Newspaper Page Text
Balarday- , Morning ; December- 8, -1866.
dar The present president pro tem.
pore, of the Senate, and heir apparent
to the presidential chair, should Mr.
Johnson die before the expiration of
hie term of office, is Lafayette S. Foster,
of Connecticut. Mr. Foster's senatorial
term, however, expires on March 4th,
1667, and the choice of his successor, as
president pro tempore, is already being
agitated, the most prominent candidates
being Senators Wade, Sherman and .
Anthony. it has heretofore cue
turnery for the President of the Senate
to vacate his chair a few days prior to
the beginning of a congressional recess,
to order to allow of the choice of a sue
eeesor, and Mr. Foster will probably
pnrsne this course, in order to permit a
successor to be chosen before March 4th
ar The regular term of the United
b'tates Circuit Court at Richmond
bh o uld have begun on Monday, but it is
announced that neither Chief Justice
Chase nor Judge Underwood were in
Richmond on that day, and, consequent
ly, no Court was held. The case of Mr.
Davie, which should have come up, at
ibis term of the Court, is therefore post
poned until the neit term, which is held'
in May, 1867. None of the counsel for
the prisoner wore in Richmond on Mon
dlg' At the St. Andrew's celebration
in Memphis, Albert Pike, late rebel
general, responded to the toast to the
President. In the course of his re
marks he complimented President
Johnson personally and officially in flat
tering terms, but said he has not always
been over-discreet in hie philippics or
when before the people, and at home
among them not sufficiently observant
of the conventional proprieties of the
or By the Presidiint's message we
learn that there are in our naval force
278 vessels armed with 2351 gnus and
13,000 men. The Pension rolls include
126,722 persons ; it h estimated that it ,
will require -$33,000,000, to meet the
pension, expenses for the next year.
TheDistriet of Oolumbia, the President
thinks, should have a Delegate in Con
gress, on the same footing as Delegates
Gir The Richmond Examiner says :
" The President's message is, written
with force, eloquence, and general per
spicuity. We do not agree with him
in all his propoiitions ; we utterly re
ject hie test oath, and his foreign policy,
but we are cothpelled to give him credit
for good motives, and a fair amount of
tact in adapting his message to that
curious animal known as the American
Orlt is stated that in the Message
the President recommends the aboli
tion of the Electoral. College, and the
election of President and rice President
by direct vote of the people ; also, that
United States Senators be elected by the
votes of the people in the several States
instead of by the Legislature as at pres
ent; also, that the Judges of the United
States Supreme Court be appointed
each for a tank of 'twelve ears,
gar Brigham Young is luxuriating in
the honeymoon of his forty-fifth bride, a
beautiful Danish girl of seventeen. lie
has just, lost his twenty-fourth wife, who
was, buried without any ceremony or
even a notice of her death. What an
old reprobate Brigham must be ?
iir Mr. A. T. Stewart is sixty nine
seers old and enjoys first, rate health.
He attends daily to his business, but
does not work assiduously. He is a
man of very regular habits, and partakes
of but two meals a day.
gir A Kentucky paper saye that "the
heaviest and beet tobacco crop grown
in Kentucky for the past seven years js
the orop of the present season, now just
beginning to move to market."
itar The Dry Tortugas contains nearly
six hundred prisoners, deierters, default
ing paymasters, bounty jumpers, and
such military convicts, and the assassin
*if Hon. Herschel V. Johnson has
resigned the:office of United States Sen
ator, to-whichrthe Georgia- Legislature
ear Governor Orr denounces the
Copstitatioial, amendment, and wants
Booth Carolina•to receive pay for her
emancipated; slaves. _ Generous patriot !
eir A negro tkrrested in : 10cbmond,
Va., bit through the constable's pants,
boots, drawers and socks; and - took a
giod piece out of his leg. ,
VW Bright/to Young sayi,fle trnitid
Bteleitlaveininirit ie opposid to him,
sod the !,•nrd Almfghty is in favor o?
