The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, September 24, 1864, Image 2
F. L. Baker, Editor. MARIETTA. PA : SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,1864. FOR PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILIANOIS FOR VICE PRESIDENT, ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TENNESSEE 'anion Eltttorat Mitktt SEN /a011:IAL. Morrow . MCMICHAEL, , THOMAS H. CUNNINGHAM, Beaver co. 2E03 = 3. Elias W. Hall,' 4. Chas. H. Manner, 5. John Wider. • 1. ,Robert P. King, . 2. Geo. M. Coates, 3. Henry Bumm, • "4.; tVm. 11; Kern 5. Barton Teaks, '6. Chas. M. Kink 6: Robert. Parke: 7. Wm. , Taylor, 8. Asa. A. Illettand, 91' . 11. Edv~d Hagietay, It. Mai. F. Mid, 6: D. ,111 , thodughy, 7. David W. Woods, 8. Isaac Benson, 9. John Patton, '2O. Samuel B. Dick, '2l. Eeerhard Bierer, , 2. John - I% Penney, 23. Ebe'zer JW.Tunkin, 24. .1". W. B/nriehlrd. Assizes THE SOLDIESCI mud care has been taken to secure to our , soldiers the right of voting, that it is now im= portant:the' whole should not be list "by any neglect or carelessness on our part. Let it be remembered' that no soldier can vote unless he has been assessed'at home and'his tax paid within two years. A great many whthaVe the same right to vote that we enjoy are liable to lose . that right' if their friends do not charge themselves with the d'uty of seeing that their . names are assessed by or before Friday, the thirtieth of Septeinber. Let this fact remembered and acted upon. ; Let every men who knows of an absent soldier see that his name is as sessed, and seer that it is done within the right time.. Thousands of votes will be saved by this course. Wilk!' "LITTLE MAC" INTENDS TO DO.— Seitator Wall, of New'Jersey, d-e blares that, in the event of the Demo crats being defeated at the polls in No vemher". nekt, General• McClellan will place himself at the head of a million of then; 'ind by"virtue of inilibiry pow et. de- Clare himself President of the United States: %' As Senator Wall 'hulls from the same State as General 'McClellan, be should know whereof he speaks. 'We have looked upon General McClellan as s weak,: timid, and , irresolute, rather than as a 'disloyal and criminal man, and heweier chagrined be might feel at the disappointment - of his high anticipa tions, we cannot believe he would look with favor on any such revolutionary achenia, noteithstanding lie has tacitly tempted a platform pledged to revolu tion in certain contingencies. But suppose the •opposite case. Suppose General' McClellan shoild be guilty of the anomaly of placing himself at the head of an army, and •suppose that army even numbered a million of men, does anybody suppose that unpleasant conse quences would follow ? Does anybody suppobethat General McClellan, with ten times a million men, would ever ac complish anything ? Possibly he would organize the force, throw up 'some earth works, send Fits John Porter adrift in a baliben, and perhaps attempt to ap proadh Washington by parallels. Fur ther th'an this it is Unlikely that any thing very alarming would occur, and if thesethings should come to pass, we may look-for the•deneuement about the year 1870.—Forney's Press. Girit is reported that about fifteen +thousand men are constantly working ,oft the, machinery ..of the hundred or more oressels—wooden and iron-clad-- DOW constructinglor the Navy ,Depart ment.- The intention is to prevent the delays so usual in' consequence of the nowcompletioo.orroochiner7. .1141 ville A. Bronson, of Fall River, died very suddenly on Monday evening. Re epplied some pain killer to, defective tooth, and a few minutes after raised his hand to his bead and exclaimed, "Oh, my head I" fell forward on ,the. jloor,,and died almost instantly. sir Nearly all the journeyman lieger makers of 'New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Milton are said to be now out of ninglo i yinept, in consequence of the excessive tai which has been le- by Congrisp upon wpm. r W it will bilime for the •Copper heads to speak or "Lincoln hirelings" when they no longer have a "hirelksig' candi date for tiniPiesidencyl lir A convict diedin his cell in the Michigan State Prison, the other , day, who had been confined" seventeen years for the murOr 'eel' his father, W. The incom'e' of the Itcithsohildslis now estimated at a thousand -dollars an hour. or Bon. Tom. Oorwinifill anon coin mance to stump