Newspaper Page Text
P. L. Daker, _Editor,
MARIETTA, PA :
_Aatt RO, be."
air The trial of the fiends engaged in
the•assassination conspiracy, is progres
sing at Washington, with open doors.
Those upon their trial are directly impli
cated in the murder of either the Presi
dent or attempted murder of Secretary
Seward. They are David C. Uarrold,
Lewis Paine, Edward Spangler, Michael
O'Laughlin, Atzerott, Dr. Mudd, Sam
uel Arnold, and Mrs. Snrratt. Up to
Saturday last the testimony was taken
with closed doors, owing • to its impor.
tent character, as well as the apprehen
sion of the witnesses being foully dealt
with hythe accomplices of the 'prisoners.
The trial will doubtless consume a couple
Ur Miss Millie Francis; a dancer in
the National Theatre, in Cincinnati,
came to a sad•death 'a few weeks ago.
She had been dancing and lo! passing
from the greenroom to the stage, in -re-
Pponse to a•second:eneore, drank a tum
blerfal of ice ' , water, from the effects of
which she dropped dead, in full view of
the audience:.• • •
Governor Curtin has. 'arranged
/ hat whenever a Pennsylvania soldier is
killed or dips while inithe service, trans
portation Glen be furnished for one per 7
son from hia home to the place where
the remains' of the soldier may' be, and
also for the free return of the remains
and the person in charge. .
Fes" It, will be.recollected that Hen:
James Harlan, Senator from lowa, Ives,
toward the close of the late session of
Congress, nominated to and , confirmed
by the Senate as Secretary of the Inte
rior, in the place,of Judge Usher, resign
ed. President . Johnson having reques
ted him to retain the portfolio, and. on
Wednesday,took possession of his post.
of.ir Roger A. Pryor,in 1860, declared
in a priblfg Speich that "the first antiL
slavery' President who was electeci
would be assassinated. and if there would
be no othdr prsort to do the deed, he
would be the Bretuslo plant the dagger
in his breast.
ar R. M. T. Hunter, the rebel brav
ado, and ex-U. S.. Senator, has been ar
rested by a squad of soldiers sent for
'that purpose. He Was found at his resL
idence, near Richmond. He isliow con
fined in a gunboat on the James River.
ISir Sines Secretary Seward's acci
denti disabled him; Senator Sumner has
been assisting in conducting the Depa'rf 7
went of St4e, and has prepared' mac
of the important correspondence.
Cr The notorious 'and •cruel Dick
Turner has escaped from Libby Prison.
Ould and Capt Hatch, the• rebel. eom
missionets of exchange, now have quar
ters in Castle Thunder. •
Cr Major General Sigel having ten
dered and received his resignation, is
now chief editor of the Wecker, one'of
the best Republican papers published in
itv All the private and officialpapers
of Presideni*Lincoln bave been careftd
ly collected, sealed up and forwarded to
Judge Davis, of Bloomington, Illinois:
isw Forney's Press says the impres
sion in Washington is ;that Jeff. Davis
will, be tried in that city, for high treas
on, before the U. S. District Cont.r
iwr Five Confederate deserters were
lynched arid hung at 'lndianapolis on the
35th, for expressing pleasure at, the as
eassination ,of, Mr. 7Lincoln.
Gir The Emancipated 'negroes,' it is
said, each take a horse or mule from
their former masters and take them to
Richmond and sell them.
,Johnson will occupy
the late residence of Gen.._Halleck, on
Georgetown Eleights, during the sum
ear A young man was soundly chas
tised in Pittsburg, last'Week, for extotes:
sing his gratifocation at the President's
cgr There ie a Pennsylvania soldier
who has lost' both arms, both legs and
One eye, and tell . the
Cr Mr. Hunter, Acting , Secretary of
State, entered that •Department under
Van.Buren, more, than thirty yeareago.
r i gr Barnum has telegraphed to Sec
retary Stanton offering $5OO for, Jeff.
tar Ex-Preeident Franklin Pieree
will be married next:month to his'see=
ei The late'P'te
ria anti'Afeell'ilierfob; it'd& at *D .
'WE t e vendue.
• CAPTURE OF DAVIS :—Forney's Press,
in speaking of the arrest of Jefferson
Davis, says thus is the aristocrat the
captive of the democrat—Andrew John
son. There has been a wondrous Prov
idence in the last scenes of this war, and
the manner of the taking of Davis is as
strange as any of the events that have
followed so rapidly the fall of Richmond.
