Newspaper Page Text
lite "i; ariettiatt.
P. L. Oaker, Editor.
FOR. VICE PRESIDENT,
ottulott Elntaral I,ititet
hlo*Torr MelldxaEL, Philadelphia,
THOMAS H. CIYttIfINCHADIE, Beaver co.
; 1. ROW P. K in g ,
2.` - Geo. M. Coates,
3. Henry Buram,
4. Wm.. H.. lam.
;13; Elias W. Hall,
14. Chas., FL Shrtner,
, 15. John Wister,
17, David W. Woods,
18. Isaat Benson,
19. Jahn Patton, •
7. Wm. Taylor,
120. Samuel B. Dick,
21. Everhard Bierer,
,22.40hn P. Penney,
;23. Ebe'zer Isl 2 .lunkiii,
, 24. Bianthard.
8. Ino. A.Biestand,
t /I. R. .cOrYeN
12. Chas. F. Reed;
ifir In consequence' of the rain on
Sunday last, the scholars of the M. E.
school will repeat their.pieces on Sun
day morning and evening next—to-mor
Sr In consequence of his inability to
obtain. a, suitable room, Mr. Clawges
has ;been compelled to abandon his pro
ject.of opening a select school, until the
coming spring, when he.willbe enabled
to secure one of the:public school rootas.
, fr We would Call attention to the
iiiveitisemeet of the Farmer's and. Gar
dener's exhibition, on, Thursday. next.
We are promised something very fine.
We, hope to see a large display and hope
also that it will , not be confined to the
fruit grOwers, or business fruit men, but
that every individual who may have
anything .to exhibit will not hesitate to
bring it. forward. A mistaken feeling
of.prida has prevented many, from ex
hibiting what they may think• not so fine
AS some others may have ; this is a se
rious ertor—,bring anything you have;
and show, thereby,"that you,are intereb
ted7in the,cultnre of everything , good or
needieL7 Let as show what we can, do;
for something ie expected as we already
have a reputution - forfine fruit, at least,
and , 'now let us add vegetablek, flowdrs,
~sari Mcssrs. David Roth ,and A, H,
summy,mre,appointed a coTAiittee to
visit p s a, J. W. Yisher's liegiment of
"Mundra,d bays, Man" and selurethirty
savn ,volunteers (the quota dr : this bo:
rent 0 414 P last. 50 P, 000 „ ea- ,I In
they were authorized tQ,pa $450 a
piece. Several committees anvassed
ourrborough during last week n d ra i se d
thei"needinl7 for. that purp6 . 3 .. Thus,
it will be.seinr, that Marie to is out of
the draft.H .
liar, The gnion Co i
met on Wednesdny I I
at and nominated
ttie fop9ring t,,ickle, „
OWlin, Thilidderis Stevens,
Associate, ow Judge, A. L. Hayes,
, House : of e ," Representatives :—.B: Bil
liOgelt, R;4 l W. Shenk, Day Wood;
wisioper, Jacob B. Shuman:
Prison; Inspectors, F. LI. Ranch,
directors ,of the Poor, Thomas S.
good, Jacob . Rohver,
Auditor, -- D. S. Clark.
A continittee waited. tipon Mr. Ste
vens, Mei. his.nomination, and conduct
ed .liimi ,, to the convention, where he
mitde . a veilablelid loyal speech. 'The
tieket is an'unexciptionable
. . .
After repeated efforts a fund large
enough to clear this borough from the
last draft,has been raised which will
pay a bounty of four hundred and fifty
dollars to each recruit mustered into the
credit of,the borough. committee has
been " running . . 'round .loose" to get th e .
men, but up to this writing, but 12 out
of the 33 have been obtained. The
borough council Ilas contributed' $3OO
a-man•to the fund.
1 Capt. E. D. Roath, Co. E,.107th
P: V. : VOls. l ;•Was taken prisoner at the
Weldon railroad engagement. We are
told that his:wife, who resides in this
borna649eivii4 e, leper from him, a
few days since, from Libby Prison. He
writes thiCtlMs far he is well treated.
Sr On Saturday evening last, Messrs.