Ohio for - ettiatt. There lives in Canada an old Dutch woman, who received at her marriage from her husband a paper of pins. All of these, with the exception of one or two, she has preserved for thirty years, using them constantly all the while. Mijor Shearer, the notorious rebel leader, who was captured in Hagerstown, which place he entered with a small squad of cavalry some two mouths ago, has been sentenced to fifteen years' im prisonment at hard labor in Fort Dela ware. In Baltimore hickory wood is selling at. $lO per cord, oak $9 to 9.50, and pine $7 to 8.50. Chestnut is quoted at $5.50. Hard coal, delivered, $l3 per ton ; Ly kens Valley $13.50. The oldest person in the State of Ver mont is a black man in Pomfret, named Nasson, who was born about 1734. It is said that John C. Fremont is minus $250,000 by the ,expenses of his little experiment in running as a Presi. dential candidate). The cotton crop on the hired govern ment plantations -will yield immensely this year. One lessee will net $100;000. A mouse recently travelled 600 feet on a telegraph wire at Chicago, having passed out 'of the window of the tele . . graph office on to the wire. The Viennese have adopted the cus tom of inserting photographs of deceas ed persens r covered with glass. on their tombstones. "Measures are being taken in Boston to supply the poor with coal at lees than the prices demanded. Fernando. Wood is oat with letter in support of, McClellan. It is estimated that 1,500,000 gallons of wine will be made the present season. Young women in South Merrimac, N. H., make $2 a day and their board at reaping. They undertook to embalm a man named Martin at New Orleans the other day, bat he got up in his coffin and they desisted. The Navy Department Ites termed or._ dere that, after the 10th ult., no per. sons shall be enlisted in the naval ser• vice foie less period than twe years. General Grant has issued an order di renting that all civillians within his lines in'front of Petersburg who refuse to take the oath of allegiance shall be sent through the lines to the enemy. Ito will not Irarbor spies in his very midst. Gov. Andrew has issued a supersedeas removing Edwin F. Corey, of New York, from the, office of Commissioner of deeds for Idassimhusette. The removal is mainly on the ground that Corey is no toriously disloyal. A Mount Washington letter, says that nearly all the waiters at the hotels are young lady school teachers, of intel ligent aspect, and easy, affable• manners. They take this plan .each season of see ing the mountains and of making an honest dollar at the same time while their school vacation lasts. The heirs of William Penn still head the English pension list. They receive annually £4OOO, which is to be paid so long 'as time and treasury shall last. A. broker was refused admission to the New York. Board of Brokers a few days since on account othis disloyalty. It is reported that a gentleman who represents the State government of Georgia, has arrived at Washington, to ascertain on what terms peace can be established with Georgia, independent of the confederacy. The enemy used to fight "Little Mac" with Quaker guns. We suppose the or der-will now be reversed, and "Little Mac" will fight with Quaker guns, since he has been placed on a peace platform. Hon. Lewis Cass has pronounced the Chicago platform "a most :ignominious surrender to the rebels, and cannot sup port it" The Department of Agriculture, in answer to inqUiries, has received circu lars, which state that the late rains havellone . the crops incalculable good. The Pennsylvania State Agricultural Society will dispose of $lO,OOO in Pre miums'at:the fair to be' held at Easton, the lattat part of September. General Thomas F., Meagher has been ordered to report for duty to gen. Sher man. The Pennsylvania Railroad Company, owing to•the- heavy demand upon the passenger equipment' and theliability of being called upon to move large bodies of troops, has determined not to issue excursion tickets to any politicittassem binges during the year. The banks of the Susquehanna, near Wilkesbarre, are lined with the graves of past Indian genereiteons. The "Re• cord" says that a citizen has a handful , of betide , some white and large as a smell bircritegg, r and,ethers small and of blue - glass, fouled among the old .grapes. A' small amulet or charm of soft - dope 'l44l.Solizia with which had no doubt hunt t from the necklaCe. Twee old coins were `found at the same General News Items. AHPIAII AMLINCOLN.