®' There is now but one Revolution
ary soldier inscribed on the rolls of the
Pension Office-4mnd Downing, who
enlisted from Carroll county, New
Hampshire, but who now resides at
Edinburgh, in Saratoga county, New
York. In 1861 there were 63 officers
ald'soldinre of the Revolution on the
pension rolls, of whom 14 resided in the
rebel states and have not since been
heard from. In 1862 there were but 30
survivors of the 49 residing in the north
ern States. In 1863 there were bat 18,
in 1864 but 5, and in 1865 but 3. Since
then William Hutchins, of Maine, and
Lemuel Cook, of New York, have died,
leaving but one survivor of that patriot
ic host which Washington commanded.
sir The Mormons threaten to invade
Lowell. Brigham Young said, in a late
disaourse at Salt Lake: . " The last
time•l was in the city of Lowell,• there
were fourteen thousand more fetuales
than males in that one city. That is
many years ago. They live and die in a
single state and are forgotten. Have
they filled the measure of their creation
and accomplished the design of heaven
in bringing them upon the earth ? No ;
they have not. Two thousand good,
Godfearing men should go there, and
take to themselves seven wives a piece."
Rome, Oneida county, New York,
claims that there is now living within
its limits a lady aged 94, who has a son
aged 75, a grandson aged 55, a great
grandson aged 33, and a great great
gianddaughter aged 3 years. Buffalo
contests these honors by presenting a
citizen aged 106, who is a native of Ire
land, retains all his faculties, converses
fluently, moves about actively, has good
eyesight, and hair but " little tinged
Cr Edward Everett's heirs lately re
ceived a letter addressed to him by a
distinguished Texan, who had not heard
of his death, begging Mr. Everett to
write for him a eulogy on the confeder
ate dead, which be could deliver to au
diences at 5P cents a head, and so make
a living. The modest man did not de
sire an address more than two hours
long "full of chaste imagery, classical
diction and syntactical emphasis."
far A telegram from New Orleans
received in Washington on Saturday
from a reliable source says that Maxi
milian bas,given his letters of abdication
to Marshal Bazaine. It is also believed
in New Orleans that Maximilian has
sailed for Europe. There is a general
belief in our army circles that there is
to be such a state of affairs brought
about in Mexico, that it will require a
large army to be sent from here.
Cr The Supreme Court of Vermont
has d.cided that the omission to affix a
proper internal revenue stamp to a writ
or other instrument does not render it
valid, unless the omission is shown to
be with the intent to evade the provi
sion of the laws, and under such circum
stances as would make the party whose
duty it was to affix the stamp, liable to
the penalty or forfeiture imposed for tho
omission or neglect to affix the stamp.
gar The Sand tunnel, on the Pittaburg
and Connellsville railroad, is at last cut
through. Its total length is 4,700 feet,
being 1,000 feet more than the long tun
nel on the Pennsylvania Central railiay
through the Alleghenies, between Al
toona and Cresson, It is intended for a
double track, and is twenty-two feet
wide by nineteen feet in -height.
ifir Application by counsel of John
Moran for commutation 'of sentence,
has been denied, by the Executive Coun
cil, and his execution is flied fOr Jana'
ary2sth. ' Moran murdered Mary Ellen
Kearney, in Roibury in March last, a
young woman to whom he was said to
be under an engagement of marriage.
Or Rome will positively be evacua
ted by the French troops on the 12th
inst. In all probability the Pope will
not leave Rome after all. Be will pre
fer to remain there on the same terms
that have been proffered to him else
where, in his ecclesiastical character.
r Peter Bota was hung at Williams
port, this'State, on December 4th, for
murdering his wife last March. In his
confession he stated that he had killed
two men previous to the killing of his
wife— one in Hungary and one in'Elmira
tar A western Judge has decided that
a married woman's clothes belongs to
herself, not to her hatband ; and another
has decided that a man is not liable to
his wife's liquor bills, on the ground that
they- were not for necessaries of life.
fir A tumor weighing three and a half
pounds was taken from the face of a child
child aged Beyeo months, in Philadelphia,
on Thursday, and was found to contain
the imperfectly developed form of a male
et Mrs. fli4iiPß: Hurd, of Haver-
Niass,___Wo.fe seriously frightened
last MOndayT6y the — fall of a window
curtain,. that she was thrown into spasms
Whieh'resnlied in 'death.-
ear The moat astounding ash story
yet told is the , statement by Krofessor
4gaasiz that in Brazil they ha* a ape-
V~ 4r ~ ~. R ~ ~ A
The silver wedding of A. S.
