Newspaper Page Text
..„.„ , .... ;14,;
MARIETTA, PA :
SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1864,
digr As'We go to piess, alt is excite:
ment--the war news so encouraging
that every person feels like dropping
everything and going into a general
jollification., The Fates can hardly now
prevent our taking Richmond. The.
Army of the Potomac has had a series
of.successes since Sunday last.
Or The Sword Contest at the Metro
politan Fair, New . York, was of very
doubtful „propyiety. A 6llar was
charged fora vote, in favor of the pres
entation of.a, sword to: the most worthy
Genetal. The contest was soon narrow
ed down betiveen Lieut. Gen. Grant,
and the. T . send o gene - nil McClellan, and
the*grefitest effort was made in behalf
of the littei by the rebel sympathizers
who abound so largely in New York, to
carry-off the sword for him. For two
weeks the daily, voting, ended in favor of
McClellan, but at the very close of the
fair, on Saturday evening, the tables
were suddenly and surprisingly turned.
The friends of the noble chief at the
head of,the Union armies made an over
whelming rally, and achieved the victory
for God arid our country by over fifteen
thousand . .majiiiity I=ln alluding to the
suhject of the voting, the N. Y. Eve
ning Polit states that Mrs. Grant was
at the fair",,but was not generally recog
nized, and:that she cast her vote (on the
sword. qnestion) for Gen. McClellan.
be puzzled to decide
Whether tine Was magnanimity 'or 'scar
cest°. The presence of Mrs. McClellan
almost all the time at a table but two
steps from and in fall view of the sword
voting-booksehas been widely noted,
while the-persistent absence of Mrs.
Grant has been equally. observed. Bow
ever,the, decision,may fall, .[ the paper
not then knowing the result, it is mat
ter of history that on the one aide noth
ing that could be done by the magne
tism of personal attention was omitted,
while on the other there were the oppo
sites of studied absence, utter indiffer
once as to the result, and something just
at the close which looks very much like
a delicate bat pointed condemnation of
The sub-committee on the conduct
of the war, consisting of Senator Wade
and. Representative Gooch, have return
ed frgm Fort Pillow. They took fifty
seven depositions, all of which more than
confirm the newspaper accounts of the
massacre. They say that it would be
impossible to exaggerate the, cruelties ,
committed. Among the witnesses ex
amined is the negro who was buried
alive and who•dug hithself out of his own
There is no doubt of the fact that one
.dr more persons were nailed through
.their flesh.to pieces of wood, and then
'buried alive. Not only on the day of
the surrender were Aheie fiendish acts
perpetrhted, but .on-the next day in cold
blind. The victims seen by the com
mittee were most of them cutand pierced
in the face and eyes with bayonets and
kivoyds, while other parts of their bodies
were maimed and disfigured either by
steel or lead.
ear Provost Marshal Fry has given
notice to the States of Ohio, Penney!.
vania, Massachusetts, New Jersey and
Missouri, that a draft will be at once
tuade and for the Provost—Marshals in
the several districts to prepare . their
blanks &c. . In some portions of this
State the draft will,eertainly take place.
The deficiency of the State in the,aggre
t is about 18, 000. Ohio is only 2000
. .behiud. It is .a source of deep regret
that 'Pennsylvania skOuld be laggard
when the emergency is so great.
oar Governor Curtin has received
positive assurance from the War De.
pirtmentlhat the Pennsylvania Reserves
should be -mustered out of service at the
end of three years. from the time they en
tered the iState; service. t. They did not
, olulterithe Federal service till two months
after they were sworn into the State ser
mice., They come-to recruit and re-en
has. Their return will, however, ..be a
lose, Gen. Grant,of 500.9 of 140 most
effective men for the grouter part of the
t'• 'NW The transp'o'rt steamer Collin,
from North Carolina, arrived at New
cYork on Wednesday, and brings' the
•Tietsrkiddlars of the evacuation of Wash
• itiktan. ,OVer4o,:oo6loyalpeople, black
and,White, have been abandoned to the
rebels,' who have already .commenced
thoSe *lib have accepted
prefililetti Lincoln's amnesty proclama
, ante families of the loy,al. North
ila r roligtalseldjera have also been render
Or 3n eohauge says--There
thiiig inexWreseibly • sweet about little
girls. The Lottii;rillei
it grows ou 'era as they get bigger."
