Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA. PA :
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1863,
sir A. iettjar_re_ceived,from an offic9r
of thl9ockioipg-fleet off Charleston,
say!, hat the from Ililitiore's bat.
teriawlApniss Island are thrown into,
the' Ontertreubarbs of Charleston, and,
by the either a glass, the locality and
effetgft; .their explosion are easily die.
certked. „Deserters say• that the city is
alumtiabandoned, , but few persons ex
ceßksoldiers remaining in the place.—
The stocea j ava all,closed and the goods
reamed. ,The tbl Ms House, one,af the
pripcips t l hotels,itkre, has already , been
strapk ,three.tiptes by our shells. The
hows j o,la . ogneeouence, has been closed.
Di*e,sarvice in the churches WU .ans.
pe42e,d come weeks since. The poorer
,have been driven out of
thfir . nornas Iv., our fire, have erected
tec t oporary, habitations three or > four
miks z back; of the city, to escape its
coliking Destitution prevails.—
Higf,rationsare issued daily to the poor
71 ' .
llaverdy Johnson, of Mary
speech to the U. S senate on
TiMay onset vieek, took decided An
ti...Med' 'grounds. In the coarse of
hieseinarbs be said
;e it would he disgraceful if, after the
entployelent of colored men to defend
its \dirifence; this Government should
pe l rmit them to return to, slavery. He
thitleed"God they never could be re.
enittigell. It gave him pleasure to re
matillitir that When he formerly bud the
1 a.: driiccujiyieg a'seat on this floor,
in` '' B4l,
VP,- he declaied in a debate upon
thililiiiijgOt dfilavery, that it was wrong
as li'iyilitkit Morally, politically, and
esfedlally eAoiiimnlCally, slavery was In
dere-6'IIAL 'The people of this country
w,1114 latifdli' becOthing wiser on this
sulltiell 4l ' '
Wadi genaidr representing a Slave
Stfiti'' ifleaks 'thus, is it not a scandal
entlltAtike eci kee the accursed insti
tution backed up by Northern Copper
btii/fe " ' '
tiffil'lmi latest. from. Washington is
010 thenhAleaubject:of .the exchange
offeleioners has bean placed in the hands
of44loo;Allieralf tßutieri and' that he
eesteetatto c'resettre- lhe; exchange,' man
forgeanouatiltthe fifterea thdpsanill'Uni
on eioldiers now held in captivity are
gitiliktinp., ,, ittlit :said. that 'we new , hbld
tbettsfiewi,Abontiand. rebel --prisoners in
our possession, and will have a large
augati,,gftee' all , the,ll3rnion prisoners
hailieritteetftexehanged; which will , lie' re.
taitedley.Wftegrep <with. 'the Philadel-
Sitbitedletik that' in wia.king'-these ex.
OhppielleibroGoeernment , will.insist up
onmtbOabataldeliVering up 'colored eel
diesiaulttdAtte.white officers , of colored
regiments, now in their hands, the same
as other troops. The best results are
angatgatod u rrem this arrangement, and
it.igostwted, to deliver 'thousands of
ous i ggis,ceelmfrem the horrors of rebel
illit j enator Bayard of Delaware,
neritliWidg: 'Liken the anti-rebellion
oath i rtquired by thq liket , session, was
in - ARAN reminded of that fact by the
Vita''firiqeht . on Monday and re
qeV tii - e)y . . 7 l3ether he was prepared
to ° Itele. 'fte replied in' the negative,
sdllifik iiiiii if the Senate, by a formal
vo l lii; r ittilitedlim to fake it, he should
reitllpk,ifueStien will probahly beTig
brt iheaP, and there is DO doubt that
if Velieeps - lies promise free Delaware
wi's'e a more tittipg representative
fo 11W next Six years than he.