Barr Siangler, N. Cassel; Levi
Boughter, Groh and H. S. Lib.
hart were • ehcisee l delegates to the
or Milo Clenllion,.a grarut:danghter
of the late John C. Calhoun, of South
Carolina, is at present' a guest of ex-
Presiding Bichantinat Wheatland.
liir Special attention is invited to,
John Fareira'n,nOnitisement in this is
sue. Ills aBsOrtmentr,of Fancy Furs, for
Ladies': and Ohildren's Wear is very
large and of a superior quality. Give
him a call.
General News Items.
On Tuesday evening the boarding
house of Mrs. Shaffer, in Altoona, was
struck by lightning, and a young man
named Clark Minim!), instantly killed,
and Lizzie Williams, daughter of T. J.
Williams, of Louisville, severely injured.
Both persons were on the back porch
taking down clothes from nails on the
outside ofthe house. The fluid came
down the side of the house, and passed
over the entire person of the young man,
coming out at the toes of his boots. '
Dr. John Kitzmiller, of Pinegrove,
Schuylkill county, a successful coal ope
rator in the Lorberry region, met with
an accidental death on Wednesday last.
While attempting to adjust some of the
harness he fell, and the horse starting,
Mr. K. was di:rigged a considerable die.
tance with his head down. Heleaves a
fortune estimated at a quarter of a mil
lion of dollars.
A Washington Telegram, to the Har.
risburg Telegraph says that Provost
Marshal General Fry has concluded to
reverse a foriper decision in relation to
the three hundred dollar commutation
paid by parties who were drafted during
the lait conscription. The decision
shortly to be promulgated will.exempt
all those who pai d the commutation of
$3OO for three years. ,
The Boston Transcript states that the
War Department has authorized Col.
Dudley, of the Massachusetts Thirtieth,
to raise a brigade of colored troops in
New Orleans, to be officerred by colored
men. The officers will be selected by
Col. Dudley, subject to the approval of
Gen. Canby. The troops will not count
on the quota of any State.
On Thursday nigtit, Thomas Meekin,
a.young man of good social' qualities,
formerly connected with the Louisville
theatre, was stabbed in the breast 'on
the "street in that city by a woman named
Susan Romaine, and so severely injured
that died in `a' few minutes. Just
previous to the tragedy the two had
been conversing together.
Thomas Duffy, of Worcester, Massa
chusetts,,weight two hundred pounds,
aged seventy years, recently arose in his
sleep, jumped from a three-story , window
into a hogshead of water , and was—
Ten privates have recently been tried
and. convicted of desertion, and have
been sentenced to imprisonment, at hard
labor, in Fort , Delaware, for two or
three years, and to forfeit all pay ma.
A vOluntier named 4 5 otter, who last
one'of his ina while aervingin the Army
of 915 elrotomac, swam recently' from
n'Thunbull to the atiinaltioat landing
in Groton, osei a 'mile / Be was brought`
back in a bciat.
•• Rev., Mr. Lyman, of Canton Centre,
Ct., announced to his congregation last
Sahbath.that,they, must engage another,
pastprois, he had made tgi his mind to ,
enlist as a private in the army.
The world is coming to an end in
1865. Prof. Nenmayer, of Munich, says
so., He' adds that a comet will Tun'.
against the earth and absorb it, as one
drop of mercury absorbs another. • -
Richard Hall, a merchant of ,Balti
more, has been sentenced to pay a fine
of six thousand 'dollars, and suffer four
months' imprisonment at Fort McHenry,
for trafficking with the enemy.
The Cheshire cheese factory consumes
1100 gallons of milk
.a day, and turns
out seven• cheeses weighing one hundred
and fifty pounds each. About three
hundred,und lifty cows furnish the milk.
A block of silVer, in the shfipe of a
writing deft, weighing two hundred
pounds, and valued at $4232, was lately
sent from .Nevada to the Sanitary Com
H. G. Coburn, of „Blaine, lithe been
found guilty by a militaay conrt, of pro.
ceeding to the front and using a pass be
longing, to and intended for . another.
He was tined two hundred dollars.
The Pennsylvania State Agricultur
al Society will dispose of $lO,OOO in
premiums, at the fair to be held at Eas
ton, the - latter part of September. ,
The American residents in Buenos
Ayres, South America, are taking meas
ures to eollect funds for our Sanitary
The total amount of salary and per
quisites of Collector Barney, of New
York, for the ypar 1863, it is estimated
will amount to $60,000.
