Newspaper Page Text
1 - H. B. MABSKB, Bditf PrepriectV J
' ' tl. WIL.VJCBT, Publisher. - SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1605. tTTh last glimmer of tht rebellion' din out with the surrender of Galveston. There it nothing left to be surrendered. The eld flog once more floU in undisputed au thority from Maine to Texas, and peace rest! upon all our borders. ' CW 0 ' C3T Two little boys from Philadelphia, were drowned in the river at Jersey Shore, while bathing, on thursday week. They were pupils at the . high School in Jersey Shore, and expected to leave for their homes the next morning, the school term having expired. ElfTHE trial of Miss Maiit Harris, who shot Mr. Burroughs', a clerk in the Trea sury . Department, is uow in progress a' Washington, D. C. The defence have set up the plea of temporary insanity at tho time the deed whs committed. Public sym pathy at Washington, runs strongly in favur of Miss Unrris. That sho has been greatly wronged by the deceased there can be no doubt. A number of letters from deceased to ao cuted were read in court. The following extract from one of these epistles is a lair in dex of the whole. It is dated Monday, Air gust 33, 1839, Rtid u addressed to "Oh ' My dear little Rosebud." Burroughs writes ' "Many times I had longed for your pic ture, and let my imagination dvt'll upon the receipt of, but durst not nek you fur it, for reasons I will give you if we ever meet not note ; but it is the more grateful, coming as surprise of such inexpressible delight. Real ly, Mollie. as I returned from the pos. office, nfler receiviiirf it, I felt so light I could with Jilliculty keep the ground. I could scarce ly avoid flying. 1 wanted to button-hole everybody I Diet, and show them what I had j,'of,'and it lequired all the sense of proprie ty I coukt command to keep myself from doing so. "Obi that beautiful picture! beautiful I )cautit'ul 1 beautiful I and my beautiful I icuutiful Mollie 1 What cun I now say for ler ! 1 cannot say words fail me. Could see her, I might perhaps express faintly vhat are. my feelings a9 reawakened by such isible testimony of her loveliness. O! Mollie, lollie! you have turned my dry, sterile old nchelor heart into a gushing fountain of lad emotion and warm, genial affection ; nd Mollie, dear, darling Mollie, is the ource and end of all. Would 1 hud a huri- ed Pike's Peak fortunes to lay at her feet, nd the affection of a hundred hearts to avish upon hur. If another Mollie' w ere to on test the claim to my love she would ttind but a pour chance now, if not bc jre. A Black Editor's Opinio:. The Black icpitblican is a newspaper in New Orleans, lited by a colored man (a clergyman) who ; would seem from the following docs not link that the regeneration of Ins bretheru i to be accomplished by voting and tax-' nying : 'The colored man and the white mancau Jt live together is this country; they must id will have to st parute, unlesa the Con- Vu,u piungeu: uer into a gnei so pro will give them a place ll,uaa 8f tQ uxc,,u lUo P,r ot tuo U1'"'-'1. ress of the Nation will give them a place j.r themselves, for as it was with Abraham ud Lot so it is with us, acd the sooner wc--iek a home for our rising generation, the utter it is for us. Our fiual destiny, so far I can dimly see, is that in three huudied . ;ars it will be a rare tiling to sec a colored mo in this country. Like the Indian, our ice is destiued to become extinct iu this mntry, unless we move ourselves."1 i. Wasted to Seb II eh. U.nci.k. The Eus n Esyreu of the 8th Inst, has the follow g curiously enteresting paragraph : Mrs. Brohead, widow of the late Hon. .chard Brodead, visited Washington atout i days ago, for the purpose of having an ewview with her uncle, Jefferson Davis, t owing to the illness of President John u, she was uiiuble toTiave her w ish grati d'. She had an interview with Seretary ronton, who showed her all the attention J guve all the information iu his power, it could do nothiug to further the object ' her visit. ... 2TMaoi), of Virginia, declared himself secession a,png ago as 1858, .and stated t lie was a "candidate for the first halter.'' . Mason ought to be notified immediatly it the hemp is ready. S?The movement in New York to com the butchers and speculators tn lower price of meats is quite a strong one es O'Reilly contributes some verses on the ject. We copy one of the three stanza;: "Pas tlie word along the line. Let the butchers euuie to grief! When we breakout, tup or dino, V Let u lliun lbs nitflil of beef! Lei ills fleeh of swine I'nto rraul'trict bclicverg; And, till present rate decline, Let us all be Anti-beet'vn!" 