PENNSYLVANIA AND THE DRAFT-: It LS
now positively fixed that the localities
in Pennsylvania which have not furnished
in full their quotas making up the en
tire number called for from the State,
will be compelled to resort to the draft
to settle their accounts with the War
Department. To these proceedings we
have no objections to urge, nor will the
localities thus deficient or negligent in
filling up their quotas, have a just cause
of complaint. In making a call for troops,
a fair time has always been afforded
every district to complete their enroll
ment; while the Facilities contained in
the law on the subject were of a char
acter to render the rigors of conscription
comparitively,light., Hence, the district
no,w4eficient, cannot complain if the'
draft is vigorously and even sternly en
ar The Baltimore p American's special
correspondent says: "The flag-of -truce
New York arrived at the Naval Acade
my wharf from City Point with 34 pa
roled officers and 364 men. Such was
the condition of the latter that every
man of them was admitted to the hospi
tal. One hundred and fifty had to be
carried from the Water on stretchers
end ears. Their looks and words abun
dantly testify that their miserable condi
tion has been produced by starvation,
and many are undoubtedly pick the
reach of medicine or nourishment.
Among the Officers is Colenel Rose, of
the 77th Pennsylvania Regiment, who
was the chief engineer of the tunnel by
which so many of our officers escaped
in February last, he having been recap
Itir The Governors of. Ohio, Illinois
and Indiana, with General Heintielman,
met in Indianapolis on Friday, to con
sult, it is presumed, upon grave matters
of state. It is intimated that these dis
tinguished gentlemen are apprehensive
of a rebel raid upon that border, and
one object of their council is to provide
the means, of defence by the militia of
the States interested, in case of such an
attack. It is also rumored that it is
the intention of the Federal authorities
to call, out the militia of the States for
sixty days , to garrison the defences of
Washington while the Army of the Po
tomac is advancing upon Richmond, so
that all the effective troops can be em
ployed in the capture of the rebel cap
fir Mr. Peter Bocelle died in Oswe
go o n the 17th ul . t., at the age of 110
years, 4 months and 26 'days. The old
veteran retained his consciousness to
the last. Mr. Bocelle was of French
descent, born in Brooklyn, N. Y., April
22, 1753. He has had two wives, the
second of whom is now living, and is 82
years of age. He has had in all twenty
five children, mostly boys. The oldest,
a male, died at the age of 82. He en
joyed life, possessing a contented mind,
and with a heart ever grateful for the
benefits bestowed by a kind Providence,
he was, although a poor, a happy man.
er Dr. Evan Pagh, a very difitin
guished Agriculturist, died at Belle
fonte, Pa., on the 20th ultimo. Dr. Pugh
was a native of Chester county, and in
early life set out in a most enthusiastic
pursuit of scientific knowledge, attend
ing lectures in. England, .France and
Germany, on science to its applicability
to agriculture, attaining in his course
the position of principal at Rotherham
farm, in 'Yorkshire, one, of the most dis
tioguished honors in the field of agri
cultural pursuits. He was soon after
called to preside over and organize the
JAgricultural College of Pennsylvania.
far A singular accident occurred in
Cleveland, Ohio, a few days ago. An
old, gentleman was passing a couple of
ladies on the sidewalk, when his foot
caught in the crinoline of one of them,
and he fell backward, striking his bead
violently against the bottom of a lamp
post, laying open his scalp and stunning
him. Be was taken into a neighboring
dwelling house and his wound dressed.