The French brockade of the Mexican
poke has been raised, showing bow
completely Mexico is in the hands of
The Atlanta papers say that Many of
the shells thrown into the city have
. texts of scripture fasteneo to' them.
It`is estimated that Holland and Ger
manylbave taken $150,000,000 of our
Geo. Couch has re-established his
head-quarters at Chaniberiburg.
Miss Caroline Richings was singing
in opera in San Francisco last month:
Job Printing, of . ,every description
done at the office of "The Mariettian,"
with neatness and dispatch,, and, at , very
Or A. despatch fr6m Washington
says that under the President's last call
for five hundred thousand men the en
listments for the first nine days of the
fifty between the call and the time fixed
for the draft, averaged less than two
hundred per day. During the sext.nine
days, they averaged three hundred,
and steadily increased until on last Sat
urday, when they reached six thousand
per day. It is estimated that during
the last fifty days, fifty thousand have
been recruited, an average of one thous-
and per day, It is somewhat singular
that very few men enlisted for two years
nearly all of them going for either one
or three years. .
or A Correspondent of the Boston
Traveller from Franklin Co, Mo., re
lates the following : A Totmg woman
of a respectable family, a neighbor of
mine, raised with her own hands about
half an acre . of tobacco—that is, she'did
all the work on it, except breaking up
the ground, and some assistance in cut
ting and carrying it to the tobacco barn.
'For her crop she got over $2OO a cwt.
for the best oft; and probably not less
than an average of $4O for the inst. of it.
I presume she netted considers* More
.than $6OO for that half.acre.
The, draft will begin first in thoipi
places which are making the least efforts
to raise volunteers, Bo as to give, the
places which are trying to fill their
quotas without a draft as much time as
possible .to, do so. The paymept of
bounties to recruits authorized by the
'act of quly last did not cease on the sth
inst., but are still continued as they
were before that day, and volupteers
will be counted on the quotas up to the
latest possible moment. , ,
sir In retaliation for the cruel usage
of our soldiers who are prisoners in the
South, the Administration has ordered
that no luxuries be,allowed , the prisoners
in Fort Lafayette and other places.
Burke,'of Fort Lafayette, has inter
preted this strictly, and no commtiniea
tions or presents''of any kind of food are
allowed to the prisoners in his charge.
This does not apply to the rebel prison
ers only, bat to the political prisoners
arrested in the North.
gar Six hundred rebel officers, pris
oners of war, are to be sent• •to Charles
ton'tirbor in a few days. It will be re-
membered that the• rebel authorities,.af
ter exchanging the fifty officers first
placed under fire. at Charleston, sent six
hundred bore there , for the same pur
pose. These six hundred rebel prison-,
era will receive the same treatment as
may be opplied : to Union prisoners at
tom - The Harp is scion to be intro
daced;into the Church of England choirs.
This mostlistorical iof instruments is
finding many advocates, and the . Court.
Journal ways : "Several prelates of au
thority have considered the point in
volved most favorably, and musicians
area unit sal.° the solemn and beauti
ful effect it will have in occasional ac
sir. Gov. Johnsotkof Tennesseee, hay
!ing obtained the requisite authority, is
raising twenty thousand 'men for the
purpose of clearing Tennessee or, preda
tory rebel bands and guerillas. They
are to be mustered into the service of
the United States
a year, unlens
sooner discharged, and will receive the
same pay, rations, clothing, &c., that is
iiaid to troops in the
eir It is said that the , Treasurer of the
Confederate States is under an indict.
meat for gambling: at faroltables: 'The
Examiner of the 17th Baste that if'all the
money that has passed through his hands
at these tables was his own, his friends
can congratulate him'on the possession
of a most ample private fortune.
It stated that about 130 of the
employes of the Pennsylvania railroad
work shops at Harrisburg have iolun 7
tiered to go to war as substitutes. ,
Among the number are nineteen engin
eers, and others from the different shops,
fitting houses, wood houses, etc.
igif At a Municipal *election in • Wil
mington, Delaware, a few days ago, the
Unionists carried the city by four hun
dred, and fifty majority, electing 'every
candid stein every. ward. Every officer'
of the city Government is loyal.
fir It takes a little overs26o in green
backs to purchase $lOO in gold. In
RichmoUd, it is said, s 2o n Confederate
scrip is readily give ne 'for one of ours.