'Iintox, Makvi.ano, Uluned to Ashls. i Vtter from Denton, Maryland, brings be intelligence of the destruction of that n by firu ou the 4th of Julv. Itsavs: iu entire business portion ot the town burned on the evening of the 4th. Not ore, shop or hotel wus left ; and many ilies were, left totally destitute. As the plo celebrated the 4th with much en siasrn, we regret that this terrible lire limited from a rocket thrown in tho tr story of the old E. B. Hardcastle e." This octoward event has entailed ;h sufferiug upon those whom tho Con rutioii has made destitute. Contribu- in '.heir behalf may be sent to Rev. A. ship. Bill Broad street, to lliggins i npiue, Stf North Fourth street, or UU ch Sixth street. Tract Depository, Phila- ue horse of a Manchester (Eng.) gentle reoeutly hung its head and refused . Some of drops of blood were found ie hoise's nostrils, and a veterinary sur- recommended bleeding. The geutle , however, decided to send the animal or quiet exercise, and on its return to stable a livs mouse came out of its rilsl ; a Dog Show, io London, recently, i was oa exhiUtion a Japanese terrier, onlyoue in England,) brought from ihaisa. . It has black tongue, mouth hroat black skin, and, fur all that U i, u black iusida and out certainly y t can be seeen of hiut U blsxk. . latest report from Jsflerson Datis it iu healU fully restored and that he ikeji to wuokiog. , Hot one but . Gene. if rjr. CVarna jtoditi guards have m sines his incarceration. - i. , r t a . ii Li' a ' Uiricsl writ ba obrl that "wo, iU so ulogit:tijt ,p,4k, fo .( lae 4x.i a ;. i i iC ,1 ;i M . 'iifB'EXECUTion - or tbs . FOlU AMRJASSa). " ; Tit Rewies tJoaftected wltti the j ' ' Avr flal Ce-reanoay. j DEVOTION OF-THE DAUGHTER kv JlEB. BCBAXTv 1 I 0 A 1 WASoUcoTpjrlJulk 7, 1861 av ! When ths court bad arilved at its deci sion it was Immediately carried to the Presl, dent by his order, and on Wednesday he, in company with Judge Advocate General Holt, 6arfully reviewed it; thoroughly ap proved it, and apportioned the sentences. The next step was to make known to those who had received the death sentence, how near and how terrible was the end they had brought upon themselves by their own acts by their own wicked perversity. 'This duly was assigned to Major General Hart ran ft, who has, ever since the incarceration of the assasins, been entrusted with their safe keeping, r At 13 o'clock yesterday, ac companied by, JtyiJ'jr General Hancock, he went to the cells of each of the four con (lurried prisoners, and performed what must at all time be an unpleasant duty. ... , .... , HOW IT WAS RECEIVED.. The first cell visited was that of Tavno. He was found,-we nro told, cooly reading,' and when his visitors entered, rose and con versed with intelligent politeness, Oehertd llartratilV immediately made known hid errand, read the specifications of the court and the approval of the" President,-and waited for their effect ou the prisoner. There was none. The eamo imperturba bility was manifested that kccmei to sur round him during the w hole trial ; as if in a mantel of ice,, lie received the Announce ment as if Ife 'eSpected it, and was prepared l brave eyttj-y consequence, lie thanked the o Ulcers (or llie. knd treatment he had uniformly received while a primmer, and made a few remarks, about his connection with the great pint. He thought when he first enured into it that he was right the Confederacy hud tuken too strong a hold on his heart to ever allow hint to Iwlieve that he was wrong. In the light of after circum slaucts be began to consider, however, that he was wrong, and he was sorry for it. Thus coolly he talked with the certainty of death ou the morrow ; but not a quiver of the lip betokened that hu feared w hat was bearing' down on him so terribly and surely. . . i But his case differed from that of Atzcr ott. Your readers have all read with more or leas attention the copious reports of the trial, and they know Unit Atzerott has been represented us a being entirely destitute of any manly quality, let alone that of courage. The record he-made then lie did not depart from now. A ominous word after word fell fit m the lips of the soldier-bearer of dark tidings, they seemed to full with agouizing sharpness on every fibre of his being., 11 is green, dull eyes were befillcd up by fear, with an expression where before ail was expressionless, j Ilia lips paled to ashes ; his whole form shook as if tlieu and there the deadly drop was about to descend which would rob him of his life. , II o made no acknowledgements spoke no words for strength and speech bad alike left him, and it was alter a considerable time that he could ui-k that his relatives might be allow ed to see him, and also a clergyman. Then his visitants left him, and ascended to the cell of llarrold''-' Boy in intellect, if in nothing else, the alul sentence fell just as crushinulv on liiiu I' as on Atzerott ." I In hIho tn-mlili-il I. hi still as on Atzerott. pinl4 ofDtllts evidence brought out against him in his trial, and to avow his affection tor the South. , Jo thus fur, he i was the superior in will to his cowardly confederate. Mrs. Suratt-was next vLsited, and the