It was feared his skull was fractured by
tho blow, but the injuries proved not to
be dangerous, though, in view of his
age, serious results might have been
a% As William Howard, of Ashford,
Conn., a few days ago, was playing ball,
he.missed catching the ball, and it struck
his left eye with such a force as to knock
it completely oat of the socket so
the eyeball hung by the roosenea cords
an inch and.a half from its place. It
was a hard knock, but the eye was re
placed, and bids fair to retain its former
A lady in, Louisville,"
on stepping from her room to the porch,
Na few nights since, was horrified at find
ing the bloody corpse of a man lying
across her threshold. The man was
genteelly diessed, and had on his person
a large amount of money. The - police
can get , no clue to the mysterious mur
far An expedition recently sent up
the Washita, river as, far as Monroe, by
Admiral Porter, captured three , • thous
and biles of rebel cotton, brought away
eight hundred negroes and destroyed
much - rebel property. , ,The , .eipedition
was under:LioutOnant Onm.Toiteriland : i
Was particularly stfccesdful. - •
General :News Items.
Several women in Lemberg, Gallicia,
have recently been flogged by the mili
tary authorities for insulting sentinels.
Three-fourths of the type-setting done
in Massachusetts, out of Boston, is done
by female compositors.
The Hon. Simon Cameron has been
chosen chairman of the Union State
It is proposed in New York to intro
duce into the churches "invalid pews'
and sleeping pews."
The net proceeds of the Cincinnati
Sanitary Fair are officially stated at
It is published that several young
ladies in New Orleans are studying den-,
A new balmoral shoe factory at Hart
ford is so arranged that a shoe goes
through thirteen different hands, and
comes out complete in ten minutes.
It is proposed to use the White House
for a Department of State and for official
receptions and to build the President a
new house in the suburbs.
A. J. Baily, a well known citizen of
Armstrong county, was- recently drown
ed in the Allegheny river, at Manor
ville, his place of,residence. Be had
fallen asleep'on , a:hench close to 'the
brink of the river and was drowned.
The Maryland Commissoners are be.
ginning to pay the Government bounty
of three hundred dollars to loyal slave
owners for each of their men who have
been enlisted. Secession sympathizers
don't receive a dime.
Three brothers named Hudgins, who
took the oath after deserting from
Rebel army, and then found employment
in one of the Government repair shops
in Washington, have been discharged
by Colonel Ingraham for rejoiceing over
the Fort Pillow massacre.
Dr. Evan Pugh, Principal of the State
Agricultural College, died suddenly on
last Friday night, near Bellefonte. Dr.
Pugh was,a native of Chester county,
and in early life set out in scientific pur
suits, and attained the highest honors
in the field of agricultural knowledge.
The scheme for the removal of the
capitol to Philadelphia was finally killed
in the House by a'vote of 71 to 19—a
most extraordinary change of sentiment
effected in two weeks by
,the force of
public opinion. All our members voted
against it, in which they did right..
Mrs. Elizabeth Barriuni, residing in
Brooklyn, gave_ birth on Friday night, to
four children'--three boys and one girl.
The childrenwere all alive and - well form
ed, but have since died. Coroner Bar
ret was notified to hold an inquest ou the
bodies of the infants. The mother of
the children is an Irish woman and the
father e German.
Tho city councils of Baltimore has
passed a resolution appropriating $2,500
for displays of fireworks tit certain places
in that city, and directing the Mayor to
issue a proclamation inviting a display
of flags from all residences and the ship
ping, and foi the ringing of bells and
firing of a salute at sunrise and sunset,
on the ensuing Fourth of July.
At Port Allegheny, Pa., a few days
ago, a funeral procession was passing
over a bridge to bury a child of Mr.
George Moore, ,when the bridge : gave
way, and precipitating the, mourners in
to the water, another child belonging to
Hr. Moore was drowned, together with
tbree of his brother's children, and one
or two other lives were lost.
A planter near Fort Pillow is repOrt
ed :as saying that Forrest informed . him
that his men had already buried three
hundred and sixty negroes, and that the
last one in the fort would be buried be
fore they left. As there were only, four
hundred negroes in the fort, there would
he but few survivors to -this, the, most
fiendish butchery that ever disgraced
The Governor of New York has, ten
dered to the War Department the use
of- the militia regiments for the defence
of the forts around New York and glee
where on the , frontiers. He thinks this
desirable as well to relieve the regular
troops detained within the State for
such purpose, as to afford the , National
Guard a desirable opportunity for drill
and practice. •
In Gen. Bnrnside's Corps, which pass
ed through Washington, was a colored
brigade, belonging to Gen. Pot!er's
Division. As they passed along, their
fine soldierly bearing and good march
ing elicited general praise and they :were
loudly cheered. Gen. Potter is a son
or Bishop Potter, of the Diocese of Penn
sylvania, and he will have about 16, 000
colored troops in his Division.