Re fled from the stubborn rebel capital
after he had ordered it to be given to
the flames. Laden with spoils himself,
he left a starving and plundered people
to be clothed and fed by the conqueror.
And even as he saw ruin before and
around him, and flying to save his own
life, he attempted to force his 'armies in
to new conflicts, and to she ' d more blood
in a lost and desperate causer Caught
at last, in the midst of the victims of his
ingratitude and tyranny, after a reward
had been offered for his arrest as an ac
complice in thei'great assassination, his
fate is the beginning of the end of a life
never stained with dishonor until 'he
broke the oath he swore to defend his
country.' Nor was the catastrophe want
ing in the ludicrous. The proudest
spirit of the South—the most sensitive
of the slave aristocracy-'—whose pride it
was to excel in every manly grace 'and
every scholastic acquirement—assumed
the garments of his wife to escape the
search of the soldiers of the Union-.
We have often heard that the madame
of the rebel monarch' was the Catharine
of theflourt ; but this is the first time
that Davis has ever voluntarily assumed
the petticoat. Oh, what a picture for
the satirist 1 We will not anticipate his
punishment. But if hisown cruelty to
others is to be applied to himself, it will
be one long and 'inconceivable torture.
At any hour he could have saved thou
sands from death, by an honorable sub
mission ; but, in the face of defeat, he
forced them to remain in the army,' and
to refuse the terms of the Government
of their fathers. It seems to have been
ordained, hciwever, that he should only
fall into the hands of justice after his ar
mies bad' been crushed and 'his agents
had implicated him in the blackest
crime in human history. As the web of
this vast conspiracy is being unravelled,
and while a mourning world contem
plates the murder of the mighty dead,
JEFFERSON DAVIS iS On hit way to a Re
tributiOn which should be as marked
and memorable as his own offences have
been numerous and appalling.
4 10 - • Mr. Charles Lanman writes, that
while preparing his ‘.‘Dictionary of
gress" for publication in 1858, he for
warded to Mr. Lincoln the usual request
for a sketch of his life, And received the
following reply ; :
Born February 12, 1809, in -Hardin
county; Kentucky. Education defect
ive.l Profession, a lawyer. Have been
a captain of; volunteers: in the Black
Hawk war.. Postmaster at a very small
office. 'Four times a member of the Il
linois Legislature, and was a member of
the lower llousis of Congress.
eirMr. Lincoln's -,grandfather, also
named ; Abraham, Lincoln, was murdered
by an Indian. in 1774, while at work on
41.9. .farm, near, the Kentucky river. He
had three soils, the eldest of whom,
Thomas, wes the father ofthe \ President.
Thomas married in 1806 Nancy Hank's,
a native of Virginia, and, settled in Har
den county, where the President was
born. February 12, 1909. In 1816 the
family xem.oved to Indiana. The great
grandfat her of the President emigrated
from Barks - county, Pennsylvania, to
Rockingham county,: in the Shenandoah
valley, Va., about 1.750. .0
far. 4iperican, Musical
are Curling, golden.opinions abroad. A
recent number of the Leipzig Signal°,
the leading musical journal. of Europe
mentiqns the superiority of the Mason
& Hamlin i dabinet Organs, manufactur
,ip Boston, intimating that these
manufacturers have discovered the se
cret of avoiding the harsh, reedy tones
of other instramants of, this class. •
ar The lofty plateau of Arlington
has been converted into a national cem
etery for our brave soldiers and seamen
who die in or near Washington. It was
opened for interment My 1, 1864, and
Within the. year 5000 haie been buried
there. In a year or two more it will be
the most populous city of the dead , on
this side of the Atlantic.