pmiuruiiug u bictu uuiy tis tncy were, in that little paragraph which took so little room in The J'ras, which one's eyes can glance over, and one's Blind compie'liend in an instant, wrapped up. all her hopes, all her uiubitious, ull her life. Sho saw the world she left behind, and she saw how- alio left it, more suddenly and aw fully than our poor President, who,' through her cunning, weut out into . the nether and unknown world, without even time to breathe one little jiraycr. - the saw an ngoniaing oh, how agonizing 1 because monstrously un natural and euttirccd parting with her fami ly she saw tin eternity before her, and the Btuia of bioud un tier soul. JS o wonder her tears flowed so fast I But they were selfish tears. She wept not thus w hen the good President died, and by her baud too; she now wept only for herself. Sho expressed I the lmou that Iter. Mi'Stos. Walker of St 1 Patrick's, anil Wiget, President of OonZiiga,-i ! .Mr. John 1'. lirtiptiy, bt. Alovsius schools. and Miss Anuiu Suratt, would be summon ed. .- EXCITEMENT OVER TDK SENTENCK. The prisoners passed the night quietly ; what they did is only known to the Eye that looked down from among the Blar. and pieced their luttastN'e prison walls. Their friends and 'couiisel dining the day endeavored in Tain to shako the liriuuess of the President," His Will had been fixed, and its dictates must be carried into effect. Entreaties, arguments, appeals, importuni ties were to hiiu nil in vain; hu inexorably referred them to Judgo Holt, who, like the President, wns firm ; and the suppliants went away w ith tears in their eyes, imd de epuir in their hearts. Yesterday morning the counsel for Mrs. Suratt, finding that persuasion-was null, uttempted law through a'writ of habeas iiorpus, staying her execu tion, but this failed like all the rest of the efforts. A BAD SCENE A DAL'OIITEU'S LOVE. When hopes through frieuds and counsel had tailed when the execution of Mrs. Su ratt seemed sure her daughter, vaiuly hoping, in tlie fondness of her heart, that her iuilueuce wight do what other influence, powerful as it was, had failed to do, sought an interview with the Presuleut. On Thurs day evening she had made the attempt, but in vain, bo, early thin morning, iu com pany with a lady friend, she came to the President's oflieo, The President, feeling unwell, had ordered that no one should be ud in it ted to hiiu . to day, and the usher, in abedience to the order, refused her an audience. She plead with him, called him by endearing titles, appealed to his man-, hood, his huniun sympathy, everything; but no other response was received than 'You caunot see tlie President." As a lust resource she asked for bis private secretary, General Muzzy, who kindly appeared almost as soon as summoned. To bun sho prayed, of him she begged that be might use bis influence to let her say but one little word to the President, to just let her speak to biru ooco. Poor girl I she little knew that jnstice could not be turned aside by one little word, though 4Ut . . "Tears, lik th. rin4roM, should Wl-wlthout a- : aura." The Secretary, his heart full of sympathy, told ber H was not possible, and il' it was, nothiug could be gained . by 'one little word. Hope was yet strong for li.jf. The mother who had reared her and watched over her youth j the mother whose smile, whose lund approval of every childish act was a world of wealth to her, was her all in all. She would aot lose her, sad the dread Cat of the law which would tear ber mother from ber la a abort hour or two seemed so unreal that belie staggered. ; She bent her. self before the Secretary bathed -alt over with tease; she adjured Lim by everything beloved r held eacred; aad in the wild paroxysms of grief she promised everything Uer auooued -miaul I ....IJ .. . . . -.-. M il Hrn7 eare .bis snot her 'a W,. t w a beautiful' instance of . filial devotion, but unfortunately for the despairing daughter, ber virtue was only the more splendid from its contrsst with her mother's crime. Gen Aral Muzzy was forced to turn himself away from ber, for he was. in tears. IJronzed sol diers, 'Strangers and citizens .who stood around and looked upon the harrowing scene were, moved .'as well,, and.it were better the interview should cease. When the last stsy bad broken Miss Suratt threw herself upon the steps and gave herself to a perfect abandon of woe. "Her kind, good mother her good, good, sweet mother, was going to die 1" Ob, bow terrible the thought, snd yet how true 1 But at last she quieted down considerably, and was taken into the east room, where she remained several hours, eagerly listening to the opening and shut ting, of the main door, believing' all the time that some one. might come who might aid her in ber plaint The Misses Harold also called and failed likewise. : They were clad in deep mourn ing, and closely veiled, but were not so demonstrative as Miss Suratt. THK