Newspaper Page Text
F. L. Ecther, .Editor.
MARIETTA. PA :
V'atuiecb:w., ,felnu,rag. 7, r 11,5
lir The State. Legislature met on
Tuesday last, at Harrisburg. The Sen
ate organised by electing William J.
'Ferrell, bf Susquehanna, Speaker, and
George W. Hainmersly, Clerk. In the
House A. G. Obreetead, of Tiogs, was
elected Speaker, and A. W. Benedict,
Clerk. These were all Union caucus
lir Colonel Charles A. May died at
New York on Saturday last. He was
appointed a cadet by President Jackson,
and served iu the army until 1860. His
exploits during the Me xican war, par
ticularly at Bens de la Palms and Mon
terey, made his name famous. Since
the out break of the war he has been
engaged in civic pursuits in New York
city, where he had married a daughter
of George Law, Esq. He was a native
of Baltimore, and was forty-six years of
sir By an arrangement between Gov
ernor Curtin and the authorities at
Washington, every member of the State
Guard who is drafted will be furloughed,
and every man who is thus , furloughed
will be credited to, the quota of Penn
sylvania. The advantages of this ar
rangement will be perceived. It will
have a tendency to fill up the State
Guard and reduce the hoots of the
er o m Thumb, Mrs. Thumb and
Miss Minnie Warren, Mrs. Thumb's Ids
ter and the , little Miss Thumb, are in
Paris. Minnie Warren SVattoo, for
that is really the baby's name, is just
one year old and almost as large as any
ordinary baby ; so says a Paris corres
or The style is now to comb the hair
hack upon the top of the head, a fashion
said to owe its origin to the .growing
baldness of the Empress Eugenie. We
suppose if she is forced at last to wear
a wig, the ladies will shave their heads,
and fellow snit !
er A. tunnel wee discovered at the
conscript camp in New Haven, recently,
leading from the guard house to the out-
side of the camp. The tunnel was eighty
feet long, and about the circumference
of a flour barrel.
W Three members of the family of
John M. Roos, of Der Held, Warren
county, Ohio, were murdered in their
beds on Monday night by some unknown
persons. Two'others were badly wound
Gir Five millions six hundred and ten
thousand cents, and three millions one
hundred and forty-five thousand two
cent pieces were coined in November.
What has become of them ?
Wir The New York Times figures that
the country sit large now holds at least
518,185,638, in gold and silver coin more
than at the out break of the war.
sir It is stated that already 2,800
volunteers have been secured in Now
Yell; city, under the President's new
call for troops.
sr Gen. Wayne, who commands one
of the bodies of rebels in Georgia, is
said Co be a son of Jlidge Wayne, of the
United States Supreme Court.
ar A competent authority calculates
that between $120,000 and $150,000
yearly is expended in New 'York upon
the religious musk: of its churches.
fa- The Sisters of Charity in Detroit
haw) been robbed of $7OO in , specie by a
scamp who had helped them to. secrete
it, when a rebel raid was anticipated.
William Curtis Noyes, a very dis
tinguished Republican lawyer of New
York city, died very suddenly of apo
plexy, a few days since.
or James'W. Welleek, a ray able
actor and proprietor of Walfieles Thee
tre, New York, died in that city a few
er GOV:Teuton, the new governor
of New York, wee inaugursted on Mon
day last. What will now become of
tir George Mifflin Denali died in
Philadelphia onl3atneday last, .aged 7S'
years, on the 10th day of July. teat. i
or The Boston Traveller newspaper
office WM nearly destroyed. by ire on
The Chicago Tribune says Con
green is subject: to two dieordere—grab.
sr The remains of Hon. Wm. L. Day:
ton, our late Minister taVrimee, have
,;•;st arrived at Tranton, New Jersey.
NEW MODE OF DESERTING : A. Ger-
man woman, named Mary L. Linder,
arrived in Baltimore on Friday from
Norfolk, Va., with a very large travel
ling trunk. She employed a hackman
to take her and the trunk to a boarding
house, where abe stopped during Satur
day. Her movements were mysterious.