Cr Dr. W. P. Parr, recently a sur
geon in charge of Camp Butler, Ohio,
has six thousand acres of land in Tensas
Parish, La., willed to him by Thomas
J. Buck, a rebel prisoner of war, upon
whom he attended for abouta year, and
who died recently at Camp Miller.
fir Near Pittsburg the other day, a
man caught on a railroad bridge by an
advancing• train, in his fright hung him
self down between the•sleepers to avoid
it, clasping both arms over the rail. The
poor fellow dropped: armless into the
All the prominent citizens of pe
tersbci rg, have ,taken the oath of
allegiancq; an denim? themselves, much
happier under the new arrangement
than they have been any time , daring
the past four. years. •
" l iiir'leiTMori - Dpgrii - *ill'be 's7' AMC
old on the 3d Of 'June
iTte in a Nut—,F.,ocil
A public meeting has been held in
Carson City, Nevada, to raise a fund by
one dollar subscriptions to be presented
to Robinson, the brave man who saved
the life of Secretary Seward, and the
necessary committees were appointed to
effect the object. Large subscriptions
in New York and elsewhere are also
The Port Royal New South says at
the Government sale of abandoned
plantations on and near Cooper river,
Col. Leabrook's plantation of 700 acres
was bought by Simon Cameron, B. F.
Wade and James N. Doolittle, for $2700.
The United States became proprietor
of several plantations.
Mobile bay was cleared of obstructions
by means of torpedoes and a galvanic
battery. The torpedoes were let down
amoug.the obstructions, and then explo
ded by means .of "an electric wire.
About .a mile ofsunkea;barges and boats
filled, with stones and old iron, were
blown up in this way..
A man named Delaney, who has been
guilty - of defrauding the government in
the enlistment of recruits, at Augusta,
Me., has been tried by a military com
mission, and sentenced'to ten year's im
prisonment and ordered to pay a fine of
370,000 to the government.
The Ibuu (Miss.,) Herald has pub
lished a•record of the deaths at the pri
son-pen at Andersonville, from March 1,
1864, to March 10, 1865. - The total
number was nearly 13,000, more than
1000 a month. On the 23d of August,
One of the "beautiful young ladies"
who composed the ballet, at the Pitts
burg Varieties, turned out to be a young
man. She dressed androomed with the
other fair ones. The manager, very pro
perly, turned the damsel out.
Details ofeolored troops with intrench
ing tools are employed in burying the
Union dead who have lain exposed on
the battle-fields around Richmond for a
year past. Several hundred skeletons
were interred near Cold harbor.
The Indiana ;Pa.,) Messenger is just
ly indignant at a . family in that borough
for placing a photograph of the assassin
Booth in a prominent place in their pho
When the rebel guerilla Moseby heard
of Booth's assassination of the Presi -
dent, he is reported to have exclaimed :
"Now, by----! I could take that man in
Placing photographs of deceased in
dividuals in their coffins is now a custom
of the Continent of Europe. The like
nessos are warranted to last for cent&
A number of collieries have stopped
work near Ashland, Schuylkill county,
on account of the high rate , of labor and
the decline in.coal.
A farmer in Brattleborough, Vt., has
• pples, sound and fresh, grown in 1563.
iey were kept in a cellar, packed in
walnut saw dust.
' A movement is on foot in Ilarrisburg
to induce the storekeepers to close their
places of business at 6 o'clock during
The reward offered for the capt tire of
Franz Muller, long variously claimed,
lias been awarded to Matthews, the cab-
Free soup of excellent quality is daily
salt out to the citizens of Richmond by
the United States Christian Commis
General Lee, who remains very quiet
in Richmond, is said•to be engaged in
.writing up a history of his closing cam
Elder Kimball, one of the leading
Mormons, saints, it is said, recently had
born to him, in one, night, no less than
Edwin Booth, brother of the mueder
er, in a private letter to a friend in
Washington, announces his determine
%ion to quit the stage forever. '
A juvenile glutton at Ashley Falls,
Mas 9., recently sucked 39 eggs on a wa
ger, and wanted to suck a dozen more
fora dollar. •
Owing to the high price of labor and
stock., all the iron manufactories of Pitts
burg have suspended. •
Louis Napoleon, b . orn in St. Cloud, in
April, 1808, has just completed his fifty
The cutlery, mantifactory of J. Moor
house, in -Mansfield, Mass., was burned
Mr. Linieln was the first of our Pres
idents who died in his second Atha 'of
The well known •elephant: HiLiknibal
died at Cdntreville, Pa., on' Sunday,
The rebel General, Mansfield Lovell
is a grand-nepiew "of Benedjet Arnold.
Mrs. Lincoln left .V? ashh3gtop,oplast
Wednesday for Chicago, hey new home.