A ir On Thursday two hundred and
siamaieiliptisoners confined in the Old
Capitol were sent to Philadelphia to
tails Wonith:Orailegiance and be dis
charged. On Saturday morning two
huidd l edicAlfwelite :more were sent to
that city for thii same purpose. There
ararisome.one,huodied rebel deserters in
the OlirOopitof at the present time,
who will'Probably takelhe oath of ails
giangilaoThe prisons—Old Capitol and
Cidthill—contain, at the present time ,
nalkitt lin'ethousand prisoners of war.
fir ,p gr it i t.. 4 e month of. November
there were coined at the U. S. Mint at
millions three hue
hred and twenty thousand five hundred
anififty-three : pieces. , .111 the face of
thAjict, and the notorious .scarcity of
centibipcircultoion, Atm queation may
be well;mlted e, ywhere,are ttil the cents ?"
Being depreciated:below their nominal
vsPliilthlbstOPtiot exiloited ; and con
dookivolliefore'the suspension "of spe
cilillikilindratieVatid their immense
agstance;iffia'a 4 F g ene'rdl wonder Wliere
they swesdlie bid!
:11ai i rkqt Toegiedature was in nes
sioniatwAle*WFAar.4l4,.. passed .a bill
caikkg ti c w i i # 99 for t t i lig.abolitiou
°f'siilirgillatlte,s#o,. *it is to Allem-.
ble on thiaall-of-inlyi nest.. - -
EUROPEAN AFFAIIIS,-.-The affairs of,
Europe are becoming complicated.—,
The sudde#,deallt of the King of Den
mark ha* t . , deli to the trouble. Dying ,
without air near relation to succeed;
him, is gliiwy 'has beeri , tassunied by!
PrinU clrristiari. (father of the 'Princese
of Wales and of the new King of Greece,)
who really is a German, not .a Danish
prince, but was selected by several of
the leading Powers, eleven' years ago;
to be heir 7 presdnytive,--though . the,
Danish I.,egislatire,took two years to'
consent to the nomination. The new
King, it-appears, has been coldly ac
cepted by "his subjects" in Copenhagen,
many of the public functiona:ries there
having declined to swear allegiance to
him. Under the patronage of the Duke
or Saxe cousin and bro
ther-in-laW to Queen ' Victoria, the
Prince of Augustenburg claims the suc
cession of the duchy of Schleswig-Hols
tein, hi:therto belonging "'to Denmark,
and it is tuorelhan .prebable that this
will-• have`-to "be"decidecl , `liy 'resort to
arms. England's diffitulty will be great:
is she,..to support King , Christian, of
Denmark, whose nomination , She assist
ed to . obtain twelve years ago, and whose
fair daughter will one day - be Queen-
Consort of Allreatf , Britain, or will'she
side with tte, Grand-Duke 4:lf Saxe-Co
burg, who wishes to curtail the domia
ions of Denmark, by taking taway the
Duchy of Schleswig-Holstein ?
EEMALE 58MEGGLERS The provost
marshall , of llemphis , i,Tenuessee,,some
days since, had in custody several la
dies, some,,of,,apparent respectability,
suspected of, having , been engaged in
smuggling goods into the Confederacy.
Some strange developments were, made.
One had on,a bolt of the finest linen,
adjusted to answer the purpose of a
bustle, her,corset was filled with pieces
of gold coin, quilted in, to the amount
of 81,200. Another had her form well
rounded ant with padding made, of the
best dress, silks, worth five dollars and
upwards per yard. Her hose were found
to conceal a quantity of gentlemen's
cravats, which wera swathed carefully
about her legs. The third lady'.s ample
hoops were found to cover a number of
yards of broadcloth. Ller bust was
filled out by a museum of articles, con
sisting tnaiely of jewelry, Silk thread,
needles, and nte,dicines. The fair smug
glers were detained for trial.
itkir Some one :has,madeit calculation
showing the number of soldiers furnish
ed by each state according, to popula
Maine givesj soldier.to every 24. •
New Hampshire 1 soldier-to every 22.
Vermont I.soldior to every
Massachusetts t, soldier to ev.ery 23.
It bode Island 1 soldier to every 16.
Connecticut 1 soldier to every 22.
New York 1 soldier to.every4.B.-- -
Pennsylvania I.soldier to every 17.
New Jersey, 1 soldier to every 34.
Ohio .1 soldier, to every 17. .
lodiana 1 soldier tcr every .14.-
Illinois 1 soldier to every 18.