She went about deeply veiled, and, fin
ally employed another hackman to take
her trunk to the Northern Central Rail
way and remain there until her arrival.
The trunk was directed to a man in Chi
cago. The hackman waited, but the
woman did not appear, and the cars left.
He carried the trunk back, and it was
finally taken to the watch-house, and on
being opened the dead body of a man,
thirty-five years old, and well dressed,
was found inside. It proved to be a
soldier, named Samuel Freeborn, of the
twentieth New York Cavalry, now sta
tioned at Norfolk.
The woman appeared and confessed
she was aiding the man to desert in this
way. He had been in the trunk several
days, and slept there rather comfortably,
but it is supposed he finally suffocated,
or was either killed by the trunk being
carelessly knocked about, or was frozen
to death. The woman makes a demi
confession of her complicity, andis now
in jail to await trial for aiding desertion,
Gip The last wicked story of Paris is,
that there is a mother—married, of
course, very early—who still prides her
self on her youth and beauty. She _has
had differences with her son, who is old
enough, at least, to be examined on oath.
They both, had to state their age in a
mutt of justice. "Your age, madame 2"
asks (martens justice. ."I:wenty-five,"
says audacious moth‘r. A little later
the son is in the box. "Your age, sir 1"'
asks justice. "Why," answers ingenious
youth, "I find; to my astonishment, that
I am a year older than my mother."
sr An extensive system of adultera
tion prevails in the manufacture of the
fine out tobacco, which is so popular
with chewers. It is made up of 50 per
cent. peat to 50 per cent. tobacco, thus :
Embryo peat is composed of fine, hair
like fibres, that, when dried, has the col
or and look of tobacco: One .lundred
pounds of this, saturated with a solution
•of strong tobacco, is mixed with one
hundred pounds of good tobacco, which,
together, make two hundred pounds of
a very nice article.
sir The Lieutenant General of the
United States army was walking on the
dock at, City Point a day or two ago,
apparently absorbed in thought, and with
the inevitable segar in his mouth, when
a negro guard touched his arm, saying,
"No smoking on the dock, sir," "Are
these your orders ?" asked the general,
looking up. "Yes, sir," replied the ne
gro, courteously but decidedly. "Very
good orders," said Grant, throwing hie
segar into the water.
Gir It is said that some of_ the decora
tions for Christmas in some of the fash
ionable churches in New York are of a
much costlier and elporate character
than•, anything of the kind ever before
witnessed. Those of Old Trinity and
her three• chapels alone cost about
$2OOO ; Cavalry, 'B5OO ; Grace, $3OO,
and so on.
dir In Detroit, recently, a man and
wife were disputing, 'when the woman,
to aggravate'the husband, seized a fa
vorite dog, belonging to him, and threw
it out of a window. In retaliation he
'wizen their baby, and threw it after the
dog. 'This brought about a suspension
of hostilities, and an amicable peace.
sir There is a rumor current in Lon
don that the Princess Mary of Cam
bridge has married Viscount Hood,
which she has no lawful right to do
without permission of the Queen, or giv
ing notice to the Privy Council. The
Queen refused permission, but the girl
( only 31 years of age,) went and did
sr In the county in which Little
Rock, the capital of Arkansas is situa
ted, it is now an indictable offence to
buy or sell a slave, several persons having
been r o cently arrested on the charge.
This is in the heart of one, which a year
or t two ago was among the most benigh
ted of the slave States.
sr The journals are nearly all urging
a prompt response to the call for troops,
so as to avoid a draft. The fifijr days
allowed will rapidly pass away, but there
Ss time, with active work, to fill the
vaults before the middle of February.
sir The Army Of-the Potonwuris•still
quiet. A number of the general officers
are coming home on furlough. A Per
sistent fire is still kept up on the Dutch
qap• Canal, but very few casualities oc
Sr The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
have erected*AiMagnificent depot at
Baltimore,wtoll,the journals of that city
claim to Am the finest in the country.
There is every convenience, both for the
officers and the passengers.