MEETINGS AND THtt TARTINOS. , i Shortly before half-past i. twelve o'clock the sisters of Harold, seven inl number, we lieheve, visited him, and wo were told by the clergyman officiating Rev. Mr. Olds, of Christ OpistcopHl) Lburch,) that the farewell was inexpressibly . tender. ''Nobody cauio to see Payne; nobody .knew ; him, nobody cared for him, only, in so far as to gossip about the "mystery" surrounding him, about his fine form, his "game,'1 as his eulogizers vulgarly termed it, and his great physical strength. He snt bolt upright, listening carefully to the words of bis adviser. He v. Df Gillette, of the First Baptist Church of this city, but without any visible emotion, though undoubtedly with prolit. Rev. Dr. Dutler was. all day with Atzerott. His brother hud visited him the night, before, and his five sisters early in the morning. His mother visited him about the same time that the sister and daughter of Mrs. Suratt visited her. . The old mother knelt by her sou's bed, us he reclined in the position we have already described, kissing hiiu again with all the yearning tenderness of a sorrow ing mother's love. In the first few minutes of the meeting, sue spoke no word, and neither did her son. llrr affection touched him, and when at . last she ciiught, him .in her arms and embraced him as if she w oul d never let him go never let him go out. to death, so early, so useful-he burst into tears, and the bronzed soldiers and officers whe stood guard at the door, manfully as they struggled against their rising emotions, could not help mingling their tears with those of the mother and the son. , . But, perhaps, the most affectintr of all the partings was that between Mrs. Suratt and her sister imd daughter. The devotion of the latter lint been sketched, but she was equalled . in a sister's love. Nothing could be seen in the cell, but the words were loud and full of agony: "Oh! mother, I can never let you gol" was the wild cry of Miss Suratt. "Oh! sister, sister," w as nil the other could sny. . ' ' " ' Tint -esd'.'- ' '"' ' But this weeping' and lamentation could ' . . . I a j- rx-, ... .... I imii. ihsi. iiirever. i no lime came at last lor the punishment due to an enormous crime. jue trienrts unci relatives were separated,! after taking the last farewells, the arms or! each of the four were secured behind their' bflr.Va fln! t.vf.rrtliirtr u-.u -..-.t.. I , . . ... , e n.i ikuiij iwanj ii.'i the journey to the scaffold. SAD INTERIM. While these peencs were transpiring in tho ! prison, aniil after the gathering of five or six hundred citizens, and soldiers bad be-j come habituated to their moving within, a I rumor gained currency that "Payne lust i night had made, a confession, which is very ( importunt to Mrs. Surratt, and would, at least, result in a reprieve." Wq givo below j what was culled the "confession:" The Rev. Dr. A. Gil lot to hnd had a great j deal of conversation with Payne, He re-j veuled to him the fact that he wns a son of i Rev. George C. Powell, a Bnptint clergyman, residing at Live Oak Station, in Talluhatisce i county, Florida He had two brothers, both j of whom he believes were killed in tho Con- federate service, and several sisters, lie save , he enlisted iu the rebel service when he was ; sixteen years old, and is now about twenty years ot age. He was captured st the baUi tie of Gettysburg and imprisoned at Biilti- i more, w here ho succeeded in making his escape. He subsequently joints! Harry uil mor's forces, but U-came dissatisfied and deserted. He ufterwurds connected himself with Moseby'g bund of guerillas; and here, he says, he found a most desperate set of follow s. He says hu Unlisted in the rebel service from a sense of -tluty, and with u conscientious belief that he wag performing an obligation ho owed to his (the Confede rate) Government. It should be here stated that be njs he entered the rebel service ngainst the will of his parents. He was in duced to join the cavalry force under Moseby on account of his inability to stand the' severe inarches of the iufuntry. and says that ho frequently became faintand fell to the ground. To his connection with Moseby V band he attributes his introduction to Booth1: and the evils consequent thereto. He de sired the clergyman to let Mr. Seward know! that "he bad no muliee against him, as be-j tweon man and man," to use his own words,! "but ho had agreed to do his duty, and could not as he then mistaking'.y thought, I back out."