Michigan 1 soldier to every 15.
Wisconsin 1 soldier to every 19. •
Minnesota 1 soldier to.overy 17.
lowa 1 soldier to every,l2.
Missouri Ir - soldier to every .27.
Kentucky 1 soldier to every 28.
Kansas and . ,California not given.
tair The Chicago Tribune says that
Mr. Hoes, a public-spirited jeweller of
that city, offered a prize of a $5O gold
watch to, the largest contributor to the
great Sanitary Fair. It turns out that
President Lincoln was the largest con
tributor, his proclamation having bro't
$3OOO for. the benefit or the fair. .Ac
cordingly, Mr. Hoes has decided that
the prize belongs to the President, and .
sent on the watch, but nova $5O watch,
but' a magnificent one worth $l5O, with
this inscription upon it : "Presented
to A braham Lincoln as a memorial
from the Northwestern Sanitary Fair,
in consideration of his being the-largest
contributor to that enterprise." A let
ter accompanies it, explaining the mat
ter. . •
eir A peculiar and noteworthy feature
of,the,times in New .York is the large
number of families who are breaking up
housekeeping and "going ,to,
Landlords and landlord's agents say the
movement threatens toibrow upon their
hands many dwellings which had been
rented until 'the first of May., The par
ties could be held to their contracts, of
course; but in most cases, it has been
thought better to let them go •than to
incur to expense and vexation, of going
to law. What effect, this is to ,have• ou
rents remains to be seen, Motives of
economy, of course, are the incentives
to the changes alluded, to.
fr . Senator Wilson, ofMassachu
is averse to any alteration of the
Conscription act, but the Provost Mar
shal General Fry will recommend the
repeal of the three hundred dollars' com
mutation clause, which makes each
drafted man go or find a substitute.—
There will be strenuous oppnsition to
this, as the gecretary of War and oth
ers believe that high bouuties will bring
men, and volunteers are worth more
3hp,lT,.eat.pcky Legislature has pissed
a bi.ll4oApahlo,,t4o,Ssiothga Bank of
KenCucicy to wind up its affairs. -
r - iLI&THE
GENERAL FRY'S REYORT.--The report
of the Provost Marshal General, Col.
Fry, has been published. It embraces
a few facts 'not covered by that of the
Secretary of War. He says that in ma
king up the quota for each district, he
took into consideration the number of
available men, not of the population, and
in the late draft called for one-fifth of
the first ciass. Up to November 17,
35,960 men had paid commutation--be
ing a little more than one in ten of
those dratted : L--to the amount of $lO,-
788,000. Col. Fry recommends the
abolition of the commutation clause, or
its limitation to Quakers and other con
scientiolis opposers of war. 'lle - thinks
'that $3OO bountY should be 'paid to raw
recruits, and $4OO to veterans ; and that
volunteers will be more easily obtained
by increasing the bounty than by in
creasing the pay. Eighty-three thou
sand two hundred and forty-two volun
teers were received between Jannay 1,
1863-68,943 of them being for three
years . or the War. Nearly 22,000 absent
ees and deserters have been apprehend- .
ed by the officers of this Bureau between
the Ist of May and Ist of November.—
It is found that the number who desert
ed and absented themselves in Septem
.ber and October is but one-half as great
as the number is May and June. The
diminUtion is attributed to the increased
W. Among the curiosities onexhibi
rion at the Sanitary Fair in Boston are
.numerous relies `'of' Washington—his
sash, saddle, epaulettes. cane, with nu
merous autogre'Phs and letters ; bronze
jar; from Shanghae; two theusand years
old ; sword of Miles Standish ; lock of
the gun which killed King - Philip, of
Mount Hope, in 1676, and a Wooden
bowl, taken from Philip's wigwam ; a
Bible printed in Venice in 1478, before
printing was introduced into England,
and numerous rare and genuine auto
graphs and letters. There are also ex
hibited the 'shoes worn by the royal
family of England, and a pair of shoes
purchased in Georgia by a young lady,
who arrived in Boston last Sunday,—
The shoes are - coarser than [thy young
lady - would wear here, and are lace'd
with white - cord. Yet the lady paid
forty dollars for them, 'and refused to
sell them for fifty. '
Cr Our reiders - will recollect with
what venom the Copperhead papers, a
few months since, attacked the 'Con
scriptiOn.act, and particularly that sec
tion providing ofor commutation in <the
sum of $3OO. No journal was more
bitter in this regard 'than the Chicago
Times. In Thursday's issue, however,
in:noticing the introduction in Coßgress,
by Mr. Arnold, a Union membeT from
Chicago, of a bill to repeal the obnox
ious clause, it cries out that he is at
tempting to compel the , "poor white
men to tight without, the possibility of
relief," and "make the price of substi
tutes run up so high that none but the
rich can pay it." Commentary on such
selfcontradiction is unnecessary.