Or Robert H. Beresford, one of the
oldest printers in Philadelphia, died on
=Monday morning last. He , was 80 years
The National Intellig'sposr, on
N Yeaes - dap, passed into Rey! bands.
paste • anti -Scissors
The longest railway line in England
is the London and Northwestern, 910
miles ; the Northeastern is 746. Eight
railroads have their termini in London,
and their gross receipts aro close upon
a million dollars per week. The total
railway receipts in Great Britain are
two and a half million dollars per week.
It is hinted that the correspondent
of the London Times in New York will
shortly have a warrant served upon him
to act as a witness in regard to the ho
tel burning plot, he having predicted
the conflagration in a recent letter in
such terms as to make it almost certain
that he was in the secret.
The soldiers of Grant's army in order
to supply themselves with water, have
dug wells from twenty to thirty feet
deep. The number of wells about
Petersburg is said to be at least five
The guerrilla Adam Johnson, passed
through New Albany on Thursday, on
his way to Virginia to visit his wife.
The New Albany Ledger says Johnson
is totally blind. The ball with which
he was wounded entered his left eye at
the-outside corner, passed through under
the nose and came out at the outer cor
ner of the right eye, cutting out both
eyes as completely as though it had
been done with a knife in the hand of a
One of the wealthy citizens of Cincin
nati, who failed to pay his income tax
within the time prescribed by law, was
required to pay a penalty of $lOO2, a few
Julia Colwell recovered from Captain
Charles Schenck, of the ship Laura
Leigh, before the Supreme Circuit Court
of New York, on Thursday morning
last, the sum of five thousand dollars, for
iudeeent conduct and personal abuse du
ring the last voyage. She was steward
Edward Von Schlatheim, a German
baron, on Saturday, obtained a divorce
from his wife at New York. She was
the daughter of a Prussian count, and
the act for which the divorce was grant
ed was committed while the husband
was in the Federal army.
A marriage ceremony in Chicago was
interrupted a few weeks since by an in
dividual in the congregation who indig
nantly declared that the lady had prom
ised to marry him the very day before,
and that he wanted the minister to
"hold her to her word." The objection
was not considered legal, and after some
little confusion the service went on.
A. few days ago Gov. Bradford, of
Maryland, liberated from prison Hugh
Hazlett and Daniel Crazier, who had
been condemned for enticing slaves to
run away from their masters—the former
to the snug little tune of fortyfive years,
and the latter in the matter of ten years.
They had been incarcerated about six
years. Only six years ago such was the
severity of one of the black laws of
Maryland, now free from every taint of
A brother of the rebel Judah P. Ben
jamin, who has been a loyal man since
the occupation of New Orleans, gave the
following toast at the annual meeting of
the Army Club in that city : "To the
best administrative genius and executive
officer in the United States army, who,
when I first met him, talked to me like
a father, and early gave me to under
stand that he allowed no contradiction.
—Benjamin F. Butler."
The Richmond Sentinel has set other
southern papers a good example in tak
ing back some of its lies about our sol
diers. It now says of Atlanta it has the
information that the "dwelling-houses
in Atlanta are in a much better condi
tion than was anticiPated—that the city
park was not converted into a cemetery,
as bad 'teen reported, nor were the
vaults in the cemetery desecrated."
Anew invention in Paris is said to be
a pair of musical boots, which have been
exhibited to the Emperor. At every
step the pressure of the foot produces
melody—it may be a waltz, a mazurka
or an operatic air. This , arrangement
would be extremely convenient for a
Indiana las been always considered
the paradise of unhappily mated couples
for there they could go and get unmar
ried a half an hour after setting foot in
the State. This is not so now. The
divorce laws have been changed, and
now a year's residence is required before
an application for divorce can be consid
Re+. Calvin Fairbank, who was, a
short time since, pardoned by the Lieut.
Gov. of Kentucky, lectured in Concert
Mall, Philadelphia, on Thursday night
There is an old woodman in the Wind
sor forest, England, who has spent a
century in the forest. He has planted
over 5000 oaks with his own hands
which are now huge trees. He regards
them' all as his children.