Barnes; the prominent book publisher
of New York, was celebrated a few days
since, at his residence at Brooklyn.
Mrs. Barnes received from her husband
a present of a magnificent breastpin,
whose central stone was a diamond, rep
resenting the wife and mother ; around
this ten pearls were set, representing
the ten children ; these in turn were
encircled by 25 garnets, indicating the
years of married life, and , the outer cir
clet of 50 diamonds signified the age of
the husband. On the reverse were in
scribed the dates of the engagement,
marriage and silver wedding.
Cr A young man, named Perry, re
cently committed suicide at Oskaloosa,
lowa. He had offered himself in mar
riage to Miss Mary Hall,
, of that city.
She rejected him, and under the-excite
ment resulting from the rejection he de
termined to kill Mis's Hall, and then
commit suicide. His plan, as he stated
it, was to kill her on the way from
church on Sunday evening, but the lady,
learning of his threats, had 'proper pro
tection with her. On 'the following
morning Perry committed suicide.
aggr John Scott, J. A. Cuttler and Dr.
Wilder, of the commission house of
Scott, Cattier & Co.-, of Kansas City,
have been arrested on the charge of sett
ing fire to their store,which was destroy•
ed. It is said the proof is positive.
Mr, Cattier tried to commit suicide, by
jumping out of a window, but did not
succeed. It will be remembered that
two clerks lost their lives by•t his fire.
Gl5 - January 1, 1867, the Scientific
American completes its twenty-first
year. The editors purpose—now that
the paper has become of age—on the
first of the year to enlarge and improve
it in every respect. Under the new-ar
rangement that publication will contain
more reading matter, at one half ,the
cost, than the largest scientific journal
printed in England.
fir The Legislature of Georgia pro
poses to secure native teachers, by pro
viding that every Georgia soldier under
thirty years of age, maimed in the service
may be educated at the State University
at the public expense for such length of
time as'he will give his obligation to
teach after leaving the University.
fir A. woman named Fanny Harris,
sister of a late Governor of Kentucky,
and at one time a very prominent woman
died in the station house at Cincinnati,
on Friday afternoon, of congestion of
the brain. She fell some years ago, and
became a drunkard, thus ending her days
in the city prison. •
gar Mathias Bakeman, a Revolution
ary soldier, and is behaved to be one of
the only two of these patriots still living
resides in Sandusky, N. Y., and was
born in 17'75. He consequently is 111
years of age. His wife, who was only
one year younger than himself, died
three years ago.
613 - The ex-rebel General Edward
Johnston, who was recently pardoned
by the President ; has applied to the
United States Treasurer for the payment
of a check for $3OO, due to him in 1861,
as Major in the United States Army.
The payment was refused. Was there
ever more brazen impudence ?
taa The Boston Journal states that
Rs-Governor Boutwell, in a lecture at
Lewiston, Me., lately, said that Presi
dentJ ntinson and Mr. Seward had known
for more than a year that John , Surratt
had gone to Rome and enlisted; in the
Army of the Pope.
eirlietman Metzker, who 'formerly
possessed large wealth, but drank it all
up, lies been an object of Charity for
years, was found dead in a quarry at
Spuyten Duyvil, where he probably
crawled to sleep,
ler A female school teacher, in her
advertisement, stated thaT she' 'Was
"complete mistress of her'own tongue."