ear By a recent legislation of Con
gress, the Supreme. Court of the. United
States has, been enlarged, and its Cir
cuits reorganized. The Court of Claims,
which has also been reorganized, is now
in session at Washington. By an Act
of Congress of. March last, the number
of Judges was increased to five, of whom
one, Hon. Joseph Casey, of Pennsylva
nia, has been appointed Chief. Justice,
by the President. The other Judges
are Hughes, of Indiana ; Loring, of.
Massachusetts,; Wilmot, of Pennsylva
nia, and Peck, of Illinois. Members of
Congress are not allowed to practice in
ea' A robber recently broke into a
house at Debreezin, Hongary, there be
ing only the daughter, age . 17, of the
occupier at home, except an old man,
whom ho killed on entering. He de
manded her father's property, and told
her she must die, lest she should cause
his arrest. Seeing that he was in ear
nest, she begged to be allowed to die by
a swift poison, to which he consented.
She took a bottle from a shelf, uncorked
it, raised it to her, lips, and then sudden
ly dashed the contents into his face and
eyes. He fell howling to the floor and
next day died. The bottle contained
oil of vitriol.
- eir An effort is being made to give
to General Butler full authority to' ne
gotiate the exchange of our prisoners
now languishing in Richmond. It is
understood that he has expressed his
willingness to undertake it, and his con
fidence in his ability to effect it. It is,
moreover, understood that he will be
acceptable to the Richmond authorities
as a negotiator, and that they will be
disposed to treat on the basis of consid
ering all our captured negro soldiers not
claimed as slaves by their owners on the
same footing as our`white soldiers.
Cr On Wednesday night, says ea
Richmond paper, December 11, the
bodies of six , deceased.Yankee :prison
ers were deposited in the_ dead-honse of
the hospital to await the coming:of the The „question of the,constitution
undertaker with , coffins. Yesterday? slily of OP.Draft o f
is to be argued
,the SliPtelhe Court of
morning one of the ,bodies-was gone,
Pennsylvania on the prat instant, when,
and the plank knocked from: the house
showed the-way the ghost want.: 'He it is hoped ,and believed, the late de
b a d b een 4 , ph i yi ugl ,p oss q n3 ,p. m bd,. was - ei Pi9 /3° 4 ililLi9l l thor4 l lo °WA, , UP
amohg the ; ;: dead 014Yto - get tip 0.4 1 9. g t4 o tlaw ,upeoustitutional,
and-ren away,whe'nenitbodymas4ookblvf be-revetrsq•
Pti lIITAN W EDDINO DISCOURSES.—The
practice of wedding discourses was
banded down into the last century, and
sometimes beguiled the parties concern
ed into rather startling levities. For
instance, when Parson Smith's daugh
ter Mary was to marry young Mr.
Crauch—(what graceful productions of
pen and pencil have come to this gen
eration from the posterity of that uni
on l)—the father permitted the saintly
maiden to decide on her own text for
the sermon, and she ,meekly seleded
"Mary bath chosen the better part,
which shall notbe taken away from her,"
and the discourse was duly pronounced.
But when her wild yciung sister Abby
was bent on marrying 'a certain Squire
Adams, called John, whom her father
disliked, and would not even invite to
dinner, she boldly suggeSted for her
text, "John Caine neither eating bread
or drinking Wine, and ye say bb hath
devil." But np sermon stands recorded
under this prefix, thongh Abby lived to
be the wife of one President of the
United States and mother of another.—
Atlantic ilionth,ly: ,
TR& EXCIELANOE OF PRISONERS.-Mr.