The Lebanon county jail' is at riregent
without s single prisoner:
A...negro. and., .awhite woman ,were
7 • • .7 • tk 4 4,*.g
parried at Troy a few days since. I
JEFFERSON D.Avis.—J eff. Davis w a s
born in Kentucky, June 3, 1808. Ile
was the son of James Davis. a noted
horse trader, of Ilopkinsville, Kentucky.
The father fell under suspicion as a
horse thief, and was forced to fly from
Kentucky, and settled, when Jeff. was
very young, near Vicksburg, Miss. Ile
was able a few years after his removal
to send his son Jeff. to Kentucky to
complete his education at, the Transyl
vania University, Lexington, and subse
quently, through the influence of his
money, secured for him an appointment
to West Point, which young Jeff. enter
ed at sixteen, forming part of the grad
uating class of 1828. Be graduated
near the foot of the class, and was cow
missibned in the First Infantry as brev
et second lieutenant, the lowest rank
that could be given him. He was sent
to Florida mid served very creditably
with Zech. Taylor in the Black Hawk
'war, for which be got a commission as
first lieutenant in the First Dragoons.
In 1832 he offended pen. Taylor by run
nipgaway with his daughter and marry
ing her, and the old General never re
cognized Davis until they happened to
meet on the battle field of Buena Vista,
Mexico. In 1835 Davis having resigned
his commission," settled near Vicksburg,
and entered upon the arena of politics,
in which he was so far successful as to
be elected to the lower house of Con
When the Mexican war broke out Da
vis raised and commanded the First regi
ment of Mississippi rifles. The only
significant feature in his career was the
fact that he declined a United States
commission as brigadier general of vol
unteers, on the ground tliat such an ap
pointment by the federal Executive was
a'violation of State rights.
He re-entered political life in '47 hav
ing been appointed by the Governor of
Mississippi to fill the vacancy in the
United States Senate caused by the
death of Mr. Speight. At the ensuing
election, in 1848, he was elected to fill
the term expiring in 1851. On his re
turn to Mississippi he became the State
rights candidate for Governor, but was
defeated by "Little Fidget" Foote, , his
life-time enemy, who is now lying in
Ludlow street jail in New York. In
1853 he was called by Pierce to a seat
in his Cabinet, as Sec . retary of War. In
. 1857 he was re-elected United States
Senator from 'Mississippi, which he held
until his resignation (January, 1861,)
on the secession of his State.
MRS. JEFFERSON Davis.—The present
wife of the arch-traitor, Who 1 has been
captured with him, is his second wife.
the daughter of General Taylor having
died many years since. Mrs. Davis'
maiden name was Verina 'Towel!. She
is said to be a grand-daughter of Genar
at Howell, of New jersey. She is still
a young woman, with a family, we be
lieve, of four children.
Eir A number of the leading citizens
of New :1 7 ork, among whom are Moses
Taylor, August Belmont, Thurlow Weed,
Marshall 0. Roberts, and others, have
made up the handsome purse of $l6OO
for the brave soldier, Robinson, who,
while acting as nurse, saved Secretary
Seward's life. The money has been re
ceived by Mr. Seward, and will be at
once presented to Mr. Robinson, who is
recovering from his injuries slowly.
ar Secretary Seward is cow 64 years
-of ag,e: He was chosen to the Senate
of New York at the age of 29, Governor
of that Slate when 37, and when 48 was
elected U. S. Senator, which post he
filled till he became Secretary of State
65- Judge Davis, of the United States
Supreme Court in Illinois, has been ap
pointed administrator of the estate of
the late Abraham Lincoln. Judge Da
vis was an old personal friend of the de
A citizen of Massachusetts has
written to Washingten suggesting that
the gallows on which - John Brown was
hung should be secured and taken to
Washington for future use.
The mustering out of Pennsylva
nia troops is to be changed from Camp
Curtin, Harrisburg, to some point in
Cumberland or York county.
-- Mr. Arnold, M. 0., from Illinois, a
long and strong personal friend of Pres
ident Lincoln, is preparing a memoir of
Lincoln's administration. •
—lt is proposed that the authorities
adopt the Confederate uniform as the
garb to be worn by convicts in the dif
—Queen Victoria has written. a , pri
vate letter, to . Mrs. Lincoln., expressing .
her deepest sympathy for her irrepara—
ble loss. , „
-- We hear that - Garibildi has recov
ered from his wound, and 'walks freely,
tliough still obliged to use a cane.