--Abraham Lin coln entered Illinois a portionlcise, illiterate boy, earning the livelihood of his widowed mother's family by the ru dest and hardest manual labor, and with in twenty years thereafter, bad 'become one of her foremost lawyers and the acknowledged leader of the more intel lectual of her two great political. parties —conspicuous in her Legislature, her only Whig member of Congress, Whig candidate for Senatorial Elector, U. S. Senator, Vice-President, and ultimately for President. All these positions were accorded to him without contest or hes. itation. When the great political struggles of 1840 and 1844 were made, none other than he was , suggested to lead in the canvass. When, for the first time, his political friends had a ma jority in the Illinois Legislature, no other was thought of by the mass of them for United States Senator, though it was finally found necessary, in order to secure the requisite anti-ebraska Democratic votes, to withdraw him and substituta another. At Philadelphia, in 1856, his name, and only his, was pre. Betted for Vice President by the dele gation from Illinois; and when a can didate was to be pitted against Douglas for the Senatorial canvass of 1858, no other name was even suggested than that of Abraham Lincoln. So in 1860 there was abundant competition as to which State should furnish the Republi can nominee for President ; but no one ever suggested that among the eminent and honored Repnbiicans of Illiuoi there was another possible candidate than Lincoln.--Tribune. • sr A 'correspondent of the West ,Gbester Record says that *the-wife of the rebel Genera A. P. Hill, and a daughter of Governor Bradfoid, *hose hrisband is in the rebel army, arbliorird ing in the neighborhood of Dosining town, Chester county, and that'a: few days since they made their appearance at a funeral at that pima, dressed gor geously, and flaunting the rebel colors, white and red, conspicuously on various parte of their apparel. Since the above was put in type we Toned the following correction from w correspondent of the Baltimore Ameri- can. —lt ties heen stated that a daughter of Gov. Bradford, married to atebel officer, is rusticating along with the wife of c en. A. P. Bill; in the neighborho. d of Downingtown, Chester county, in .nr State. The statement is false.—Gov. Bradford has no married daughter. His daughters are among the most active of the loyal ladies of this State, as their constant attendance at the late State fair, and in waiting upon our sick and wounded at our hospitals testifies. Their friends are indignant at the rug. geetion of such so ignominy. • fir The members of the Pennsylvania Legislature are allowed $7OO salary for the regular session, and $3 per day for extra sessions; but just before adjourn ment they appropriated themselves three hundred for their , services during the extra session. They met on the 9th and adjourned on the 25th ult., making a session of seventeen days, including the days of meeting and adjournment and Sundays. For this their lawful pay would have been $5l; but, they coolly appropriate to themselves $3OO, or $17.65 per day, with mileage. The vote upon the appropriation was viva voce, and it is therefore impossible to say whO were its friends and who its opponents. Major General McCall, an old soldier and a steady Democrat of many years' standing, as= well as the Demo- cratio candidate for Congress in the Chester district in 1862, is now opposed to the election of George B. McClellan to the Presidency. This veteran now takes ground against the`nominee of the Chicago Convention, for reasons of Mo- Clellan's personal unfitness and his utter perfidy in accepting a nomination at the hands of men who ignore the justice of the struggle to crush treason, and treat the valor' of our brave defenders as a mere exhibition of the brute force. of ruthless invaders. rhese are arguments sufficient to turn every soldier in disgust from McClellan.L—Harrisburg Telegraph. sir The New. York correspondent of the Boston Post announces that a child Lae been born•to Mr. and Mrs. tom Thumb. It is, howeyer, in no reopect different from other little . _boye. - ,_ He gives a promitie of being a full'sized child, and, if he liyes, will some of,these days be able to carry both father and