"If that's the case ," said a caustic old
bachelor, "she can't ask too much for
Gr . The choir of St. Peter's Church,
Episcopal, at Rome, Ga., gave a concert
on the 20th inst., on which occasion a
young lady sang with the confederate
battle-flag unfurled over her, amid in:
etr The Louisville Journal has been
printed thirty-six years and the Boston
Post thirty-four, and the editors who
controlled their columns at their com-
mencement occupy the same positions .
gir A French magazine of the fash
ions has, been interdicted in Spain on
the ground that- the pictures of the
dresses worn in Paris at the present day
Er The ivif.i.of a wealthy and respect
able merchant of St. Louis wad recently
arrested for drunkenness, and spent the
night in a private boudbii in thn station
or At K.olorop, lud., the Democrats
run a colored man As theircandidats for
J,nstice,pfthe Peace. - •
ar The officers at the Dry Tortugas
are a.;ain charged with inhumanity to
Ncinis in 33tfif
The sale of the personal property of
the late Commodore Stockton was com
menced on Tuesday at the Morven farm,
near Princeton. A pair of carriage
horses were purchased by Mr. A. W.
Markley for $2OOO, and a handsome sad
dle horse was knocked down to Mr.
Richard. Stockton for $lOOO.
Although in England only about 3000
cripples are born as such in the year, so
many infants become disabled through
neglect and penury, that it is estimated
that the floating population of cripples
in England is 100,000, of whom 30,000
at least are girls.
The colored ladies of Buffalo have, in
rivalry with their pale faced sisters, en
tered upon the fashion of heightening
the color of their sombre complexions
Seventeen thousand stand of arms—
Peabody breech loaders—have been
purchased by the Canadian government
for the - volunteers, and are now being
distributed among the different artillery
and cavalry corps.
Paris, which had the houor of intro
ducing horseflesh to the world as a new
food, now adds shark meat to her list of
delicacies. Sharks are openly sold for
food in the Paris fish market.
Rev. Dr. Dix said, in a late sermon,
that he conld mention three individuals
in New York who were worth' $50,000,-
John Bennehoff, an old "oil man," in
the Pennsylvania oil regions, enjoys an
income estimated at $500,000 per annum.
Lie still lives in his old Mitch home
George Wasulogton, Esq..i nephew of
the Father of his country, ditid suddenly
in Clinton county, Ohio, a few days
since. His remains were taken to Vir-
On November 1511, a statue of Sir
John Franklin was unveiled in London.
On the pedestal, which is of granite.
there are two bas reliefs, one represent
ing the burial of Sir John Franklin, and
the other a chart of the Polar sea. An
inscription, carved _on the pedestal,
gives the names of all the men who
perished.in the expedition.
It is stated that quite an active move
ment has begun in England in favor of
allowing the laboring class, who are
hard at work during the week, an oppor
tunity-of enjoying themselves at cricket
and other athletic sports on Sunday af
ternoon, the mornings being spent in
church. This movement for the benefit
of the laboring people is said to be head
ed by Archdeacon Dennison, and is sup
ported by many people of high religious
Leonard fluyck, President of the
Merchants' Nationcil Bank of Washing
ton, which collapsed some time ago, has
been indicted for embezzlement.
It is generally believed in Washing
ton that the Executive and Congress
will compromise on the basis of impartial
General McClellan, at last aeconnts,
was at the baths of St. Moritz, in Swit
zerland, and Mrs. McClellan's health
had much improved.
Hon. Jacob Fry, ex-Auditor General
of Pennsylvania, died at his residence in
Montgomery county on Wednesday last.
It is said that Hon. Ben. Wade has
been agreed on to succeed Mr. Foster as
President of the senate.
Three men concerned in the late rail
road robbery, have been taken from jail,
at Lebanon, Ky., and hanged by a mob.
An elegant set of furniture has been
sent to Fortress Monroe, for the use of
the Davis family.
It is announced authoritatively that
the Pope will remain in Rome and trust
to the protection of Victor Emmanuel.
- A. church in 'Cambridge, Mass., has
been moved, steeple and all, three-quar
ters of a mile from its old position.,
Malignant small pox has broken ont
among the workers in a shoddy mill, at
Seventy colored people were baptized
in the river at St. Paul, Minn., on Sat-
lion. J. U. Defrees,_late Public Prin
ter, is proposed for U. S. Senator from
Dublin is to have a statue of Wm.