—A. distillery, at New Albany, turns
out 3600 gallons per day, affording .a
revenge to the Government of $7200
It is cal plated that it costs thirty
dothusannually, to support all
the dots ip the world.l
Mr. Barrington, the newly-elected
Lord Mayor of Dublin, is a member o
the Society of Friends. •
AGES OF ANIMALS :—A bear rarely
es more than twenty years ; a dog
!ilea twenty years ; a fox fourteen or
sateen ; lions sometimes live to the age
ofseventy. The average age of a cat is
fifteen years ; a squirrel and bare seven
ot4iight, rabbits seven. Elephants have
been known to live to the age of four
hundred years. When Alexander the
Groat had conquered one Porus, King
of hidia, he tooka great elephant, which
hat fought valiantly for the king, named
hi`tt Ajax, dedicated him to the sun,
ant then let him go with this inscription:
"Alexander, the son of Jupiter, hath
deiicated Ajax to the sun." This ele
phibut was found three hundred and fifty
years afterwards. Pigs have been
known to live to the age of thirty years ;
th 3 rhinoceros to twenty. A horse has
been known to live to the age of sixty
two, bat averages twenty-five or thirty.
Camels sometimes live to the age of one
hundred. Stags are bug lived. Sheep
seldom exceed the age of ten. Cows
live above fifteen years. Caviar con
siders it probable that whales live one
thousand years. The dolphin and por
poise attain the age of thirty. An eagle
died at Vienna at the age of one , hun
dred and four years. Ravens frequently
reach the age of one hundred years.
Swans have been known to live three
FIFTY CENTS WORTH OF MATRIMONY.-
A young farmer not overstocked with
brains nor over rich in this world's
goods, had come to that crisis in life
when he was sure he must commence a
double barreled existence, or "spite."
,Having made necessary preliminary ar
rangements, in the shape. of a rough
board cabin and a "Barkis who was wa
lla," he borrowed a horse and wagon
and took a bag of corn and the expect
ant bride to the mill and minister's.
The corn being left, to be ground, the
twain who wished to be made one flesh
waited on the minister and explained
the necessities of the case, demanded to
know, "How much the swindle would
be ?" The minister replidd that the fee
was generally measured by the generosi
ty of the gentleman, but one dollar was
the smallest sum considered orthodox.
This was beyond the pile of the farmer,
but nothing discouraged, he said : "Now
see here old fellow ! I bawl% got but
fifty cents, and you must marry us as far
as that will come to, and we'll come
agin for the balance." The minister
could not resist the entreaty, and mar
ried the parties so effectually that they
never returned for the other fifty cents
dir Mrs. Sarah Vandegrift, who died
in Trenton on the 30th of November, a
few months short of the age of ninety
five, was one of the company of young
maidens ( then Miss Moore) who sang
the ode of welcome to Washington when
he passed through Trenton to New York,
April 21, 1789. This estimable lady
never lost the enthusiasm of that day,
and within two weeks of her death reci
ted with animation the song she had
learned seventy-five years ago in honor
of the first President of the United
States. Is there now a single survivor
of the throngs that, on that day, follow
ed to illustrious visitor over the Assan
er A travelling tinker was one day
expatiating: rather largely in the bar
room of a country tavern, upon his skill
in , supplying all kinds of damaged drink
ing vessels with handles, warranted to
m I ke them far more durable than the
original appendages ; when he was end
de ly nonplussed by a war beaten old
soldier, who, poking his scarred and
noselesif physiognomy over the counter,
blu6ly inquired : "What would it cost
to put a new handle on my mug ?"
dr An excitement recently occurred
in Ph iladelphia over a case of ladies'
beltuchles.' They remained unsold
whe the fashions changed, just 28
yea ago, were then packed op and
consigned to a garret. They were re
cently re-produced for sale, and taken
by the retail trade at a price sufficient
to pay - twenty-eight years' interest on
their original cost, and leave% handsome
or A young lady at a ball was asked
by al lover of serious poetry, whether
she lad seen Crabbe's Tales ?
'Why, no,' she answered, 'I did. not
know crabs had tails.'