- He suid he was to have no re-' wurd for it; no compensation had been j promised him. The only benefit he expect-1 ed to derive w as the approval of his so-culled ' Government.' He expected promotion if be ! was successful, mid be had nlwivi hei-n Iwt I m ueueve iuai ino uourederacy would tri umph, either by the force of arms or the recognition of foreign Powers. He says the first idea was to capture the Presideut, Mr. Seward, and other prominent characters. ' With that understanding he was persuaded to lend bis assistance. The I plan of assassination was broached at the very Inst -moment. He requested Dr. Gillette ; to writu tolas relatives, and say that he repented and had his boon. in ll onvnn. I la I impressed the clergyman as a person of more ! " iMuwuiy intellect, ana possessed or correct religious ideas. He had a few small articles, u knife, and a Bible, which he de sired tho clergyman' to send to his people, lie has six sisters. In the Bible were lorue flower hu had pressed white couvolvoius and blue larkspur that ban grown in his priton-yard. H8 ws entirely resigned to his fate, and said be could never again enjoy life, even if he were pardoned. This rumor was passed along industriously through the crowd, gathering as it went, till at lust, many believed aud asserted that the reprieve bad actually been sent, and was now in the hauas of Father Wiget, who would promulgate it in the old-fashioned, romantic way,- just as the noose was tight ening round her neck, and another second would find her on the borders of eternity. Much sympathy wss expressed in a sly wsy for Mrs. Surratt. because she was a "woman.' "It is barbarous, anyhow, to bang a wo man," one woold say. 1 ' . c "Women are very rarely bung in any ooantry, and our Government w ill not do it," would chime in another, till at last, in some minds, it became not only an improbable but an impossible matter that Mrs. Surratt should be hung that day. But all their speculations are hushed, for lol the prison door opens, and by the bustle within, by the serried raake of bayonets tilling all the ves tibule, the front ranks kneeling, and those in tbe rear standing erect, and the exit of Mejer Qeaeral Hancock and Brigadier Gen eral Mitchell and stalls, it is readily guessed tUt soon the condemned UI appear, - Tbia-4Mvt otvtB tight of tbepeafcw . . wtHl" tiary, and opcnaotra"1ittlerweeseWmed byu me abutment oi a ernaiipraing.irnTCn 3ul against u.e main wnk, Many or tu kWabers of the pres now stationed) themselves rn tbe shade, and against ilie Ivall'hf the btrikling, while guards on tbe other side o(;th .pave ment crossing this recessy wade and. avenue through which the party oonlrlpaM. ' '6luT gentlemen of the press and .'officer, ranged themselves immediately in front of the scaf fold, and on which nrm-chairs were placed for the criminals, the last they shouhl ever use. T ' ; TD8 JOTJRNET TO THE OR AVE. Tf 1 It Was how ten minutes after one! The sun was at meridian, and pouring down a fearful heat on the treeless jail-yard, bathing in perspiration every one its ruddy, beams attacked. : Preceded Wafevt soldiers; vfifU fixed bayonets, and Banked liy bet'confesirrrV, Mrs. Surratt appeared. - Harold followed ber, just apicaring in view as Mrs., Serratt descended the Single step, leading" from the prison floor, Atzerott . and bis chaplain ap peared, the ;cuB)inai ao small as tpjieojom pletely bidden by Mrs. Surratt when stand ing on a level .with her Mtntring her was Harold uud chaplain,, the foolish ri oil Oti I scarcely bo much noticeable, Payne, tower ing above all, was the Inst to appear. - As they-pased by us witb slow land measured step we could scan each carefully and note the effect that the grim scaffold . bad, and' the gravis and the rough pine boxes that were at its aide,".-n. u , ,' ' .j ' ,., ... MBS, 8CR.ATT ' ;.,..! . i ! was clad in deep black. A Serge bonnet, from which depended a thick black vcil,' completely obscured every feature except the eyes, which would sparkle through. She walks slow ly and feebly, as if endeavoring to prolong her life as long as' possible by slow progress to-the. death in front, and leaned heavily on .the armaof her confessor. They were constantly whispering' faith ' to her, w hiio one Wkl before her the crucifix as the star of her hope and the staff of. her faith. She ascended -thO' scutfold weekly, and was seated nn thbirhair on the cxtreiue left, the scafioldfromiilgaonthweSt.' " " 1 ' Atzerott vas next in order, hiille-s, with coat ar.d pantaloons of a (lurk prey, the cont bittonvd almost to the neck, aud showing a shirt w ithout a collar. Ha was shoeless. He Wotncil' to look eagerly in front of ihinl,' h it he knew where be wag' going, and jet 'did 'not know; or AS if' he strove to si-a beyond the ynwning; terror1 in front, tho I Tightness of the heaven to Which his religion advisor hud sn:urnwtly point ed hiiu. Ilia s'ep wns steady though; and he went up thu tiitecn steps: before hiU), aware evidei.tly that they vere to be taken, and seated himself on the extreme right. ' ' ' ' ItAHOiD , '''' ' ' descrvrs no s peeltd ' comment,,' He . walked with downcast head, his face still more ob scured by a slouch but. the rim of which depended nil aroiiml. He,'' Ion, .ascended, well, and seated himself , on tlie left of At-! zorott. , . .y j .. ., . ,' , :. .. il 1. y-VJ E. ..;( J ,,' .... ,.:,.,1.,'. All eyes wero;., turned ..to .Payoe-otlui tiiysterinus Payne, mound whom so many have anxiously sUtven i to throw an air of mystery. .Notice was repaid. .A Leghorn hat of the present style was pushed back from off his forehead, and his black eyes in' cess'ant'y met the curious gazes turned upon hiiu.; He was clad entirely in the costume of an I mtuil States sailor,, exctpt . that: the w ide uiii: Aa collar , wna uiiseing, tblis giving to his shirt the nppearance of nn un der garment, fitting ...tightly around .. tlie shoulders.,,. His, ,tostunie showed bis fine form to the best advantage, mid this, taken with, his; feaijefs. end, .