The latest mechanical novelty
abroad is the erection of 'a large steam
engine for the manufacture of teeth. '
The rebel .General. Forrest, it is
said, was killed by one of hisr. own offi
cers, a few days since:
-- Heenan, ,the , prizatfightnr,; vine; nti
1a $, ano_onata,)/eop!ng a2tayern in BEng,-, ;
litomr.--The Secretary of War,tc ale
glad to observe, is vacating the clerk
ships in his office, and bestowing them
on soldiers who have seen long terms of
service ; who are disabled, and compe
tent to fill . them. This is right. We
hope that the same principle will 'be
adopted in every other department of
the Government. Recently a Mr. Pal
mer—all honor to him—who held a po
sition in the Custom li;nrse, Providence.
R. 1., resigned his position in favor of a
one-armed soldier. Let us make it a
point to take care of our maimed
'gar Miss Delia Webster, who was
prisoned in Kentucky twenty years ac
on a chargeof harboring escaped slaves.
and has since been the subject of repeal
ed persecution from Kentucky judges,
has offored to give one hundred acres of
land, situated on the Ohio river, oppos
ite Madisonville, Indiana, for the estab
lishment of a "Lincoln College."
Cir The Herald's Washington corres
pondent says there are twenty-one, and
Perhaps twenty-three persons concerned
in the assassination, who will certainly
suffer the death penalty.
gar - The Emperor Maximilian has sent
home orders to havehis chateau at Mi
ramar ready by September ; but a Lon
don paper states that Miramar will be
let to the ex-King of Naples.
I.ff• The rebel General J. E. B. Stuart
is the same cavalry officer who had com
mand of all the cavalry forces in Wash
ington at the time of Mr. Lincoln's first
F IPLOYMENT FOR EVERYBODY
Great Sale of Jewelry, Watches, Chains,
Diamond Rings, Silver-Ware, German
and French Fancy Goods, Ste., worth
over 8800,000 all to be sold with
out reserve. Everyone to have
LIST OF THE ARTICLES.
Gents Cold Hunting Case Watches SSS to 150
Ladies Gold Enamht Case Watches 850 to 85
Gents Hunting Cast, Silvel Watches 35 to 70
Gents Gold Watches, double time 75 to 150
Gold-plated Watches in magic cases 35 to 50
Gold Plated Watches Enameled, for Ladies,
S 5 to 50.
Diamond Rings .50 to 100,
Gold Vest and Neck Chains 10 to 30;
Gold Oval Band Bracelets 4 to 8,
Chased Gold Bracelets 5 to 10,
Chatelaine Chains and Guard Chains sto 20,
Solitaire and Gold Brooches 4to 0,
Lava . and Florentine Brooches to 6.
Coral, Opal, and Emerald Brooches to 8,
Mosaic, Jet, lava and Flor., Ear Drops 4 t o 8,
Coral, Opal, and Emeralc Ear Drops 4to 6,
California Diamond Breastpins 2,50 to 10,
Gold Fob and Vest Watch Keys 2,50 to 7,
Fob and Vest Ribbon Slides 3, to 8,
Solitare Sleeve Buttons. Stui's, etc., E 3 to 10,
Gold Thimbles, Pencils, etc., 4 to 7,
Miniature Lockets • 4 to 8,
Miniature Lockets-Magic spring sto 10,
Gold Tooth Picks, Crosses, etc., 3 to 10,
Plain Gold Rings, Chased Gold Rings 4 to 11,
Stone Set and Signet Rings 3 to 10,
California Diamond Ring.; • 3to 10.
Ladies' Jewelry in .Sets-Jet and Gold 8 to 15.
Ladies' Jewelry it, sets, Cameo & Pearl, 4 to 12,
Gold Pens, Silver Extension Holder & Pencil
4 to 10,
Gold Pens and Cold Mounted Holders ri to 10,
Gold Pens and Gold Extemion Holders 6 to 15,
Silver Goblets and Drinking Cups 20 to 50,
Silver Castors, Frdit and Cake Baskets 25 to 60,
Silver Tea and Table Spoors and Forks, per
dozen 20 to 90,
Silver Plated Tea Pots and Coffee Urns 36 to 50
Silver Plated lee Pitchers & Molasses Cups
25 to GO
See what the most popular and widely cir
culated periodicals say of our Establishment
From the "Dispatch" of Feb, uary 25, 1865.