At that rate it would take $5,260 of
"Confed" to purchase $lOO in gold.
Or Gen. Scott still draws a salary of
over $13,000 per annum, although retired
from the service. Under the Internal
Revenue Law he is taxed five per cent.
'on this, but he has just renewed'hisiii.o=
test against paying' anything.
lir The people of flyetowns,.fia .Con
necticnt assembled lastweek And, gath,-
°red eighty bushels of blackberries,
which have been made into 120 gallons
of syrup for the soldiers.
*' Meet Persons choose their friends
as they do other useful` animals, prefer.
fairthose'from whim they expect the
• war Gen,, ; Pia declines, the nomina
tion,forSlevernor Of New :York .by the
Poor Richard's . Reasons for buying Unite d
Stat es Securities
The other day we heard a rich neigh
bor say fie had rather have railroad
stocks than the U. S. stocks, for they
paid higheriaterest Just then Poor
Richlird came up,•and said that he just
bbught sorb of Uncle Sam's three years
notes, paying seven and three-tenths per
cent. interest. My rich friend exclaim
ed, "Yon I I thought you had no money
to buy with." "Yes," said Richard,
"I had a. little laid up, for you kat) . * it
is well to have something laid up against
a wet day, and I have kept a little of
my earnings by me." Now - poor Rich
ard is known to all the country round tri
be a very prudent and industrious; and
withal, wise man ; for Richard never
learned anything he didn't know how to
make use 'of, and his wisdom and pru
dencelad become a proverb. So, when
he; took out his iravings and bought the
notes, more lhan one was surprised, and
it was no wonder rich Mr. Smith asked
why. *So poor Riehard, in a very quiet
humble way—for he never assumed any
thing—replied, "I suppose, Mr. Smith
you know a great deal better than ; do
,what to do with money, and how to in
vest ; for I never had much, and all I
got I had to work hard for. Bat I have
lookedlound a good deal upon my neigh
bors, and , seen what they did with their
money and I will • tell you some things I
sail , and what I thought of it. One very
-rich- man was always dealing in money,
and he made a great deal, but was never
satisfied Withoui high interest. So he
lent most of his money to some people
who he thought; were very rich, at a very
high rate; and he often told. how Much
he got, till one day the people he lent
to went to smash. He got back - about
ten cents on a dollar of his money. I
know another old gentleman, who had
some bank stock and he went to the
bank and got ten per cent. dividend.
The President and everybody said it
was the best stock in the country—paid
ten per cent. But what did the old man
do but sell his stock the next day I Why?
why? said everybody. Because, it pays
too much dividend. And in six months
the bank went to smash. Now, that I
`know to be a fact. Well, Mr. Smith,
you say railroad stocks are best, because
they pay high dividends? Can you tell
how long they: will pay them? I like
railroads. I helped to build one, and I
go in for useful things. But I tell you
what I know about them. One-third of
the railroads don't pay any dividend,
and two thirds (and some of them crack
ed up, too,) do not pay as mach as Gov
ernment stocks. Now that brings me ,
to the Governinentsecurities, and I will
tell you why prefer them. I take it
you will admit, Mr. Smith, that in the
long run the investment which is best
should haVe - these qualities : First, it
should be perfectly secure : secondly,
that the income should be uniform and
permanent—not up one-year and down•
the nest; and thirdly, that it should be
marketable, so when your wet day comes,
and you want your money, you can get
it back. And I think these notes or
bonds have got these qualities more .
than any other,kind of personal proper
ty you can name. • Try it.
"First, then, I have been looking into
that great book you call the Census Sta
tistics. I used to think it wasn't worth
muck; but since I. began to study it, I
tell you, I,found. out a good many things
very useful for me to know. I found out,
by, looking l at the crops, and the facto-,
ries and shipping, &c., that we (I don't
mean the. Rebel States) are , :making a
thousand millions of dollarsa year more,
than we spend. So you see that (since
the increase of debt isn't halt that) we
are growing rich instead of poorer, as
John Bull and the croakers; would have
us think. Then the debt will be paid,
anyhow, no matter how long the war is.