-unabashed look: brought,, H.luiiistiou ,1'or.hia jthytique from those who dcpiecd and liuilhetl hiiu for his crimes, lie strodu directly t the: scaffoUl, eyeing it and the graves w ith perfect cool, tiess, asceudeiL the eaatfold, and, manacled as he was, 6M. .4o,D-wttbout much assist uuce. .; ! u - ' .. .- TUE,piCI.I0IVU6 EXEUCISE. .; 1 Hajot"Gi.'nV Ilartr'.iiift 'now read the sped ficatiors, arid thc'npproviSl of the. President, together with' the sentences'. '' Thfc culprit were' now' ranged in the ' src of a Circle Mrs. Sural! and Atzerott at the ends nil seated iu the drop, tlitj nooses' that were to frtish out their lircs dangling In the light summer breeze; immediately over their heiuls, almost in front cf their faces. ' '' The olticers, the chajilalns, nnd a few wit nesses, ranged themselves in '.'an'exteiided group on Hie plHtlVnm Lvl.inl, and t.,OT lu.o from Co. F. of the -Hth Veteran Reserves Regiment were stationed under the scaffold, with directions to let the tlron , fall at the given signal. All these preliminaries com pleted, aud religions 'exercises- began. All tho chaplains, except the Cntholic,' then ntlo short addresses in behalf of the' pri soners, t bunking Government, tho officers, and all buviug churge of them, for the nnitoim courtesy mid kindness with which they, as! couvicted ciiniinals, had been" treated, and concluded . it h 'short ' prayers, ' re'Cnra mend ing tuo' souis of tiietr unerring charges to the mctvy t.l God. '.' During this time atten Hon was rivet ted on the people for whom these" bra vers ' were1 "ottered. Atzerott sat Wilted .alnl despairing;' there was a stare of utter Tright and numbness- in- the face of llHrold;' and Mrs."-Sorutt 'was ' supported, balf-faintiog. w the arras of her1 chaplains. wow never ceuseii encuraging' ner. tyniy Payne -seemed unaffected; His tall Jot in. in iu blue dress, which marked the fullness of ins Momi cuest and the .putlmo ofevtry swelling rausclft was mr rlL'id as marble uo'- ou tlie chair. His eyfy never quailed Mfcfore me uungiiiig noose so soon to engircle his neck He seemed to bo p'tuaying its method of manufacture' more-than endeavoring to realize us horror. . " ' THE DEATH. It hen the last ei ho of the lost prayer had died away, tbe culprits wi re bidden to rise, so that the mpca cold be adjusted.'lheir limbs tiod securely with out linen banda ges, ami i lie w iiiu- caps put on. Although the arms wer.-. ojnujiiK-d ; .the prists, linen bandages wi re id, tie'd rsuud the elbows. In Mr. Suratt's eae. the baudaee wan tied' securely round her dress, exposing a pair, of u..i., iuui.ii afu. A'erott and. Harold aeeiued ubandouwl o' Uwir fate, as they stmid uprigtit'ln the sfinliglit, bandaged, aud the rMj around their necks, their faces olfecured. Payne' was as stralglrt and as tearless as fer; Some dlfflcolty wss experi enced iu getting Mrs. Soratt to stand up, so that she might fall with the rest. The chaplains relinquished their hold, two sol- aiers aaranooo to steady ber, when the drop tell with a clattering sound, and tour bodies were dangling and qulverinir in tbe air. ' s i 1 ... , At exactly twenty-six minutes pwst one death came witb a shudder to Atzerott, and a tremor of every nerve in Harold.' With thttn all was over iu a little while, but Payne struggled as a strong man in the throes. His chest spasmodically contracted and ex panded, until, asXho rope tightened about bis neck, which was not broken, life ebbed slowly, and may lie. painfully Tout; in the midst of fierce natural battle. Mrs. Suratt partially slipped down the drop, and when the rope streibed under 'her weight 'he awnug back1 agaiust-the 'platform, which gave out a WwiM,nnrl,. there were a few spasmodic, twitches, but they weresoonoTer. All were after the lapse of. twenty minutes or more, pronounced dead, : Earthly -justice had done with tliu they Lad cone now t meet twetof lod, .Z.Tlj"? None maile no exclamation before the faltl except Asw-ot;wbo tclaimed.