We take pleasure in calling the attention of
our readers ID the announcement of Messrs.
Devaugh & Co.'s Great Sale of Jewelry, Silver
Ware, and Fancy Goods, in our advertising
columns. We are personality acquainted with
the members of this firm and know them to be
gentlemen of stetting worth 'and Integrity.
Their stock of goods, for variety and extent,
we have scarcely seen paralleled.
from the ".Mirror of Fashion," March 1, 1565
Messrs.' Devaugh & Co.'s Great Sale ofJew
elry, etc., opened on Die 15th nit-, and we
venture to sey that no finer display of goods
was ever exhibited by any establishment in
this city. The ladies thronged their bazaar
almost to suffocation, although the streets were
rendered nehrl) impassable by the melted
sno v and slush. We prediCt for them a won
From the "Ledger," February 28, 1865..
Our lady friends should visit the extensive
establishment of Messrs: Devaugh & Co.'S
No. 15, Maiden Lane. if they wish to indulga
themseves with a sight which they will long
• remember. Such a profusion of elegant
Watches, Chains, Riggs, Earrings. and,, in
short, of Jewelry of every name, kind and de
scription, we never befora witnessed. Their
silver and plated ware is superb and almost
oasis into the shade the other splendid estab
lishments which have long been the boast of '
our city. It is estimated that their stock is
worth not less than one million of dollars.
HOW YOU CAN GET A PRIZE.
Send Twenty-Five Cents to us, and as soon .
as we receive it we will mail you a -Certificate!
showing what you are entitled to. If the ar i .
Bele or articles please you, send back the Cer
tificate'arird Orie• Dollar and we will foiwardl
you the article, no matter how costly_ it. may,
be. If the article is not what you wish,' state,
when you send the Certificate and dollar, vhat ,
other article of the same value you prefer and
we will send it. If you wish more thin one
Certifieate send us $1 and we will Send five ; •
for $2, eleven ; for $5, thirty ; for:s.lo, sixty;..
for $l5, one hundred.'
Agents are wanted. in the AThsy and in'
every place. .We have an immense. stock of..
goods to dispose of, and need a lirga number
of Agents. Our terms to:Agents are very' lib:
eral and some even of .our Lady Agents are
making,' from ss' to
day 4G'e ;give
Agents 60 per cent. on, atl Certificates 'they
sell lii&vided they'reinit tiot leSi than Ifor
eight. r. . .
113 - Write your name and address distinct
ly, and say only what is necessary. ,
O,IRARD -HEVAUCH Sz:CO:,I
tb . Maiden Lane New York.
]L&RIETTA MARBLE YABD, ,
MICHAEL GABLE, AGT.;
MARBLE MASON AND STONE - CUTTER.
Opposite the Town, Hall
ffidrieita, .Pa, •
HE Marble,. business in alLitEenranettes,
will be continued at the old place, near
the Town Holland opposite Funk's Oreiseys
Tavern, where every description if . tiarNe
work will,be kept on hand or Epode to order at
short notice and at-irery - reasoning Priaei.'
Marietta, June 29, 1861.
TT OWE Bz, STEVEN'S,. Celeprifeillempy
IT Dye eolote, livistii•anted' to seqait, 13 t
• . • TILE,GOL-D,BAY MORTAR.
'Nero TFop 'Ne•d-OrreetrislChaeses
AMT 1 Obi .,
Far 17e Growth, Beatzty and
OF 711 E HAI !
[ESTABLISHED 1. , . 10.]
Price 75 Cents Per Bottle.
e c Ti. E fret
A ml.rosia 73 mr,Lths.
MRS. WALLACE E. MAXW
H , r hair is four feet and ten inches in I[!
—the result of using Reeves' Ambrosia
These photographs taken from life,
bren awarded to extend the knowledge ~:•
merits of this wonderful discovery.
reds have seen these ladies and heard the:.:
from their own lips.
Mrs. Maxwell's Testimonial.
New-York, December 23, i.-• 62.