Foote .has made a motion in the rebel .
Congress, which was adopted, request
ing the Committee on the Judiciary, to
inquire into the expediency ofso amend
ing the existing laws in relation to
prisoners ofwar of the African race as
to distinguish. between those who were
enlisted in the United States as free
me ' *Lnd tliOA " abo, ikccoilfink' to tlie
laws of the Confederate States, were
slaves, who when" they, shall fall into re
bel hands br.the fortunes of war, shall
be returned to their original servitude.
The rebels make a distinction between
the two classes of negroes. They claim
that runaway slaves enliSted 'into tho
United States army are not entitled to
be considered prisoners of war.
TEIE CONSCRIPTION LAW.—In regard
to the proposed amendments to the con
scription law, the Washiniton corres
pondence of the New York Post says
there is to tie'a good deal of debate in
reference to the abolition of the $3OO
clause. The Provo St Marshal General
recommends its abolition ; the. Secreta
ry of War is non-commital upon the
subject And it is not yet certain how
Congress will decide it. The House
Committee on - Military Affairs will not
be unanimously in favor or the proposed
amendment. An attempt will be made
to carry through . the , proposed amend
ments before the inext draft is made,
but it is impossible, unless the Presi
dent postpones the draft for a month.
SPIRIT OF THE ' IDLING LADIES OF 1863.
—On Tuesday morning of last week,
during tlie'severe storm, several young
ladies entered one of the cars running
through University, Place on their way
to school. An old and respectable
looking colored woman entere d the cars
at the same time. The conductor stop.
ped the cur and ejected her. from it.--
The young ladies, in their indignation
at this outrage, at once left the car in a
body, and walked to their school, one of
the best in the city. They arrived late,
but on relating, the cause of their de
tention, they received, as they deserved,
the praises of the principal and of their
teachers.—N. Y. Post.
A - NEW VEESION TEIII BIBLE --A'
memorial laid before the "General Coun
cil" of. the Episcopal Church in the'
Confederate States, was referred to a
select committee, (of which Bishop Gen
eral' Polk is chairman,) with instructions
to revise the prayer book as to free it
from all traces orabolitionisin, and also
to consider and report on the expedien
cy of a corrected southern version of the.
Old and New Testaments—especially
W A mansion, completely furnished,
was presented to Bishop Simpson, of the
Methodist:Church, in Philadelphia, on
Thanksgiving day, The mansion is dou
ble, with side parlors, each illuminated
with six-light chandeliers, a hall and
vestibule 'in the centre, 'extensive ImiCk
builailgsjine library, sitting room, re
ception .loom; (tc - : , the 'whole 'being
warmed by means of improved patent
heaters, and'is handsomely furnished in
all its apartrherit.
itir The cot New
York defaulter who early last week sent
$6O to the Treatury Department, has
just remitted $5O more, which he bad
fraudulentlY withheld frOm - the' Govern
ment. It may encourage other default
ers to learn that no efforts are likely to
be made to discover their identity ;
therefore they can remit With safety
"The Lady's Friend" is a new
candidate for the favor of the sex, pub
lished in Philadelphia, by Deacon and
Peterson, ~at S 2 a-year.. The January
number, now on our table, is a handsome
one—the steel engraving and a four fig
ure fashion plate Makes it treedclOsely
on the heels of "Crodey" at a'dollar less
per annum. • '
General News limns.
General Sickles has asked for a Court
of Inqiiiry to investigate his conduct at
Gettysburg, and exculpate him from
the censufe cast- upon him by General
Balleck,"‘ in his annual i:'eportjor al
leged want of generalship on that oc
The renusylVania Railroad company
has increased.the pay of its employees
in the round house and machine shops
in Harrisburg. T.hia step is taken in
consequence of the increased cost of
living, and is a generous and considerate
act,,worthy of the great company by
which it is made up.