-'Gentle-aien, Uke pare,-1 am voiog to eUratty now " te. . i x ,- . , f, g, f: Ujatei Jf.,. wiil take, in cbtrg. by . - CsnsCbsjsjism eT .teawetw BAiTriroAE.Vuly "-Tpf Amfie9 hi4 received a special report of the confession of Atzerott, which was prepared 'by ot wko has known bi since Jiisf fcrresi Toe de tails of tbe plot to 'abduct! and murder the President, which are -set forth below, were given to tbe author by Atzerott himself but a short time before bis death. George Andrew Atzerott was born in tbe kingdom c4 Prussia, in 1883, and came to .America! with )iU.paea fin 1844 'They arrived in Baltimore, at which place he re aided, with bis lainily, -for about- one year, when, with lis parents,' lie moved to West morland county, Virginia. . ri t sPuj-aii introduced Atzerott to Hootb, avtto feasted bim and furnished him witb money and horses, the horses' beipg held, in the name rf tenratt,--wkb-1ap'peared to' be ''the principal iit tli ulwenoV Jf llooth. Th first meeting' 'of Atfll -' conspifa'tori actively' -engaged was at a"Valoorl ''oh Pennsylvania avenue, tailed' Gttrai'' ' Gautiersl1 ' 'At tin -meeueav u,afeliUnAm(l;, Surest, Booth and Alzerott,rpttseut. The first attempt to abdmrt the; President was to be on tbe Seventh street ruu about thu mid-: dleot ilarou, Tbey fctpected the President to visit u camp. U Laugliliu. Arnold, Payne, Suratt,' Boots, 'and' Atzerott were present llarrold left in tlie baggy with the carbines lor 1. U. llie plan was to seize the conch of the President, Suratt to jump on the box, as he was considered the best driver and make for T. B., by way of Oldfields to' the Potomac river, in tbe, vicinity of Nanjemoy Creek, where tLey had. a boat waiting with wen to carry .over Ike party-tb boat was capable of currying fifteen men a large flat bottomed bntteao, puiutcd lend color. W hich had been bougbtrl'u(, the purpose by Booth from two men named Brauuer and Swoot. This plan tailed, the ' President not coming, ar they desired. ,; Harold went the next morning to Washington, ami all things re mained i quiet .for some time alter this. Booth went Kortli. Arnold and O Lsughlin to Baltimore. Payne aud Aruold loft ako for Kew.Torlk A (nAn.noiiizd Howell "was about- thr Ttiile-otrcsteil. which alarmed Surutt. and he left with a Mrs. Schalutter for the North.- This was nbout the 1st ol April. The next ' plan - was to visit the theatre on the night -the President was ex pected tbere, Jtr was arranged that Suratt and Booth were to g(v to tlw -box.-Arnold, O'Laughlin ' and Payne wero to act some important part in getting bim out, Harold aud Atzerott were to have charge of the horse, ' and an actor w as to be secured to pt)t O'iiV fliC gas. Booth, rcpredcuted that the best assistant he bad was ail actor.. 14 this plau Luggies "and' horses were to be used.. A rop. which was prepared aud to be at Keyd's was to be stretched ncross the road to impede the ciiVilr in the pursuit. The route this time was t(ie same us be fore' except bt) they -Were to cross the Cistern Brunch'. Bridge.' This whole afl'uir failixjl.' hnd Booth, said "it is all up," and spoke of going to Hichmoud aud opening a tUestru and promised Atzerott employment in it In some capueity. Atzerott was wait iug for Booth to arrange his going to ItiuUmood. whra the ntlair-wus renewed agaiu. He had taken a room at the Kirk wood House. Hurrotd called on him and left his kuile, pistol, and coat 'in the room uud told him BootU wuated to see him at the IirUoa -Uouse, to. .which plncohe re paired with Harold i ' Thie was in the eveu ing. about, six o'clock, .nnd he thero met Booth uud Payne. Booth said you must kid Johnson. Atzerott demurred, when Booth replied, "Hurrold ,1ms more courage; he will do it; go. get your horses; what will become ot you anyhow." Atzerott and llarrold. went dowa Kiuth street together, and Atzerott said, ;'we- must not disturb Johnson. ilarroUl laughel,-iKt wanted the key of the-room.- It was refused by Atzerott, who expressed, himself as teaitul that harm would be done Mr. Johnson, llarrold left to go to sue Uoctb, and Atze r. trweut to the, pystr Bay. Harold came alter, aud said 3ooth ' 'wanted. l;o 'see .him. A'tzerotf-did' not' relOTlV.to the IClrkwood House thaf night. . Booth tolil. Atzerott that Suratt was ln'ttie city, and 1 hut he had just left him. Atzerott did not sec Booth niter leaving -lttn at -the ilerndon House, and be" roamed about the streets nearly all night, and first heard of the murder about half past ten o'clock, while passing up the .r,..u. Tl euV.,lry were rushing by ut, tbetinit,n Vuu't. U threw away his kniiju that niht, and parted witli his pis tol next morning, to a fiitnd in George town. Atzerott , bud nothing to say ut any of tho former meetings. He knew uothing alatut the rope found ; w ith .Spangler. Ho believed Spangler innocent ; as far as he knew.' -'Booth, when applied to for money, woulci remark, be bad money iu JJew York, and would get smile.