Stamps for postage will be ac
Address, DR. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON.
Acting Surgeon, Howard Association, No. 2
North Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
65 - ST. CHARLES -ST.,
[BETWEEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH STREETS,]
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO
Dyspepsia,Consumption, Liver Complaint,
iarrhea, Piles, &c., and all
'PR. W. will send Ms Theory of Chronic Dis
eases, for 6 cents, to' pre -pay postage.
Symptom lists for any disease, forwarded.
Medicines forwarde 'to ost offic
in the United States Post d
Office Box, MP. e
St. Louis, Aug ust 1, 1863.-Iy.
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will alleviate pain more speedily than any oth
er preperation. For all Rheumatic and Net
von, Disorders it is truly infallible, and as a
curative for Sores, Wounds, Sprains, Bruises,
&c., its soothing, healing and powerful strengli
eniog properties, excite the just wonder and
astobishment of all who have ever given it a
trial" Over one thousand certificates of re
markable cures, performed by it within the
last two years, attest the fact.
r r 0 HORSE OWNERS DR. SWEET',
j INFALLIBLE LINIMENT FOR ItOB.
SES is unrivaled by any, and in all casmot
Lameress, arising from Sprains, Bruises of
Wrentehing, its effect is magical and certain.
Harness or Saddle Galls, Scratches, Mange,
&c., it will also cure speedily. Spavin and
Ringbone may be easily prevented and cured
in their incipient stages, but confirmed cases
are beyond the possibility of a radical cure.
No case of the kind, however, iv so desperate
or hopeless but it may be alleviated by this
Liniment, and its faithful application will al
ways remove the Lameness, and enable the
horses to travel with comparative ease.
EEVERY HORSE OWNER should have
this remedy at hand, faits,timelyuse at.
toe first appearance of Lameness will effectu
ally prevent those formidable diseases, to
hich all horses are liable, and which render
so many otherwise valuable horses nearly
AND THOUSANDS HAVE
FOUND IT TRULY
A FRIEND IN NEED!
To avoid imposition, observe the signatarao
and likenesses of
DR. STEPHEN SWEET
ON EVERY LABEL, AND ALSO
" Stephen Sweet's infallible Linment,"
blown in the .glass,of each bottle, without
which none are genuine.
RICHARDSON 4 CO.,
SOLE PRO PRI STORE,
MORGAN if ALLEN,
6 ENER t IdL AGENTS,
Noy 44 Cliff Street,
NEW , YORK:
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