Sunset Cox is calling on Secretary
ble report of his campaign. That docu
ment was transmitted to Congress by
the Secrkitary as one of the appendices
to his Annual Report, some days be
fore the call was made, and is already in
the hands of the Public'Printer, but it,
is so voluminaus that it will take a leng
while to-get it out.
Four hundred and thirty rebel ..de
senors were 'sent north. (I'M Washing
ton last, week, to take the oath of alle-
Alarge portion of the town of Titus
ville, in the oil region of, Pennsylvania,
was destroyed by , ,fire on z-laturday.
The Adjutant Ueneral - of the -.army
(L. Thomas) has again broken down un
der his labors in organizing negro troops
in the Southwest. He is dangerously
ill, and will be brought home as soon
as his condition will admit or it.
Mr, Cleinentßarclay, the philanthro
,arrived in , Washington, from
Fortress Monroe, having failed to get
to Richmond for the purpose of reliev
ing•the Union prisoners.
The report of Geri. McClellan, which
is now it the hands of the printer,
blames the War Department for the ill
success of his Peninsuia:camPaign. Ile
says, had he received the proper rein
inrureement.9o: at., the proper time he
The new State.of West Virginia has
been divided by her Legislature; into
townshipip.like other Free States and
unlike the slave States, which have no
civil divi:tion below Counties. -She has
also 'adopted a comprehensive Free
School syetetn: They say Westcrn Vir
giniais unconstitutional ; she'dOn't
act like it.
Tht, Clerk of phe.House of •Represen
tatives has appointed, as his chief clerk,
Clirkton Lloyd, of Williamsport, Pa., a
War Democrat in politics.
The grounds for the li, S.. Cemetery
at Chattanooga have been selected and
the position chosen for a national mon
ument, „.The,411.43. „th
hospitals, and buried in the town are
being disinterred ~and placed in the
The anniversary of the death of John
Brokvo, the herb of Harper's Ferry, wits
celebrated in London on the 2d, under
the auspices of the Emancipation *o:,
ciety. Mr. M. D. Conway was the
chief speaker of the eveninz;
MONEY WAN LED
TN cooseqiience of the large amounts of
money being expended in the Way of Wan
tws, relief, &c., for the benefit of those fami
lies whose - fathers and sons are in the service
of the Government, it is necessary for the
County of Lancaster to make an additional
loan My a period not less than one year, from
the first day of April next. To obtain the
same at the lowest rate, the.unde rsignedcon
sider it their duty to receive proposals, so that
all persons who have money - to loan may
stand upon au equal footing.
All persons who haVe money to invest are
therefore notified to (sand in at the Commis
sioner's Office their sealed proposals, stating
the amount and' the rate of interest they are
willing to receive fiSr the same, on or before
the second TUESDAY of JAN [JAR Y, 4864.
_ DAVID KEMPER,
Commissieners' Office; Lan'r Co:', Dec. 11,1863.
EREPAItE FOR WINTER
A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
HAS JUST BEEN OPENED BY
SPANGLER 4. PATTERSON.
If you want a goo&
,Black or Brown French
Cloth, or a superior Castor Beaver Cloth, or,
a firstrate Cassunere fora Business Suit, you
can get it at Spaniel l'atteqon's.
Do you want a good quality of heavy or fine
Gloves, Fur or Merino Comforts, Cravats,
Neck Ties, Collars, 'Undershirts or Drawers,
Fancy Woolen Shirting, Shaker-knit Wool
Hose, or Army Kerseys, go to
Spangler 4- Pattfrsoit's.
Ladies will find a' good assortment of fashion
ionable Silks, Colored Alpaccas, Poplins,
Merinoes, DeLaines , Prints, Shawls, Hal
morals, Sontags, Hoods, Nifzus, Embroide
ries, Gltives, Belts, Undergarments, Hosiery,
Skirts, &c., at SyKingier Patterson'S.
A lot of Domestic Blankets, Counterpanes,
Scotch Coverlids, Sheetings, Tickings, Osna=
burgs, Cheeks, Muslins, Ginghams, Rag and
Ingrain Carpet, just received by
Spangler 4 Patterson.