mother inuie great coat packetono on each side, to balance. Manyof the Democratic news -papers speak of the 'Union sOldiera Iming "pincoln's hirelings." Is this; not a re• faction upon Genmal McClellan; who draws the salary of a major6general Gen. McClellan% resignation has not yet been received- at. Washington. Itoustritasse been , forwarded by, I% ,very slow.conveyance. The report that •it had been despatched by the Delnware 'and Raritan Canal is doubtless incorrect. a;The railway postoface syStern went into operation this week between • New York: and Washington, If tbe plan works well, the postoffice ears will be introduced on alLthe 'principal rgjl roads in 'the country. ABRAHAM LINCOLN A REPROENTATIVE MAN.—Tbe Springfield Republican prints a glowing eulogy upon the life and course of President Lincoln, from which we take the following : "People may say what they will of the President, they cannot possibly put their hand upon or point to any other man in the Republic who represents to the people,. north and south of Mason's and Dixon's line, and to the whole civilized world, so much of the honest loyalty and the real democratic principle of the country as Abraham Lincoln. He stands out from all the men of his section and his time—and not alone by reason of his office—as the representative of the re publicanism of the republic, the cham pion of democratic principles, the friend of the Union and the Constitution, and the foe of all class privilege and class domination. Every man, loose from the bondage of political ambition, and loose from the greed of power and the love of slavery, thinks well of Abraham Lincoln, and casts in his lot with him. Thous ands of Democrats, converted to free dom by the war, have, from the moment of their conversion, become his friends. His way of saving the country is recog nized as the only way. A conquered peace is the onl le deemed possible. ,a 1 NDRICer JOHNSON.—AhdrOW. entered Tenriessee an illiterate tailor youth, poor as Lazarus in all but hope and ambition, without a relative or friend who could help Mai to a corporal ship in the smallest company of "flood ; wood" militia. A .few years later' he was a member of 'Assembly ; next we hear from him in Congress; Then Gov ernor of his direly:balanced State, after a spirited canvass, for Tennessee was then praponderently,a Whig State, and her Whigs always ran for Governor one of their ablest and cleyerest debaters. Johnson had alwais been a very ardent and active Democrat, and had made him self widely obnoxious to hie political ad versaries: his birth and breeding were matters of common notoriety, and the cultivated aristocracy of Nashville and the surraiinding region were not at all inclined to be ruled by the ex-journey. man tailor of Jooesborough. They could not help themselves, however, and Johnson, after serving his term as Gov ernor, was chosen - to the United States 4enete, where he made good lii~ position against the ablest and proudest in the land. whether General McClellan has resigned his commission as a majorgeneral in the army, star the manner of General Fre mont. He has not done so—nor is it probable that he will. General McClel lan belongs to a party who occasionally 'obtain offices, 'but never resign them. The last familiar example is that of Mr. Justice Woodward who led a political party and administered justice at the same time. To be sure, the Judge tar nished his ermine by thus degrading the bench; but he also served his party. General McClellan is doing pretty much the same thing.—Forney's Press. or For the benefit of those who can not find the word "Copperhead" in the dictionary, we give the following analy sis of it C onspiracy. O pposition to the war. P eace on any terms. P iracy. E amity to the Union. R ncognition to the "0. 8. A." H tared the government. E arnest sympathy with the traitors. A narehy. D isloyalty. garßon. Sherman is desct;ibed by a chaplain as "a man who has a gaunt look about him—as if .he• got hungry when a boy and never , got over it. A nervous man, never quiet, pilling his whiskers, or bnttoning hie coat, or twist ing 5 string, or rubbing a fioger—neviq quiet, but with .a kind, of a, look in his face that reminfis one of a panther, if he gets angry, fiery. keen, powerful—and a genius." 