'I beg your pardon, Miss,' said he,
mean have you read Crabbe's Tales ?'
'And I assure you, sir, I did not know
that Od crabs, or any other kind, had
NW A young lady was racently cured
of palpitation of the heart, by a young
M. D. in the most natural way imagin
able. He held ope of her hands in his,
put hie arm round her waist, and whis.
pera4 something inlher left ear.
sit The Cairo Times tells of a young
widow woman, only twenty.one years old,
and yet the mother of eleven children.
She is a suitable woman for these times
of - war. We trust she will soon have a
Ggr The London Times applauds Mr.
Seward for the well-merited snub which
he gave to Mr. Parker, the would-In H ICK ORY & Oak Wood, 60-Conia each
i Nor . Hickory and , Oak Wood.. *Orders rang
presenter of a. peace address from Eng- be accompanied .with tit(' cash when they will
lend to Pzeeident Lincoln:. • . ' . A: be prOmPtls' Mk& ' Spaugier & Pattemon.
THE MARRIED LIFE OF JOHN WESLEY
—When Wesley settled he said "It
would be more useful to marry." He
married a widow, who, through her jeal
ousy, led him a life of wretchedness and
misery. At last his spirit was up, and
he wrote to ber—"Know me and know
yourself. Suspect me no more ; provoke
me no more ; do not any longer contend
for mastery, for power, money or praise ;
be content to be a private insignificant
person, known and loved by God and
me." It was not likely that 'a woman
would be pleased at being recommended
to be an insignificant person. After
twenty years of disquietude sbe one day
left him. He bore it philosophically.
He went even beyond it—he took his
diary and put the - most pithy entry into
it I ever met with in a diary :—"Non
eam reliqui, non d'emisi, non revocabor
which may be translated thus :—"I did
not leave her ; I did not send her away;
I shan't send for her back." And so
ended the married life of John Wesley.
65- The Louisville Journal, which has
been one of the most zealous pro-slavery
organs of Kentucky, is now redeemed,
regenerated and disenthralled. In a
late issue, it says :
'•We have dissolved our alliance with
the Democratic party, for it was never
intendgd that we should merge ourselves
into the ranks of our life-long oppon
ents. We can yield to the Prenident
our most earnest exertions to carry on
the war ; we cat accommodate our
-State to the destiny which waits the in
stitution of slavery."
The new Louisiana Senators are
thus described : Mr. Cutler has a round
face, flat nose, firm mouth, light upper
lip, retreating forehead, full whiskers,
and carrys a very consequential air and
a heavy aiver.headed and tomahawk.
headed ebony cane. Mr. Smith iq thin
in face, sallow in complexion, sharpieh
in chin, broad and high in forehead,
scant whiskers, -diffident in manner,
wears one black kid glove, and carrys
heavy cane with a heavy silver head.
The one appears quiet and watchful, the
other positive, genial and Imperious.
gir In several States arrangements
are already made for filling up the re
quired number of troops called for under
the draft, without a resort to the wheel.
In Indiana and Ohio the whole quota is
expected to be ready to take the field in
six weeks. This is the way to go to
work, and the surest way to end the war
during the present year. We hops
Pennsylvania will show at once that she
does not mean to be behind any of bar
sir A man from Altoona enlisted in
the Union army in 1862, and was repor
ted killed at the battle of .Antietam.
His wife brought home his supposed
body and had it interred. A year elap
sed and she re-married, and in due course
a child was bora, the fruit of the second
marriage. A few days ago the first hus
band returned home alive and well, hav
ing been taken prisoner at Antietam,
instead of being killed. He was detain
ed by the rebels until the last exchange
A contraband undertaking to find
a situation for her daughter in Cincin
nati, insisted upon said daughter's being
instructed. Upon being requested to
indicate what kind of accomplishments
she was desirous of having her hopeful
daughter possess, the said—"De gal
must be lamed de piano and painting,
anyhow—and mebbe after awhile, read
in' and wiitin."
is- An iron letter has just been sent
by mail from Pittsburg, Pa., to England.