Dinner and Tea Setts, the finest white Gran
ite Ware in the most modern paterna, to
gether with a variety of new style Glass
-Ware, and Common Crockery; embracing
everything in -that line requited foe-house
hold mirpeses-to be had eheap-at
Spangler - 4 Patterson's .
Fine Syrups, Raisins, Cranberries ; Baking
Molasses, Teas, Sugars, Spices, &c., at
SPANGLER 4: PATTERSOAV'S.
Mg.E.l Largest and best assortment of Fancy
Cloth'& C'assimeres and vesting ever offered
in this, market and will be sold at prices ‘ whicb
defy dothpetition R. Difinbach.
, , ,
MO LApTDLORDS! Just ,receiveo , .scOtcb
sunfish „IV, l' o E, E 8 wiirran
ted puri, at. H. D.,.
R40A.17,. : 1 - - Itll'bettllld-- ) .iiiairaiittil to t)
,11. D. Benjami n..
if Dr_ Deane cfc
WOULD TAKE THIS
Method of informing their patrons andt
friends that they have just received a
COMPLETE AND WELL SELECTED
Drums; CHEMIC ALS, TOILET ARTICLES,
DYE-STUFFS, PERFUMERY, &c.
Also, a well assorted stock of Coal Oil Lamps,
Shades, Globes, Burners, Ike ; Inks Pens,
and — Rave opeS,
Powders, Citrate of Magnesia,
Cologne of the best quality,
Hair Oils, Pomades; Sago,
Ground Spices, Packet Books, Soaps, Combs,
Brushes, Gurn,„Rattleli,4ans ap4l Ring
Taylors' ShaVing Mopounti," . Ruitiett'‘(J
Cocoaine .end _Flaykind,. I
Extracts of Lemon,Vanilla, Prue
Apple Rose Strawberry Prue and Al
"' '" 'tnat;TtlidrPitirtWlnriVaft 444lt*
and Puff .Boxes, Balm . of
Thou4oti 'Flowers, '
1:1 Family iteceipts carefuilf.corkiiirrii . ded.
Prescriptions correctly, filjed.at
03! Calls answered by the Doctoratallttibuik
' - SUPPLEB '& , 1B,80/‘-!**.:
140 N AND BRAV i.
F 0 :Ct N D" v:.E.t,r3e,
And General Machinists, Secaudslineste:
Below Union, Co/um/4; 4 .re •":71.4'
They'are prepared to make all km:oaq
Castings for Rolling Mills and
Pipes, for Steam, %Vat& and. pas - ;,, Colt
_Fronts, Cellar Voors, for`,
dings, and Castings of every leserAfltion,,r 7;
STEAM. ENGINES, AND BOLLEJAiI
SN TFIE ArDiT MODERN' AND IMPIWZ/43:10(1
Manlier • Pinnps, Brick Presses; Shiffingt
Pulleys, Gearing, nip's, : Dies . , c ll3tithi y
for Mining' anil Tanning,
Steam & Blast Gaages,l.unricateni,Virtn ,
Valves, for Steam,,Gas„ and AVater'; . :Blifiss -
Tipp in all tneir variet,t; Tanks,llifts ot
Beaters, ,Stacks, Bolts, Nuts, lisilt 176'[4;
Washers, ' Vic. sY
BLAUKVAIITHING in GENERAL.?
From long expertence in httilditig machinetyiwit
flatter ourselves that we can give geiettillatib-*
faction to those who mity favor tis - With•their«
orders. laritelinit trig promptl' attended 6:
Orders by mail addressed'asaboveiwill thebti
with prom pt attention. suit Metiints. ,
T. K. 4'URPL.gr.. q
Columbia, Octoder 25. / 6130. Pcfr
• . . .
,10 0 : 1-I.e?, .NX7 arcs.t, I; :li *
FOR -A MEDICINN t • 4 A
That will aura Cougla, •
Tickling is the Throat ; ~,, ~,,,.
lvlaenzir, ~'''" 4 ' 4
Whooping Fghou , 0
Qr relieve, Cut:sump/9;e Co'llt,* . '"`
- . _ 5` . 't.
AS QUICK AS
00 i. 4 .; CV tl eill ll'ilk. ' . issj .
oVE R FI . V4', itiOUSAND ..+TTLE&A.:
II [We i)Cell sold in its native to ail and net a
singleinstauce of its !allure is knoWii.