The Newcastle Chronicle was estab
lished in 1764, and on the centenary day
which occurred Marcia 24, the proprie
tors reprinted the first number for pre
sentation'to their subscribers. On the
first page`was an advertisement calling
for a man and wife to take nliarge .,, of a
bachelor's mitablishment andAlte reprint
had notrionf been issued before a num
ber of 'people' applied fiir the
TheY wei:e'sliOhtlfastetiished to 'bear ,
Viet; thiii 'll Atflitirila years too'
DEAR LIVING.-A young man who on
the 28th ult. escaped from Richmond,
called upon ns yesterday, says the Phil
adelphia North American, There are
those who believe that the publication
of starvation prices of provision in Rich
mond is made only for abet. Accor
ding to the statement of this young man
the tale is an o'er true one. He states
that the traitor government is conscrip
ting every male between the ages of 17
and 70, with a remorselessness that
knows no relenting. The following
were the prices asked for the articles
Flour, $350 per bbl.
Calico, $l5 per yard.
Corn Meal, $1 per lb.
Boots, $3OO per pair.
Sugar, $l5 per lb. '
Coffee, $lB per
Common drudge Whiskey, $l5O per
Greenbacks, $18"on $1
Gold, $2B on $l.
Hon. Henry L. Datives, of North
Adams, member of Congress from the
Tenth Massachusetts district, having
had bad luck with two or three of his
appointments to West Point cadetship,
resolved to disregard the pressure -of
high recommendations, and take the
matter of securing a suitable candidate
into his own hands. He accordingly
songht out a poor Irish boy in Cheshire
whom he had heard of as having attained
extraordivary proficiency in his studies
in the school in that town. Finding him
at work in a potato field with his father
he besought the parent to allow his son
to go to West Point; and the father
yielding, Dawes now has the satis
faction of hearing that the young son of
Eriwstands fifth of his class , in mathe
matics and ninth in languages. All of
.his previous candidates ; appointed had
been turned out, and one of them was
recommended by the veteran General
CT Thomas ?resinll a' Minnesota
soldier, recently releaied frdm Belle
Isle, has written a long letter to the St.
Paul Press, describing the sufferings of
the Union prisoners. Among other
things, he says: I have seen our men
carried out of the hospitals, dead, and
laid in rows on the ground without their
faces covered, and not buried for five
days. Once they lay for seven days and
the hogs ate two of theta half up. You
may think this too mean for a civilized
people, but it is a fact, and any of the
men who were there will testify to it.
illas Mr. White, °Chelsea undertaker,
made a disinterment, a few weeks since,
of the body of Mrs. Estes, who had been
interred in the Garden Cemetery in
Chelsea for near sixteen years, for the
purpose of removing the remains to
Plymouth, when he found the body in a
most remarkable state of preservation.
The coffin was decayed away, and the
bead of the body was almost entirely
gone, but from the shoulders to the feet
it had not in the least mouldered in the
grave by its long interment. The body
was,porely white and - solid as marble.
lir It is sometimes profitable to com
pare one time with another. The year
1816 was a time of peace, and our money
was silver or its equivalent. But the
weather was very unfavorable for crops
in this vicinity, and our working people
were paid' very low wages, some trades
less than half what they get now. Yet
in the winter following the cold June of
1816, the price of warn was from SL.9O
to $230 per bushel'; rye $1.75 to $2;
butter 24 cents, hay $25, flour $l5, &c.
gar A New Orleans correspondent
writes as follows : "Gen. Bowen, Pro
vost Marshal General, has just issued an
order that all - colored perSOns in the
Department who are or have been living
together with out authority, must now
be married and receive a marriage cer
tificate from the Provost Marshal of the
parish. This order has been the occa
sion of numerous jollifications among
the negroes, who are 'henceforth to' be
something more than cattle."