Smith O'Brien, in one of her principal
Roea Bonheur has finished a large
picture of Drovers and Cattle in the
Choy Com Chung is the name of a
Chinese school teacher in Sin Francis-
J. Madisoli Bell, a colored poet, is
giving' readings in Cincinnati.
- John Slidell is said to be now One of
the-richest men in Pitris. •
Freeman'pry was introduced into the
United Sta - tes in 1730.
Count-. Bismarck is accusqd,of drunk-
Cr The President bee refosedlo give
the r: , ta Jacob Thompson, permission
A gentleman in Detroit had SL9O in
a bag containing rags, a short time since
and a few days subsequently his yvife
sold the bag and contents to a rag man.
All attempts to get the money back
have thus far failed.
Mrs. Everheart, a soldier's widow,
residing near Terre Haute has during
the present season, with the aid of her
little daughter, chopped fifty cords of
wood, on a contract for the purchase of
a small house and lot.
A wi!e in Lewisburg, Preble county,
Ohio, whose husband died of delirium
tremens, brought suit against two of the
men who sold him liquor, and recovered
five hundred dollars from the one and
two hundred dollars from the other.
A confederate soldier, named Olstio,
supposed to have been killed at Mur
freesboro, turned up at Nashville, and
found his wife re-married. He sold out
his share in the bride for two co-vs.
On Sunday two negro lads were play
ing with a on in St. Joseph, Missouri.
One of them placed the gun at his head
and dared the other to pull the trigger.
He responded to the challenge by dis
charging the gun, instantly killing his
The house at Appomatos, in which
General Lee surrendered to Gen. Grant
is advertised for sale, some enterpriving
Yankee should buy it and make it, up
into canes and snuff boxes.
Clement C. Clay and wife are on a
visit to Jefferson Davis at Fortress
South Met Corner of Market Square
This Academy is situated on the banks of
the Susquvhanny, in the pleasant Borough of
Lancaster county, Pa. It contains ;
about 3000 inhabitants and four Evangelical
churches of difihrent denominations, to which
parents can have a choice in sending their
youth. The Pennsylvania Railroad CoMpany
run four Passenger Trains through the place
daily, making it easy of access from all parts
of the State, which renders it peculiarly de-1
sirable to parents who may wish to send their
ions and daughters from home to be educated.
The present Principal feels greatly encour
aged at the patronage extended toward this
enterprise, that he is determined that nothing
shall be left undone to make wont of the best
schools in the State fur obtaining a thorough
The branches taught embrace all those nt a
thorough English and Classical education, to
gether with French and German, Drawing,
Painting, Vocal and Instrumental Music.
Every branch will be taught in the most
Whilst the principal will coostantly aim to
make thorough scholars, he still deems it no .
less important to inculcate moral and religious
principles. lie pledges his best eXertiOns to
secure the presenf and future welfare of those
committed to his charge.
Lectures upon scientific imhiects, will be de
before the students during the session.
TERM'S:—The School Year is divided into
two sessions of twenty-two weeks each.
The fall session commencing on the third
Monday in September and closing in February.
The spring session will open on the 3rd Mon
day in March.
For boarding, washing and light per
session of five months, $95:00
Tuition in English branches, 10:00
For Latin, Greek, French and German
—each extra, 5:00
Book Keeping, 6:00
Lessqus Drawing, 6:00
A regular examination will he held at the
close of each term.
Persona wishing to place their sons or
daughteri in this Institution will please make
early application by letter or otherwise.
B. S. MAXWELL,
Rev. Lane, Wrig,htSville,
R. W. Smith, Wrightsville,
Dr. J.—Levergood, Lancaster,
Aaron Baker, Chatham, Cheater. co.
Rev. Robert Alexander, Little Britain
D. Wilson, Baltimore,
Samuel Lindsay, Marietta,
Calvin A. Schatrner,
H. D. Benjamin
lfr. J. Cushman,
1)r. F. Hinkle,
Thomas Zell, 61
A. N. Cassel,
Jacob Roth, . 46
George W. Stahl, 6 .
Marietta, February 3,1866.-2. W.