Besides, did you ever hear of a Govern
ment that broke before the people did?
Look into your big-histories-, Mr. Smith,
and,yOu will, find the people break be
fore the- Governments.' Well, then, I
call.that stock perfectly. secure.
"Secondly, you want the income uni:
form and permanent. Well, .I want you
to, take up : a :list of banks,- railroads,.
mines, insurance cornpaniesanytlfing
you choose—and tell me (honor bright,
nowi),how many have. :paid , a. uniform
income for ten or twenty years : Not'
one in a hundreA, Mr. Smith, .'and you '
knOw it. -
"Now here is the Government will pay
you without' varying a tittle. :Now I
like something that gives me my income
every year. ,
"Thirdly, Yon want something Which
is marketabtefttny day in the year: Now
if you:will ask any bank-President he
will tsll.yon that • Government stocks are
the only, kind of property that ,is always .
Oect,t/e,,becattap they will sell anywhere
in the world., ,
"Now, Mr. Smith, thisis why I put
I my little, savings in Government stocks.
I conk,* too, that
.I wanted,to help that
dear old country, which.is my home and
:my:country." "Lconfeso," said Mr. Smith
"I hadn't 001414 of all
_this. :; There. is
a good dealfif ; sonse in what you say,
and I will go so far as to put two .or three
thousand dollars ip 'United States, stooks.
It can do no. harm." , • •
We .left Mr. Smith going , towards the
bank" and Poorltichard returning home
with that calm and placid air which in
dicated'the Serenity of 'hie •didipaition
and the'consciorieness.of doing right to= '
wards; his coult,ry)and! his fellOW man. , A
or "Did two men ever agree upon
terms of peace while at blows with one
another ?" asks Mr. Vallandigham. Per
haps not ; but two men have pounded
away at one another till one of them
was glad to succumb. Grit is a good
thing ; but there are few men who. when
soundly flogged, will not own up, and, if
they have been misbehaving, agree to
put themselves on their good behavior.
That is all we ask the South to do ; and,
as they wanted to administer this Gov
ernment as if made for those who owned
negroes, we intend they shall agree to
have it administered neither for the
benefit of slaves nor 'their masters but
Sir Mr. Benjamin, Davis' Cabinet
Secretary, lias leek eiate
ment of the interview had with Mr. Jac
ques and Mr. Gilmore, a t Richmond, in
reference to peace. His statement is
nearly similar to theirs, but be SaYsihat
Davis declared that the- separation of
the Union was already an 'accomplished
fact, and that he had no authority to
receive proposals for negotiation, except
by, virtue lit' lila 'office as President of, an
Independent' Confederacy, and en this
`basis alone met preposils be made to
him. This shuts .out all , prospect of
peace by negotiation with the rebel au
fir Col. Philip Herbert, of the 4th
Texas cavalry, died at Kingston, Louis
iana, on the2Bth ultimo, from the effects
of a wouhd received at the battle of
Mansfield, April 8, 1864. This is the
former memberof Congress from Cali
fornia, who wade himself notorious in
the winter of 1857 by the assassination
of an Irish waiterat a hotel in 'Wash
ington city. At the ontbreel of the re
bellion he' cast his fortunes with the
rebels, and joined a Texas regiment, in
the command of which he received a
wound at Mansfield which finally proved
fir A letter- from the Army of the
Potomac says: Captain Newberry, who
commanded the 12th United States in :
fantry, was captured, and known at the
time to bs unhurt. On our men recover
ing ground which had been lost, he was
found mortally wounded, having been
shot through thebody. He says that a
rebel officer on ,finding that they were
beitig driven back, took a musket from
a private and deliberately shot him.