We' have, in our possession, atirtuiltititje' ° ;e
certificates, borne of them' froin e milli. ni 'pli vs
icians, who have .used it in their pr "
given 'it tie pre- f•lilli ti e !ICC 0V rr uili other cpni', 4 ;
pottnti. It goes not dry up a Cough, bkliyie r eiis
it, so as to-enable the patient e_
. TO EXPECTORATE FREELA..
Toro or three davit toil invariab/y cure tickitngg
in the ahroat.
*' Half Bottle has °lieu completely-mil -of .tli .-
and yet, Omagh it is so sure and specdyin,
operation, it is perfectly harmless,
iy vegetable. It is very agreeable to the tti4
and may be adtnie Wet ed to children of anyage.,
lit ease , : of Croup we well gwtrr.intre a cure,
if taken, in, *epson. No F `
aatti.v sh . ou!d tie
without 14. It is within the reach of all, tlio`", •
PRICK uNLy 25 eEi4p,
And if an investment and a thorough trial
(hies not Niack up" the above statement,lthe‘
money will be refunded. We say this know
inn its merits and feeling confident that one.
trial will secure for it a home in every, holise-f.
hold. not waste away with Coughing, l
when so small an investment will lure you:
It may be had of any respettable druggist; who+ ,
will furnish you with a circular of genuine
certificates' of cures it has made. A
C. G, CLAUK, Propriptm7,-
. Sept. 24;6af] • • New-Ml.lmi : i.
" Received two "Prize Medals "
[FROM JURIES 3 AND 4,3 AT THE •
International Exhibition. London, 1862
BEING TUE SOLE AWARDS GAINED B'Y
ANYTHING OF THE KIND. • `
It also received the Superlative Repart?f
At the Great luternatiohal .Exhibitiminat,
Hamburg, July, 1863; ---- -7
Received the Ilijhest Medal )
FOR ITS DELICACY AS AN .ARTICLE
Used foi Puddings, Custards, Blnac Mtme t
&c., withouS Isinglas, with` few or nh'lgks4
It is excellent for thickening Sweet Saffelki, t .;
Gravies for Fish, Meat, Soups, &c. Fcler,loe,
Cream Lathing can compare with it. .Atiftle
boiled in Milk makei a rich Cream for 90'4,,
Chbcolate, Tea, tic. A most deliciouharttc)..*
for food for children and invalids. It t . .svispy,
superior to Arrow Root, and much mire ebb
Put up in one pound packageWaiidFrthe
trade-mark Maizena, with full dnectithii fir
use, and sold by all Grocers and-Piuggists.-a*
166 Fulton Street, Dew-York.
TDB.. W. H. BEA.NE having purchased Di.
West's interest in the - Westat Roth 'Drug
business, an•l having located in 16 `Boroughof Marie tt- for the practice of histprofeesion,
spectfully - oifet hig,professehnni'servi
ces to ,ne public. L
To THE CITIZENS OF Ma.m..rrma.4...lJaJrik
great pleasure in recommending br. Wm. 1 14
13EANE as a Physician in whom I gym,
confidence, believing that he will give man
faction to all who may employ ideal
Marietta., November S, 1862..
tiOWA.RD 9.SSOCIA.TION, Z: ~ ..
Diseases of the .Nervous, Seminaldurinaw
and Sexual Systems—new and relio - ble treat.-
ment—in neports of the Howard Associagen4
Sent by mail' in' sealed lettcr envelopes, free
of, charge., Address, Da. J. Sx.rt.Lt.pr.Hatton-
TON, Howard Association, No. 2 So
it Street, Pniladelphi a, Pa. ... .
, . ..:Fittit
SPECTACLES to suit all who f
Ona tie...gtOd with. glanaver _.
igy r 4Hil
czmie bought Lai/. L. ,44tt'S; Corr,
ti ei'of Nurth Queen- ,:oga ,Cepter. Squint;
Lalicaiter, . New_ ' ofitted.in_old.frantes,
at short notice. - ' (r.6-li . .