LADIES' FANCY FURS
NOW OPENING AT
SHULTZ & BROTHER'S,
NO: 20 NORTH . QUEEN-ST.,
A very choice collection of Ladies' Fancy Furs
Sa',de, Mink Sable, Mink,
German Russian and
American Fitch, Rock Martin
Berthas, Cuffs and Muffs, .
_Far Ladies' and Chilkons' Wear.
liLadies , and Childrens' Hoods, Caps and
Fur Trimming, Pentlemen's Fur Collars, Caps
and Gloves in all qualities. A complete as
sortment of FANCY SLEIGHING ROBES.
SEIULTZ & BROTHER'S,
Hatters and Furriers.
Shipping Furs of all kinds bought and the
highest cash prices paid.
S. S. RATIIVON,
Merchant Tailor, and Clothier, -
At P. J. Kramph's Old Stand.on the Cor
nor of North Queen and Orange
Streets, Lancaster, Penn'a.
GATEgU L to the Citizens of Marietta
and vicinity, for the liberal patronage
heretofore extendec., the undersigned •respect
fully solicits a continuance of the same; as
suring them, that under all circumstances, no
efforts will be spired in rendering a satisfactory
equivalent for every act of confidence reposed.
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES A N D. VEsTrals, and
such other seasonable material as fashion Anil
the market furnishes, constantly kept on band
and manufactured to order, promptly, and rea
sonably, as taste or style may suggest.
ALSO -READY-MADE CLOTH/NO,
Gentlemen's Furnishing, Goonds
and such articles as usually belong to a Mer
chant Tailoring and Clothing establishment.
„Jew Platt's,. .0
,TA_; Corner of North Queen-St.,,Mr_
aud Centre Square, Lancaster, Pa:
\IT E s
w a l
s r s e
I t T r a e i rr e e s d at
cash erie and
We buy difeetlyfirad thiTnijKirters and Man
ufacturers,and-can; and do sell .Watebes.as
low- as they can be bought in Philadelphia or
A fine stock of docks, Jewelry, - .Spectacles,.
Sayer and Silver-plated ware constantly .on
band. Every article fairly represonted.
H. L. .V Z. J. ZAHMS
,Cor North .. sew'. .Stfeet and Centre.
HAVE NOW OPENED
A. FULL ASSORTMENT OF
AB - -1 MIL 311E1 Alta Mat
N v ir33El..S
For Ladies, Misses and Children?
NO FURS FROM LAST SEASON'
DAILY ARRIVALS OF
Ne - vcr Grc•otts!
New Bargains and New Mumma
E. xelusibe $4lO in our CY.Oali 11001A'.
BIG BARGA.INS IN FRESH BLANKETS.
Broohe Shawls from late sales in
NEW YORK. &e., &e,
17 HALDEMAN'S COLUMBIA, PA
Columbia, November 17, 1866.-1 m
- • Old Established
Is N . at,QTap G itor t
NO. 20 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
LANCASTER. PA. s.
WE wou:d respectfully announce that our
styles for the Fall and Winter of 1566,
are now ready, cunsitiog- of
Gentlemen's Drers siik, Ca...sir - acre, Plain did
Brush, Fur and " Gal, or Caasimeren,
Cassimere, Soft and Steel exten
cod B:iins, and Flexible Self•ad
jus!ing and D'Orssy Brim
Mar .L r 3IIC •
In new, novel and bcautiful designs, and zt
such glues as to make it an inducemeat
all to purcha.e.
Our stock of Cups comprises all the neiw t t
styles fur Men, flops and Children's Fall an.l
Winter wear. Our motto is,
"Equality to all."
The lowest selling price marked to figures co
each article, and never varied from, at
SHU LTZ 1. Bit-OTHER't:,
flat, -Cap and Far Store,
No. 20 North Queen-st.. Laccast-r.
- All kinds of Shipping Furs bc,ugat and
the highest Cash prices paid.
PATTEUSON & CO.,
NO. 661 INIARKET STREET,
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC
Keep constantly on hand a full suck 01 Pd
ding Material, Nails,
GLASS, PAINTS, el LS, WHITE LEAD, A
SUYERIOR ARTICLE OF CEMENT, &c..