He lived long enough to be taken to the
hospital, where he shortly died.
fir Jesse D. Bright, expelled in 1861
from the U. S. Senate for proved dislop
alty,'though a resident of Indiana. and
representing, in part that State, but who
has been lately residing in Kentucky,
onlis negro estate there, has sold out
all his possessions. there. freed his ne•
groes, given them each a sum sufficient
to commence the world witb, end• has,
with his family gone to Europe, there to
remain' until after the war.
eir•Judge Ephraim Marsh, President
of the Morris Canal and Banking Com
pany, who by his influence raised the
company from the lowest ebb to one of
the most profitable in the country, died
at Schooley's mountains on the 28th ult.,
in the 68th year of his age. Be was
one of the leading men of the State of
New Jersey, and was also widely known
beyond the limlts of the State. Bewas
the owner of Schooley's mountains.
ar Governor- Oartin's prWclamation,
announces that the orgaurzation of the
Pennsylvania State Guard is to be com
menced immediately. Of the corps of
fifteen regintents authorized by the act,
threW regiments of infantry, two squad
rons of cavalry, and four hatteries of
field artillery will be recruited at once,
and if not filled within thirty days, a
draft for'the deficiency will be Ordered.
Or August Belmont, the "chairman
of the National Democratic Committee;" '
is a Jew. 'a :Booker; and, Agent :of the
Rothschild of Europe. >
Here is another proof of,the identity
between the gold gamblers and our ene
mies' abroad The `tigetai — of the iielnist
banking hpasmpfidespotism, is chairman
of the , Nation&Committee of coppOr
is?,The rebel Gen. Hood, who corn-,
•mands it Atfarite, is described by aper--
son who has recently seen him as a
mwhitehea'ded, homely, sindle•shanked
p fellow, about thirty-two years of age,
and over six feet tall`; had been pretty
swell hacked to pieties; one leg gone, au
iarm useless, a' lot of bruised ribS, and
eir The Richmond Despatch Calls
the plating of the sides of the Kearsarge
'with chains, taking a "foal advantage,"
which woad not have been allowed. in
the days cif "chivalry," Modern chival
'ry uses . ` its chains for the necks and
limbs of human beings.
Gir It is said that Mrs. General Grant
is now the guest of Mrs. General Meade,
in Philadelphia; and that arraegements
are being made-for her permanent resi
.denee there, iniji - that after the war is
over the General will take tip his' home
in the Quaker
sir Why does the letter R hold an
enviable position?' Because it is .never
found in sim.but.always in temperance,
industrY,,virtue presperity. Tt is .
the begining of - religion and the end of
,war: 4 .
A MURDEROUS REBEL MISSLE.-A.
young man, named Kinney, formerly a
Trojan, but recently belonging to a west
ern regiment, reached Troy a few days
since. He served for a long time under
GeneraiSherman, and, was wounded at
the battle of Altoona. The circum
stances iltending his injuries are such
as we do not re collect to have seen re
corded daring the war. Young Kinney
was shot in the lower part of the leg by
a bullet, apparently an ordinary rifle
ball. It lodged in the limb, but did not
prevent his walking to the rear. He
had just seated himself in an ambulance,
half an hour after being hit, yhen the
bullet exploded iu his leg; Shattering
the limb thrribly, making four distinct
.openings, and carrying away-a quantity
of bone. Despite the severe - shock, the
young 'hero travelled to his home in
Troy, and it now undeetle care of one
of our surgtOns ,:with a chance of recov
ery. r •
The Secretary of War in the fol
lowing official pizette, states thtit 2 !,wo
hundred thousitit - frign haverakriady en
listed, and that three hundred thousand
are to be fuinished by the draft He
further states that, with one hundred
thousand more men Gen. Grant will be
able to end the rebellion before winter,
and that the balance of the troops raised
by the draft will be used to garrison the
forts, and take care of the guerillas.
Words cannot add to the 'emphasis of
this announcement. It should arouse
gar The President of the United
States, in view of recent victories
which Divine Providence has vouchsafed
to our army and navy in upholding' the
Union and Constitution,lereeonimands
that on to-morrow (Sunday) in. ail, the
churches of the United States, ,our de
vout acknowledgement be rendered to
the Supreme Being, in whose hands are
the destinies of nations: ' . '
far Governor Brough has issued a
proclamation to those persons in Ohio
who are Preparing to resist the draft,
warning them to desist from such a pur
Seventy girls have been found
acting as officers' servants, disguised as
On Tharaday morning last, ANICEM, ymmgest
child of Susan and the late Peter Baker, of
this borough, in the 11th year of her age.
The funeral will take place from the rtaidence
Of Mrs. Baker, at 2 o'clock, this (Saturday)
LETTERS REMAINING unclaimed in the
Post Office at Nanette, Pa., Tnuastm r,
Aux, Miss Mary ' '"Lead, Len. Esn., „.