The iron was rolled so thin that the
sheet-was only twice the weight of a
similar sized sleet'of ordinary note pa
per. It is supposed to be the thinnest
iron ever rolled in the world, and was
manufactured by the Sligo Iron-Works.
eirAn Irishman in describing Amer
ca, said: '" I am told that you might roll
England thrn it, an' it wouldn't make a
dint in the ground ; there's fresh water
oceans inside that you might droand all
Ireland in ; an' as for Scotland, you
might stick it in a corner, an' ye'd nev
er be able to find it out, except may be,
by the smell o' whisky."
Gir In the reign of James the First,
when a person was invited out to dinner
he took his own knife with him, and on
entering the house of his host, found a
whetstone behind the door, on which to
se- What Quadrupeds are admitte
to balls, operas and dinner parties?
T ETTERS REMAINING unclaimed in the
11 Post Office at Marietta, Pa., THURSDAY,
JANUARY 5, 1865.
Bideman, Israel Miller, David
Bahlinger, John Quinn, Miss Ann
Corvly, George Richards, Charles
Dillenderfer, CornelitisßumPle, J. A.
Dyer, Henry Sailor. Mr: 2
Engwicht, Emanuel Stoner, Olie
Gray, Miss 2 Schmidt, Louis (Ger.
Gresport, Philip Solis; Dr. J.
Herr, Miss Amanda Wearer, John-L. 2
Hart, Mrs. Elizabeth Weiger, George (Ger.
Johnson, Miss Emma White, Franklin
Lease, Miss Mary Welchans, William
;Cr To obtain any of these Jotters, the ap
plicant must call for "advertised letters," give
the date of this list, and pay one cent for ad
ABRAHAM CASSEL, P. M.
LYONS' PURE OHIO
AND SPARKLING CATAWBA WINES,
EQUAL in QUALITY and Cheaper in pr,,,
than the Brandies and Wine* of the
For Summer Complaint, Cholera inlantan,,
Bowel Complaint, Cramp, Colic and
A fare care guarrastia, yr tke crone, refundei
In support of the above statements, are pr e .
rented the Certificates of Dr. James R . C h ill.
on, New-York ; Dr. Hiram Ccx, Chemical In
apector Ohio; Dr. James B. Nichols, Chem
ist, Boston; Dr. E. N. Jones, V..nemical y e
Spector, Circleville, Oki(); Prof. C. 'Y. Jacloce.
Chemist, Boston ; Dr. Charles Lipman Shep.
ard, Charleston, S. C.; and J. tf. Z. ina.riev.
and G. A.. Mariner, Consulting Chemise,
cago, all of whom have anylyzed the Catav
Brandy, mid commend it in the highest termi,
for medicinal use.
Analysis of the Afass.State Assayer. [lt,:k.l
When evaporated sough clean linen it it
no oil or offensive mattes. in every respe c t
It is a FUZE spirituous liquor. Tice oil wheel
gives to this Brandy its Oa vor and aroma,
wholly unlike 'fault or grails nil- les odor par
takes of both the trait and oil of grapes. W
acids it produces ethers Of s Wes. trap - ante,
The substitution of this Brandy fns Co;tn3,
Brandy will do away with the ;manufacture
in:minus spirits, sold under this. inmate but,
at home and abroad. Respectfully.
A A. Harks, M. D., State Assayer,
Boy le >ton - 5 'LI
Bir THE SAME, 31 , 1 156,1
I have analysed " L. LYONS' Pure Catautt,
Brandy," with reference to its cron poeition an;
character, being the same as that produced le
past )ears. A sample taken from ten cast;
afforded the same results with regard to pull
ty ; a slightly increased amount of the prinn•
pie on which its flavor depends was determin•
ed by comparison with former samples.
The indications of analysis show that this
Brandy is produced by the same proem, as
most of the imported Brandy.
Respectfully, A. A. HATES, M. D.,
State Assayer, 16 13oyleatnn-•.