gir A ead affair occurred in Harps
well, Me., on Friday, by: which two little
girls, daughters of James Linnett, aged
9 and 8 years, was drowned. They had
been to gather shells to put, on their
mother's grave, and while returning
across the stream the. tide came .- and
swept them under. When found they
were clagped in each other's arm.
air A paper speaking of ".LlZagi John
Wentworth" M. C., says that when, he
addresses the people, they have to dig
a hole for, him to stand in, not because
he is so tall, hat because he never feels
at home except when he is up to his
chin in dirt. : •
_ 1g45. The President has approved the
act, extending for two years from date
the time within which the Stateii and
Territories may accept the grants of
lands donated, for the establishmeni of
colleges for the benefit of agriculture'
and the mechapip art.
.arl The Boston Post says there is a
town in - Neiv , Hampshire sothealthy.that
the people have hid - to borrow a corpse
to i start'a - grieVey'are- ' r''
zegP J;ohn,; i. Bacopof, Williamstomn,
Vt; made •fr ' .oneAreekthsi present sea=
sou seventee pounds of maple sugar.
A RAID BY "Bou:trry nuens.."—Eten
jamin F. Cox of the 102 d P. V., writing
from "Camp Distribution," near Alex
andra, Va., on the 16th, says that a
squad of about sixty convalescent sol
diers were sent there, from New York
recently, in company with three hun
dred "bounty jumpers.' The latter,
while crossing on the boat, rushed upon
the convalescent veterans, and plun
dered them of their money and every
thing of value they had about them.
Upon reaching the camp, search was
made, and three or four thousand dollars
found in the possession of the deserters,
together with watches, breast pins, fin
ger rings &c. Over a thousand bounty
jumpers are now in camp, under guard,
at Alexandria, and our correspondent
says a "harder looking set of men could
scarcely be 'band." They are being
sent to'thefront as filet ab possible.
Ax AGED FROG.—The other day, at
Johnstown, as a mason was engaged in
cutting stone, a living frog was found in
the centre of a stone that bad been in
use in a • wall for over thirty years.
When discovered, he was as flat as a
pancake, but after being released from
his prison, could hop about as well as
any other frog. The Cambria papers
think that his frogship, could he speak,
would tell us about the times when
Noah lived, His only defect is, that he
is totally blind. He has beer placed in
a cage for safe keeping.
Monona WILL our.—A man named
Williams' was murdered at Locust. Gap ./
this county, in 1861, and all efforts to
detect the murderer proved abortive.
Recently, however, one Barney M'Gon
ical was arrested in Minersville, Schuyl
kill county, upon the oath of the wife of
Williams, as the murderer of her
band. He is now in jail at this place,
awaiting trial. If the woman sustains
her charge, it will furnish another illus
tration of the truth of the old rioting°,
that "murder will out,"
r Dispatches from the Army of the
Potomac furnishes the usual stories rela
tive to the fabulous strength which Lee
is massing in front of Gen. Grant. His
infantry is reported by deserters to num
ber eighty thousand, and his cavalry
twenty—two thousand, all mounted, of
course, on well—fed steeds, with ten lays'
rations issued every week for an advance
which don't take place. l'he town of
Madison Court House has been burned
by our troops. •
Cr William McDonald, of Baltimore
met with a heavy loss by the death of
his valuable trotting stallion "Burling
ton," of inflammation of the bowels. He
was about eight years old, was sired by
George M. Patchen, out of the thorough
bred Monmouth Eclipse mare. He
was valued at $25, 000. Burlington
promised the fastest speed in the world,
and was said to be a much finer breed
a ir There are three things easily raised
and harvested for which the farder may
depend upon it there will be an enor-,
mous demand, and high prices paid du
ring the war. We refer to potatoes,
beaus and onions. The farmers could
not do a better thing' for themselves and
the country than to plant these vegeta
bles very extensively:
air A woman writes to the Mobile
Register a fierce letter declaring that
she and a good many other females of
that city will gladly take up arms against
a Yankee invasion. We judge from her
language that she is a 'match for the
Swiss heroine, who killed twenty Mol
davians in one day and was brought to
bed of twins at night. —Louisville Jour
ar The Scientific American knows
a man who does the principal part of
his advertising by writing his name and
business on the back of bank bills. Per
haps he is not aware that, in case those
banks whose notes he thus indorses were'
to break, he could be held responsible
for the face of the note. Courts have so
decided in similar ca'ses.
gar I Paris physician has been sen
tenced to imprisonment for one year,
fined five hundred francs, and placed
under the surveillance of the police for
five years, fOr having divulged the na
ture of a patient's disease and thus in
jured his character. He was also con
demned to pay one thousand francs dam
ages to his patient.