8. B. RATHVON. Merchant Tailor, and 'Clothier, F. .T. KramphisOld Stand. on the Car: ner of North Queen and , Orange. Streets, Lancaster, Penn'a. RATE F. U L-to the Citikens of Marietta and vicinity, for the liberal patronage heretofore extended t the undersigned respect fclf .y solicits a continuance of the same; as s tug them, that under all circumstances, no orts will be spared in renderings satisfactory quivalent for every act of confidence reposed. CLOTHS,CASSIMEREIT A N D. VERT/NOSir and uh other seasonable .material as fashion and he market furnishes f constantly kept on hand and manufactured to order, promptly, and ma jsonably, as taste or style may suggest. . ALSO,-READY-MADE CLOTHING, " " • Gentienien'i Purnialiing tGooods, and, audit articles as usually belong to a Mr chant Tailoring and Clothing establishment:. eg• 4a/, Stribintr ant Orittnanter. WOULD most respeetfully take this means of informing his friends and the public generally that he has commenced the drawing of DEEDS, MORTGAGES JUDGMENTS, Ind in fact mverything in the CONvEYArrazto line.. Raving gratuitous intercourse with a member of the, Limiter Bar, will enable him .execute instruments ot writing with accuracy. He can be found at i the office of Trim Mtmirirriiiri,” on Front street, or at his res idence on Market street,; a square'west of the Doirgal House," Marietta. Dieds, Mortgagee, JUdgments Lenses always on hand and:for-sale. PIITNRIII CLOTHES-WRINGER. It is the only reliable self-Adjusting Wring er. No wood-work to swell of split. No thumb-screws to get out of order. Warranted with or with-out Cog-Wheels. It took the First Premium at Fifty-seven State and County Fairs in 1863, and is, with out an exception ' the bed Wringer ever made. Patented in the United States, England, Canada, and Australia. Agents wanted in every town. Energetic agents can make from 3 to 10 Dollars per day. No. 2. $6.50 No. 1. $7.60. No. F. $8.50. No. A. $9.50. Sample Wringer sent and express paid on receipt of price. Manufactured and sold; wholesale and re ail, by the PUTNAM MANUFACTURING CO., No. 1S Platt Street, New York, and Cleve land, (MO. S. C. NORTHROP, Agent WHAT EVERYBODY KNOWS; viz : That Iron well galvanized will not rust; That a simple machine is better than a com plicated one; • That a W ringer should be self-adjusting, durable, and efficient; , That Thurnb , Verews, and Fastenings cause ,ic dela and trouble to regulate and keep in order ; at wood soaked in`hot - water will swell, i and split ; ht wood bearings for the shaft' to run in wear out; hat the Putnam Wringer, with or without lvbeels, will not tear the clothes; 'hat cog-wheel regulators are not essential ; !hat the Putnam Wringer has all the rid itages, and not one of the disadvantages me named ; chat all who have tested it, pronounce it best Wringer ever made; 'hat it will wring anything from a thread 1 bid quilt without alteration; Ye might fill the paper with testimonials, insert only a few to convince the skepti if such there be ; and we say to all, lest nam's Wringer. 'eat it thorough/y with any and ALL others, if nor entirely satisfactory, return it. Putnam Manufacturing Co : ENTLEIN EN ! I /MOW from practical experi e that iron well galvanized with zinc will not Size' or rust one particle. The Putnam inger - ii‘ as near perfect as possible, and I cheerfully recommend it to be the best' in use. Itespectfully yours. JNO. W. WHEELER. ~' 1 Cleveland, Ohio. [any years' experience in the galvanizing kness enable, me to indorse the above state its in all particulars. JNO. C. LEFFERTS, No. 100 Beekmann Street. -w York, January, 1864. - have tested Putnam's Clothes Wringer i ctical working, and know that it will t is cheap ; it is simple ; it requires no 1 whether at work or at rest; . a child can 4te it; it does its duty thoroughly; it time and it saves wear and tear. We qtly advise all who have much- washing , with all intelligent' persons wilt? have to buy this Wringer. It will, pay for it in a year at most. Hots. HORACE GREELY. lay 2S, 1864.