Boston, July 30, 1864
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
H. H. JACOB S. CO.
[To whom all orders should be addressed],
3ml DEPOT. 91 Liberty-sr., New- Yuri
2 INTERESTING TO ALL! ~ct
D RY GOODS St GROCERIES
Greatly Reduced Prices
J. R. DIFFEJVBACH
NO. 66 MARKET-ST., MARIETTA,
!laving' sorted up his stock during the crest
est decline in (;old and Merchandise and is
now predared to sell goods as low as
Any Retail House in or out of the Cities
Now selling good Prints at 31 cents, the
beat at 373 c. Good DeLaines, 45c, best otk,
Gingham* from 37 to 50 cents..
Bleached and Unbleached Muslin'
from 31, 37 to 50 cents.
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND VESTING,
Lstest style goods for Gentlemen and Boys
wear, Fancy and Black Cassmieres, Tweeds,
Jta[l.l, Cloths; together with all kinds of Do
mestic goods, such as Ticking, Checks, Du
lling, Szc., &c., at
EQUALLY REDUCED PRICES.
Good i'•ger at 18, 20 to 22 cents, •Good Cot
lee 51 40 cents—best in market at Wcents.
tffl Syrups and all other Groceries at r
LOT OF PURR LIQUORS.
He also continues to keep GQ hand a law
supply of superior Brandies, Wines, Gins,
Schnidasa's Schnaps, IN aies's Plantation Bit
to% and that superior Old Bye. Persong pur
chasing Liquors can rely upon getting the best
article at the lowest price the market will
Marietta, October 22, 1864.
A N D
!WOULD most respectfully take
this method of informing the cit
izens of Marietta and the public in
general, that, having laid in a lot of
seasoned Lumber,•is now prepared to
manufacture all - kinds of
C.l lIINET FURNITURE,
in every style and variety, at abort notice.
lie has on hand a lot of Furniture of his own
manufacture, which for fine finish and good
workmanship, will rival any City make.
rit- Especial attention paid to repairing.
He is also now prepared to attend, in all ill
branches the UNDERTAKING' business, be
ing supplied with an, excellent Hesse, large
and small Biers, Cooling Pox, &c.
COFFINS finished in any style—plain
Ware Ronm and Manufactory, near Mr.
Duffy , s new building, near the " Upper-Sts
tio n," Marietta, Pa. [Oct. 22.
Celebrated Prepared Java Coffee.
Warranted superior to any in the Market.
T is used by first-class families everywhere,
I and highly recommended for . nervous ant
dyspeptic persons, being very nutritious and
free from all deleterious substances, in testi
mony of which I have certificates from the
most eminent. Physicians and Chemists in this
country. Try it and you will be sure to con
tinue its use in preference to any other.
Sold at retail for Twenty Five cents a-pound,
by first-class Grocers throughout the United
A liberal discount allowed to the trade.
Put up only by
Lewis A. Neoax,
Wholesale Depot, 69 Warren it., N. Y.
DURYEA'S REFINED MAIZENA,
Prepared from Maize, or Indian Corn, for
culinary purposes. Fot sale at
J. IL DIFFENBACIPS.
dAiCHOICE Lot of Books for children celled
indistructable Pleasure Books ; School sod
par Books,.Stationary, Pens, Pen holden.
eke., at LANDIS & TROUT.
ALARGE stock of Paper and Envelopes
of the best quality just received and for
sale at The Golden Mortar.
HOWE & STEVEN'S Celebrated Family
Dye .Colere, warranted to be fast, st
• Mg GOLDEN MORTAR.
MO LANDLORDS! Just received; Scotch
and Irish WHISKIE-S, snow
ted Pure, st H. D. Denjantain's.
ÜBSCRIPTIONS received for all the lead
► in Periodicals of the day
At The Golden Mortar.
(CHOICE HAVANA SEGARS, and the
kj beet Chewing and SmokingWOLFE' Tobacco et
BUY oneof those beautiful SOFTIE
HATS it Quotes. 92. Market-st.
MI RAND IRS—a 11 braade—guarranted tc b
genuine, A. D. Benjama.
T , YON'S,Perlodical Drops, and Clark's Tr
jjmala aPtily at • The Golden Mortar.