Knowing positively that Reeves' AJW+:
produced a beautiful head of hair for :q7,
Lime Shepherd, of Brooklyn, New-lark.
was induced, thereby, to use it thoroughly.
needed something for my hair, it brie'
and thin ; had used one half-dozen
when 1 could plainly notice an increase in
length, strength and beauty. An experienc,
of about two years has proved a romp:,. !
success. My bait is now, by weasurena.?;:
four feet ten inches' in length, rraraiaL_ , near;
to the floor. 1 have allowed my plimogra; ,
to proclaim the merits of
BEEVES' A11E12051 . 4 'o the WORLD.
Mrs. WALLACE E. illAxwri.r,
All enterprising Druggists hare
Photographs and keep for sMe
REEVES' A MB'. 051.1
AT 7.5 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
Principal Depot, li2 Fulton-st.. N. Y
For sale in Marietta by DR. HINKLE
•H_ L_ c_l6
Coilier of North Queen-St., and Ce?,:r
Square, Lancaster, P.
American and Swiss Waldo
IN GOLD AND SILVER CASE
•0 - --• EIGHT DAY AND 30 Hoc:;.
IN GREAT VARIETY, AND rso:L
run HEAT FACTORIES.
SPECTACLES in every style of
frame, and with glasses to suit
any who need artificial aid. We have twe:.
ty years experience in this business.
Spoons, Forks, Butter Knives, &c , starscr:
with our name and warranted standard.
The best platedware in the United St:±%,
We warrant our best Table ware—Soon:.:.
Forks, &c., to wear ten years in daily use.
; Rings, Pins, Sleeve Buttons, Studs and a Va
riety of every article in this
HAIR 0 - 14:1WELII.Y.
Hair Jewelry made to order. Two hundrei
styles, or samples, constantly on hand.
Repairing of Watches, Clocks, Specta
cles, or Jewelry, done neatly and promptly.
H. L. 8r E. J. Z.-111:11,
Corner Korth Queen slreet and Centre Sven',
• LAIVC4STER. FA.
a JACOB LIBRARY, JUN.,
A N. D
1.• T INDERt .
A Ii E
n6thodofir°r In, liecit
tzens'of Marietta and the public
general, that, having laid in a lot
' seasoned Lumber, is now prepared u
' manufacture all kinds of
in every style and variety, at short notice.
He has on hand a lot of Rurniture of his av:
manufactu,e, which for fine finish and gee'
workmanship, will rival any City make.
Especial attention-paid to repairing.
He is also , now prepared.to attend, in all iti
branclies,.the UNDERTAKING business, be*
ing supplied with an excellent Herse, larze
and small 'Biers, Cooling Box, &e.
fa'.COFEINS finished •in any_stylk—Plair'
Ware Room• and ,Manufactory, near Mr.
Duffy?smew ding,', near' the ‘" Upper-Sta
tion," Marietta, [Oct. 211.
First' National Bank of Marietta
Ef:IS WANKING ASSOCIA TION THAVENG COMPLETED ITS OILGANIZATIOI i
is now prepared, to transact all kinds of
:The Board'or Diiectors meet weekly, 00
Wednesday, for discount and 'other busiy ,
ra-Bank : Firom9 A.'bt to 3P. sr.
JOHN HOLLINGER, PszsIDENT ,
AMOS J3O ERMAlV;.Cashier.
I f you want a i
Firat-rate Black'or Fancy. Silk
A neat or gay. challie• or De Laine
A superioa Black or fancy Woolen Do DO
A fine braedium 'Black or Colored Alpse 3
A good , Lavellai De Beige or Poplin
An Eircellent Chintz or good Calico
A FrenCh„Etiglieh or Shambry Gingham.
You will find it at
SPANGLER. & RICH'S .
tMistEss, pae - Fitias. and CATA
treated with` the utmost success, by - 03 :
J. ISAACS, Oculist and. Aurist, (formerly 01
Leydon; Holland,) Nm 519 PINE street, ail
adelphia. .Testimonials from, the most rells
ble' sources in 'the City and Country co l !
seen at his office. The medical faculty Ere
invited to accompany their patients, as he
no .secrets in hie pra;ctice. ARTIFIC I -,
EYES, inserted without run. No char?
made fortexaminaliom: [ jam. 2S-11.
...,. . LOT
A ',mtgs.. OF BITIF WINDOW .4
Sff:CDES 'it remarkably. low Price s
f'to closeoat. JOHN SPANGLE R,
Market Street,Marie tae
. . .
Ph t)zr a