IRO 1 V : Roiled and lia/ruhuti
jlron, Stet'?, Tiorm—Sheles Ba,
Norway Nail Rods, Hoop and Band
Horse-Shoe Nails, Bolts, Files, llaws,etc.
I: , 0 USE—X EEPId G GOODS.
AND PARLOR STOVES, BASSES
Tubs, Churns, Cedar Stands,
Wash Boards, Buckets,
Knives and Forks,
Plated and 31 etalic Spoors,
Sad Irons, Kraut Cutlers, Waiters, Braes at
Copper Kettles Clothes l.Vringers, Pass,
Iron Ladles, Meat •Stands, Coal Oil
Lamps, Shr.des and Lanterns, Tea
Scales, CoffZe :Mills, Painted
Forks, Shovels, noes, Spades, Horse Brushes
Wheel' Grease, Fudi, Sperm and Luhric
Cistern Ptirnps, Long and Short Traces ;
T 0 0 L Hard nod Wei - id Saws, lls:Olerti
Chopping, and Hand Axes, Planes, Cliiiiiels,
Augers alit! Auger Braces, l'ranaiss
• Hooks and Shears, stc., &c.
Thankful for past patronage, see hope ta !nen , .
and receive a continuance of the souls.
P.IrrERsoN 6 - CO
N w INTER GOODS
AT G BLE 4 , STRICKLER' S,
MAIIIIET STREI, MARIETTA, PA
Having selected our stock out of a tat
goods imported since the decline in gnu.!,
lows us to offer goods below New Yet; aal
Philadelphia ret:til price,
OUR LADIES DEPARTMENT
Consists Pl,..hoire styles of embroidered Mo
hair, in Wain colas, slit plaid Mohair, Frevii
and Scotch wool pizids, limglish and Freaelf
merinos, figured and pain delaines,
of American De Lames, and a full stock of la
dies wear generally.
MEN AND BOY'S WEAR.
English, French and Domestic cloths; Car
simeles and vesting's in great variety; hearer
cloths for Overcoa Unit. ; undo robins and draw
ers ; hats and caps, &c., Stc., &c.,
_House furnishing goods of all kinds; gin
nela from 35 cents to $1 per yard ; large lot if
bleached and unbleached Muslins, Bills and
Cotton flannels; Glass and Queenslol e ;
floor and table oil cloths ; Groceries of all
kinds ; Salt and Fish, all selling at conespon d
ingly low prices. Call and examine for your
Marietta, Sept. 29. 1566.
COLUMBIA INSURANCE CO. ,
CAPITAL AND ASSET?, s(s32:au
THIS Company continues to insure Build
ings, Merchandise, and other propertiii
against loss and damage by fire, on the toutusl
plan, either for a cash premium rr premium
SIXTH AI.:P:I7AL REPORT.
Whole amount insured, 0,304,05 a
Less am't expire 4 in 1865,
CAPITAL AND INCOME.
Amt of premium notes, Jan. 1,
1865, 1 420,090:66
Less, premium notes expired in
1865 , '. : J6,073:45
Atialt of premium notes recd in '65,115,58 34:13
alance of premiums,3,3o:l
Cash receipts,lesp commissions, in '65, 40,766:9
.. • 3570,1907
Losses and expenses paid in 1865, 7 . 95:89
BaJanet capital and assets;
January 1, 1866,
532,21 0 : 19
$570, 19 5 :3
- A. S. GREEN,- Panora:a, ,
GEORGE YOUNG, Jr., Secretary.
MICHAEL S. Sli 1./ A.N, Treasurer.
Samuel Shock, William -Patton,
Robert T. Ryon, - John W. Steacy ,
indrlLnieh, George Yvtutg,
G. IVichtdos 11.1'.9contlf,
Samuel F. EDef Afici)get S. Shuman ,
AMOS S. Green. S. C. Sloymaker ,
Columbia, March SO. 1866..1.1.
-U1 A. H NESTOC Nonpareil Cliemicol
r—Writing Fluid now ready and for say
113" JOHN SPANGLNIL,
11111.11.°1111.11.101, c! ;iOO