- 6m.1 ET root* open save ear to d any kl wares to know THE DRAFT! Who world .not be out of the Draft? PUT that which effects us in connection with the Army, is not the only one—the ft upon the rocuivr these times is equally severe—consequently we purchase goods where we get them cheapest. • .Tcain Spangler, SUCCESSOR TO DAVID ROTH IN THE HARDWARE BUSINESS, Would take this method of informing the pub lic that he is now prepared to furnish anything in his line of business, such as Glass, Oils, Vanushes, Stoves, Iron, Carpenter's Tads, Hinges, Bolts, Locks, .Nails, all kinds of Building material, Coachmaker's Goods, Cederware, Clocks, Fancy Articles in large variety, with a full as sortment of shelf goods . generally, which . he will sell at th e lowest prices, wholesale or re tail. Call and examine the stock. Ma.iet.a, March 5, 1854. AGRIGULTURAL CHEMICAL C0.3.i 111ABULETTE. This Fertilizer is composed of night soil and the fertilizing elements of urine combined, chemically and mechanically with other valuable fertilizing agents and ab sorbents. It is reduced to a pulverized condition, rea dy for immediate use, and without loss of its highly nitrogenous fertilizing properties. Its universal application to all crops and soils, and its durability and active qualities, are well known tu be all that agriculturists can disire. Puce $25 PER Torr. CHEMICAL COMPOST. This Fertilizer is largbly - composed of animal matter, such as meat, bone, fish; leatlier, - hair and Wool, together with chemicals and inorganicfertilizers, which decompose the mass, and re tain nitrogenous elernerita. It is thorough ly impregnated with urine, and the thinner portions of night 50i1., , It a very valuable fertilizer for field crops generally, and especially' for potatoes, and garden purposes., , Its excellent qualities. strength and cheap ness, have:.made it very popular with all Who have used it. Price s2s.rza Torr. TREE & FRUIT FERTILIZER. It 'is a highly phosphatic, fertilizer, - and is par ttctiluily adapted for the ,tiritivation of trees, fruits;lawns4rid flowers: It will:promote a very v i gorous 'nn4ir healthy growth of wood and fruit, and largely increase the quantity and perfect the maturity of the fruit. For hot 'Jimmie and • household plants and flowers, it will be found an indispensable article to se— cure their greatest perfection. It will prevent and cure &seised conditions otlhe peach and grape, and is excellent for grass and lawns. The ferinnla or method of combining its constituent fertilizing ingredients have re ceived the, highest approval of eminent chem ists and scientific agriculturists. Price,:oo PER TOR.! .. DILOSIWATE OF LIME. The Agricultu -1 ral Chemical Company manufacture a Phosphate of Lime in accordance with a new and valuable formula, by which' a very supe rior article, is 'produced, so far as to be afforded at :a less'price than other,manufacturers charge. Practical tests have'pioved that its value, as a fertilizer, is equal .to the best Phosphate of Lime in the market. Price $95 pErt lyrr, TERRS Cstur.—Cartage and Freight to be paid by the Purchaser. AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL CO.'S WORKS, At Canal Wharf, on the Delaware. Office, 413 f. Arch St., Phi/ade,phia, Pa. R. B. FITTS, General Agent. The Company's Fhamphlet Circular,• em bracing full directions for using the above Fertilizers, :sent by maiF,free, when requeited DR. J. Z. HOFFE4 2 ' ' DENTIST, OF THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE ittia7,:i OF DENTAL SURGERY, ' LATE :OF HARRISBURG. OFFICE:—Front street, next door to R. Williams' Drug Store, between Locust end Walnut' streets Columbia. . Az,A j -°.'.','‘-"•,1 1 t,C,7 HE DRAFT! elfgai' MI17;14-115. IJ S. 7-30 'JOAN_ The Secretary of the Treasury gives notice that subseriptions will be received for Coupon 'Treasury Notes, payable three years from August 15th, 1564 with semi.axnual interest at the rate of seven and three-tenths per-cent. per annum,—principal and interest both to Le paid in lawful mcney. These notes will be convertible at the option of the holder at maturity, into sixfiper cent. gold bearing bonds, payable not less than five nor more than twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. They will be issued in denominations of $5O, $lOO, $5OO, $1 : 000 slid $5;000, and all snbsciiptiOns must be for fifty dollars or some .multiple ,of fifty dollars. The notes will be transmitted to the owners free of tranaportation charges as soon after the receipt of the original Certificates of De posit as they can be prepared. As the notes draw interest from August 15, persons making depotits subsequent to that date must pay the interest accrued from date of note to date of deposit.' Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dol- lars and upwards for these notes at any one time will be allowed a commission of one quarter of one per cent. which will be paid by the Treasury Department upon the receipt of a bill for the amount, certifiedrito by .the officer with whom the deposit was made. No deductions for commissions must be made from the •deposito Special Advantages of this Loan. It is a National Savings Bank, offering higher rate of interest than any other, and the best security, Any savings bank which pays its depositors in U. S. Notes, considers tlik 'it best circulating medium of the is payinn country, and if cannot pay in anything better, for its own assets are either in government se curities or in notes or bonds payable in govern- ment paper. It is equally convenient as a temporary or permanent investment. The notes can always be sold for within a fraction of their face and accumulated interest, and are the best security with banks as colaterals for discounts Con vertable into a Six per cent, 5-20 Gold Bond in addition to the very liberal interest on the notes for three years, this privilege of convers- ion is now worth about 3 per pent. per an- num, for the current rate for 5-20 Bonds is nut leas than 9 per cent. premium, and before the war the p-eminm on 6 per cent- U.'S. Stocks was over 20 percent. It will be wi.en'that the actual profit on this loan, at the present snai- ket rate, is not less than ten per cent. per an- nom. Its exemption Rom State, or Municipal Taxation But aside from all the' aavantages we have enumerated, a special Act of Congress este:opts all Banda and Treasury Notes from locul tux- ation. Oa the average, this exemption i 3 worth about two per cents per annum, accord- ing to-the rate of taxation •in various parts of the country. It is believed that no securities offer so great inducements to lenders as those issued by the government. - In all other forms , of indebted mess, the faith oeability of private parties, or stock companies, or seperate communities, on- ly, is pledged for payment, . while the whole property of the country is held to secure 'the discharge of all. the obligations 'of the United EiriM While the government offers the Most fiber- al terms for its loans, it believes that dm very strongest. appeal . will be to the loyalty and patriotism of the people Duplicate•certificates;will be issued for all deposits. The party depositing must endorse upon the ortgimil certificate the deoomination of notes required, and whether they are to be issued in blank-or payable to order.. When so endorsed it must be left with the Officer re- ceiving the deposit, to be forwarded 'to the Treasury Department. Stipstriptions will be received by the Treas. urer of the United States, at Washington, the . . several Assistant Treasurers and designated Depositaries, and by the First National Bank of Marietta, and by all National &mks which.are 46014, 7 taxies of public money, and all respectable BANKS AND BANKERS throughout the country will give further infor mation and afford every faCilitylo subseribers. [3min August 13,.1864. LEXANDER LYNDSAY, „ fli W i m .Fashionable almori Boot and Shoe Manufacturer, MARKET STREET, MARIETTA, PENN. • Would most respectfully inform the citizens of this Borough and neighborhood that he has the largest assortment of City made yolk in his line of business in'this and be ing a practical BOOT AND SklOrAlA.ja,ft. himself,is enablea to select with moteliidgment than those who are not. lie continues to man ufadure in the very best manner everything in the BOOT AND SHOE LINE, which' he win warrant foe neatness and good fit. IrrCalt and examine his Btock before pur chasing elsewhere. .. • Black Hawk:lron Ore Washer. THE undenagnedihavingjust completed new patems forthe manufacture of the eels • brated. Black. Hawk Iron Ore Washer. He has removed several objections to the old pat ern, and:-now feels certain of being able to wash one-ticild more iron ore per day, and much citaner. bfachines manufactured and put up . anywhere desired` at the shortest no tice; and the working of the , machine gusrrin teed. *He can refer, by permission, to tol. James Myers, of I onegal Furnace, I%Wietta, and to James L. Shu:tir, Esq" udjonsing Mari etta. Address SAMUEL HOPKINS, Marietta, Lantaster,'Co., Pa. JEWELRY. - 2 -k large, and kielected stock of fine jewelry of the latestpatteins from the best factories in the country can be found at 'ZAIIN , S, Corn& of Center Nuare diut North Queen Street, Lencagter, Pa . . ' '