Itir There i's-no truth in the report
that a Mr. Charles W. Barber recently
lifted in a mill in Dunkirk, N Y, a
weight of 2;•840 pounds. The owner of
the mill.fn . a
letter to a gentleman of
that city, contradicts the statement in
toto. 'So' that Dr. Windship is not out
eir Seven hundred volunteers sick'in
_.camp r.—Yonng men,be.warned in time,
supply yonrselves with Holloway's Pills
Eointinent. They are guaranteed to
care the worst cases of Sores Ulcers,
Scurvy, Fevers 4 bewel complaints.
Only 30 cts. per,,box cir pot.
11 1 r• rah hi s sSophy, what are you•
making?' said a gentleman,to a young
Aady,w4ewasiat work ; upon. a < garment
of up and down des9ription inwhite cot
itqux--459011f the de'
m ure reply.
A ,t4AD[STAKE. —A singular incident
occurred at a wedding in Troy lateii.
The guests were assembled, and tir,
carriages were awaiting them at the
door, when a sexton drove up with a
hearse, which he backed down to the
gate, alighted and opened, and stood
waiting to receive the coffin. He had
mistaken the place; and seeing the car.
sieges, supposed it was the funeral in
stead of a feast. The circumstance cast
a gloom over the happy bridal gathering.
LIST OF LETTERS Rena lams. ,
in me Post Office, at Marietta,
Pa., for the week ending May 12, 1864.
Burrier, Lydia Miller, Levi 2 •
Barr,Thomas A. Miller, Simnel
Byar, R. B. Mentz, Mathias
Clepper, John ,Martin, Barber:
Crumrn, Relit/ice' NistleY, John R.
Eisenhower, Washg'n Pitta, F. •
Funk Ruben Raume, Barbara'
Givens, David E. Swentzel, E. W.
Geltmacher, Abrm Stroope, Israel
Gibbs. Viola • Scoommer, Martin
Gurcrer, George Snyder, deo.
Hill, Sarah Walker, William
Herr, E. J. Watson, Joseph 2
Jenkins, Capt. Jos. Winters, Sohti
rfPersonscalling for letters in the above
list will please say they are advertised. One
cent will be charged on each letter, to pay for
advertising. A. CASSEL, P. M.
Friends and Relatives of the brave
SOL DIE RS SAILORS.
H OLLOIV'iIY'S PILLS &
ALL WHO HAVE FRIENDS AND
Relatives in the Army or Navy, should
take special care, that they be amply supplied
with these Pills and Ointment; and where the
brave Soldiers and Sailors have neglected to
provide themselves with them, no better pres
ent can be sent them by -their friends. They
have been proved to be the Soldier's never
failing-friend in the hour of need.
Coughs and Colds affecting Troops
Will be speedily relieved and effectually
cured by using these admirable medicines, and
by paying proper attention to the Direction•
which are attached to each Pot or Box.
Sick Headache and want of Appetite Incident
Those feelings which , so sadden us, usually
arise from trouble or annoyances, obstructed
prespiration, or eating end drinking whatever
is unwholesome, thus disturbing the healthful
action of the liver and etomach. These organs
must be relieved, if 3tou desire to do well.—
The Pills, taking according to the printed
instructions, will quickly produce a healthy ac
tion in both liver and stomach, and as a natu
ral consequence a clear head and good appeiite.