13eechee, .Leimbough, Jcstie
Billing, John . Nen, Adam -
Burger, John Otto, Mrs. Elizabeth 2
Fisher, Mrk Amelia Quigley, James
Greenblot, Henry Roberts, Joseph
Guise, Mr. George Smith, Mrs. E.
Gable, Mr. - Israel Stormer, J. K.
Hall, Miss Clemenda Shumaker, Granville
Knight, Mrs. Mary Stegir, John
Leed, Mrs. Addie Spangler, Mrs. Sophia
Lead, Peter Smith, Miss Mary
Ir To obtain any of these letters, the ap
plicant must call for "advertised letters," give
the date of this list, and pay One cent for ad
vertising. • .
.ABRATTAI I ,I CASSEI., P. M.
A TYENTION ! -SPORTSMEN ! !
I Eley's Gun Caps,.Eley'slGun VVadds.,
Detpont's. Sporting and Glazed Duck Powder;
Baltimore Shot; Shot Pouches, Poivder Flasks,
Ikc,,,at. • , : , JOHN SPANGLER'S.'
°TICE.. Public Notice is' hereby given
N that my wife, Mary Gruel, has left rry
bed and board without any , cause or provoca
tion whatever, therefore, I caution all persons
'against trtistingher on my account, as I will
pay no debts of her contracting, J. GRUEL.
Marietta, September 3, 1864. 4-30'
Mack Hawk ..Iron Ore Wadher:
THE undersigned havinejustcompleted new
paterns for the Manufaiture 'of th'e eele •
brated Black Hawk' ron Ore Washer. He
has remove-'several objections to the old pat
ern, and now feels certain of beingable . to
wash one-third more iron ore' per, day, and
much • cleaner. Machines manufactured and
put up anywhere desired at the shortest no
tice, andithe working of the'machine gnirlan
teed._ He can refer, by permission, to Col.
IMnia.Myers; of I o'egal Furnace, Marietta,
and to Isigrea L. an.. r Esq., adjoining. Mari
etta... Address . • .
Marietta, Lancaster. C 9., Pa
The faUnt Conflex. Reflector Lantern,
THIS is the most' desirable Lintern 'in the
market It buFns Coal ; 011 4 without a
Chimney, chatting rieitlier smoke nor viten.
It gives a pure white.light.,
It stands quick 'rotitlons ro any direction..
The flame is regulated.from thd,outside.
It is neat and compactln form and size.
It is free from soldeniffilie - iippil. Arta, and
is otherwise very substantial in its structure.
PRICE, (NE DOLLAR.
For sale st,JOHN SPANGLER'S
=Hardware Store. OriWet street.
MIQUAL or REGVLAR TIMEKEEPERS
1 -1 4 can bellied nf &'E.'J. ZAHN, COI
North Queen-dit t - , and.Centes,Square, Lancas
ter, Pa., in the shapelsf Equilibrium Levers
-the best article of Swiss leVdra now in the mar
ket. They are lower inprice than any Watch
of equal quality and pst as true fortimekeemng
TEWELRY.-A large and selected' stock - o
0 fine jewelry,
~tbe latest patterns from the
best factories'in the countit cannf4 found at
L. 4. E..T 'ZAHN'S,
Corner of Center Square..and North Queen
Street, Lancaster, Pa. „ ,
ALARGE LOT., Of I 4IITI , Y -WINDOW
SHADES at remarkably low . prices—
to cloileout. JOHN SPA NGLER
Market Street, Marietta.
ICKORY & Oak IVeod, 4:).Corda each
_ Oak Wood: Orders MIN
e accompanied. with the. calfh..when they wil
promptly fillet. Spaugler & Patterson.
jje,AVE & STE.VF.DP*Celebrated Famil
Dye Colors, warranted to be fast, fo
sa at • • THE GOLDEN'MaRTAR.
CHOICE HAVANA - SE G'A R S , andthe
• best Chewing and Smoking -Tobacco at
EIVIPtY Molite§i3ji Barsejs,
For' iaMat J - . IgYFENBAcirz,
p 0 LEpPS jong,celebrated
LI • ' `. a.';')i %BENJAMIN.