Weakness and Dibility induced by
Will soon disappearjby il the use of these in.
valuable Pills, and e Soldier will quickly
acquire additional strength. Never let the
bowels be either coilined or unduly acted
upon. It may seem strange that Holloway's
Pills should be recommended for Dysentery
and Flux, many perscins supposing
that the , •
would increase the relaxation. This is a
great mistake, for limb Pills will correct the
liver and stomach aid thus remove all the
acrid humours from it • system. This medi
cine will give tone nd vigor to the whole
organic system how ver deranged, while
health 'and strength Bow as a matter of
course. Nothing will stop the relaxation of
the Bowels so sure as t is famous medicine.
Sores and Ulcers, 13 I
can with certainty be
Pills are taken night'!
Om tment be freely used , '
nstructioos. •If treated
they dry by in one part t
Wheress this Ointm
humors from the system
a vigorous and healthy •,
a little perseverance in
For Wounds either occas
Sabre or the Bullet,
To which every Soldier
there are no medicines so
venient as Holloway's Pi
The poor Wounded and n /
might have his wounds d.!
if he would only provid
Matchless Ointment, whi.
into the wound and smear •
cover it With a piece of
sack and compressed wit.l
Taking night and . mornin 4
the system and prevent int!
Every Soldier's Knaps
Chest should be provided NI
unless the words " Hom.o
and Loanox,” are discer
mark in every leaf of the
around each pot or box
plainly seen by holding the
Aliandeenrie reward • will
rendering such information
detection of any party or p
the medicines or vending- th
them to be spurious.
`.'Sold at the. Manufac
HOLLOWAY, 80 Maiden
and by all respectable Dru
in Medicine throughout th
in pots or boxes, at 30c. 70c.
N.l3.—Directions for theg
in every disorder are affixed
lE3 Deqlers iTz• my well km
have SHOW CARDS, CIRCULA
FREE OF EXPENSE, by addre
;Er. There is considerable
the larger sizes.
3iJ4tely,s, eiodis a
IL L. & E
lfriends and th
luo still continue the 1
s , a isn JEWELRY
Queen street and Center Squ
A full assortment of goods
ness always en hand and for
cash rates. rt.. Repair'
sonally by the proprietors.
Lancaster, January 1, 185
PLATED WARE: A
of Plated ware at H. L
Cornerof North Queen stree
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts,
Urns. Fitchels, Goblets, '
Baskets, Card Baskets, Spoo
Casters, &c., &c., at menu&
H. L. & E. .1,.
Cor. North Queen St. and C
caster, Pa. Our prices are,
goods warranted to be as r
REPLATING attended:to E 5
Estate of Catharine, Bit
Letters of administrati ;
having been granted to th
persons indebted thereto ar: l
immediate settlement, and
or demands against the
them without dalay for sett
dersigned, residing at Mayt
April 30, 1864
tIOB. SALE CHEAP. -Et od as new
COVERED - GERM TOWN
agon, bitylog been used b a short time—
will be sold cheap if applicatl be made soon.
CALVIN - K. S LTZBACIL
Marietta April 23 , 1864.
ALARGE stock of Papariand EnreloPel
- of 'die best quality just' rkeired and for
sale at The Grea Mortar.
tehea and Swelling,
dieally cured if the
.nd morning, and rhr
s stated in the printe.t
n any other -nannez
i break out in another.
It- will remove- the
net leave the patient
n.. It will requite
d CRAPS to insure a
bed by the Ba yowl
• es or Bruises,
nd Sailor are liable
:afe, sure and con
, s and Ointment.—
ost dying sufferer
himself with this
i should be thrust
all around it, then
n from his Knap
, a handkerchief.—
or 8 Pills, to cool
ck and Seaman's
"th these inraluit-
one are genuine
AY, NEW YORK
'tie as a fVolei
ok of directions,
e same may be
of to the light.—
given to any. one
s may lead to the
.ry of Professor
ne, New York,
tats and Dealers
nd $.1.10 each.
dance of pataenta
o each pot.
wn medicines can
s, &c., sent them.
.aving by taking
l Dec 26-1 y
public that they
siness at the old
Omer - of North
e, Lancaster, Pe.
our line of
le at the-lowest
attended to per-
• e and line stock
E. J. Zanses,
it - St ands', Cake
a, Forks, Knives,
.tre Square, Lan
"oderate and all
, late of East
on said estate
• having claims
e will , present
ent to the un
n, in said ton n-