- At oue time in the lring, or bite iu. the. whiter. M.s. SellUiter, Mrs. (jurat, John Suratt, and a ' Major liar row, formerly of the rebel army, left Wash ington i together. They got hores from Howard's. Mr. Suratt stopped at Suratt' villeV and the' rest " went to the Potomac. Majof Barrow returned.' and Atzerott did not think he had nuytliiog- to do w ith the conspiracy, although tie was formerly in the rebel army.'' 1 f . . .i ,i One of Booth's-plans' to obtain an en trance to the house of Secretary Soward was an invention, i which,- if sucoessi'ul, would have ir-volved others in his foul act. He hud made the acquaintance ,'of- a imin of strong Southern fet-lingft, liye'd uot far from tbe Secretary's house, who was to make the acquaintance 6f a servant, who was to be' introduced to Booth, and by this means he would learn something of the location of the rooms, etc. As far as knowu, this plau failed. . - .- . , : . Booth was well acquainted with Mudd, and had letters of introduction to hi in. Booth told Ataerott, about two weeks be fore the murder, that be had sent provisions aud liquor to Dr. Mudd's for the sitpplv of the party on . their wsy to KithnnniU 11 ith the President. u.... t Michaid Q'Lsaghlia made pp regularon. fessiori as far as it i publicly kuewubu has- oonHesed' to' 'tlie -oiigiuul cimspiraoy.. He denied any kuowledge of the murder of tbe Prestrit-mv and the-attempt on Se ward's life: ' That' he- knows much of all the affair there Is no doubt in the minds of t hose -Wbo koi w ' all Jthe- oircunistaueos 'of OLaugbim, and that be did viH Stsutop uouse as cnargeain tne testimony tietora the commissiem. -- . . , bll'OBTAir I.HTEUVIEW.. 1'he Blclssnosiel Uepsntttioai aad thai .- ' - lreeMesst. : . ...... "PLAIir TALK-.TBOM THS! IXEOU- - - . -r.TlVJ..r;j;-T.v' BU yiew TJppti ih Mo'.eoo Plause.' from lit fylufyiJtak ChronicI. The Presidertt was waited on yesterday by a deputation o( Virgiuia geolleeuwi who wiabjcd. him to aJttx the Amnesty rroelama trtnsAiy striking eat tbe 13th esceplioo (tht $20,000 eUtase.) iThey lupresuited pvt this clause interfered, with the development of industry by .lwdiog tip capital, and fa oi pressed the iKHUsatTliey id tbe. when they endqsretred to txwrow usoney in the Kurthva nr. Jliddle fcuus, tbey were met at once by tbe objection tUaa pvhaj..lliey bad oer a0.0O0.-Mod if'beT bad thev oale) rutt Jetxl $0 tbem. , o, they were uoabla taaasial to .-srerklss poof iAej)lb caDerl umam theev- u. ? :k i- u Tl -llreaideftl aemlasUtl tbem th ibs Aarast rroolamatiQn . did aot- causa this and the violation of law that did it. ...The I Amnesty Proclarnatirm ief these men just I wuere ipey were Delors it OW rxvt add any .disability. t4 them'; if Jbey had Committed treason that wer kmerntile io .tbe confisca tion laW which Congress bad passed, and which he, aaPrjslden' cojrld ndt alter or amend. - I t j ( j ln the Amnesty .Proclamation he had offered pardon to some persons, but that he did not injure any other persons. Would they like to have tbe Amnesty Proclama tion removed altogether t Would they feel any easier U, that case t If! VI IT Ont o tU iUputationUtfo. -BW it would assist us very much if you would extend the benefits of the Proclamation - to - persons worth over $30,000. . . , r , I ?Tbe President replied itlia't '-to' Disking that exception he had acted on the natural supposition that men had aided the rebel lion according te the extent of their pecuni ary means. Did they not know this! i On of tht deputation. No ; he didn't know it. " i c r The PretiJent.r- Why, yes you do; you know rjerfectTJ wll that. U wa the wealthy men of the South who dragooned the peo ple into secession. -I lived, in the -South, and I know how tbe thing was done. Your State was overwhelmingly opposed to secession, Vnur rich men used the press and bullies iind your little army to force the Stute into secession. Take the 120,000 clause. Suppose a man is worth more than that now tho war is over, and the chances are ten to one that he made it out ot the re bellion by Cou tracts, &c. We might as well talk; plainly about tins, matter. 1 ton t think that you are so very anxious about re iieving the poor. You want this clause re moved so as to enable you to make money, dou't you? II you are very euger to help mo poor wny dun t you take the surplus over the f 20,000 you own, and give it to them? In Unit way you'll help them, and bring yourselves w ithin tbe benefits of the proclamation. I am free to say to yon that 1 think some of you ought to be taxed on all over 20,000 to kelp Hie pool. ' When I was Military Governor of Tennessee I assessed such taxes on thnte who hud been wealthy leaders of the rebellion,' a ad' it had a good effect. "' T ' : 1 On of the dcputition.'ll so happens that none ot us were leaders. c staid out as long as we could, and were thu last to go in. The Prendtut.-Ttvwen( ' those that weut in last were among the worst after they got in. But be that as it may. . Un demand me gentlemen, I do not say this personally. 1 am just speuking of tlie gen eral workini; of the matter. 1 know there has been among some an effort to persuade the people tout tli4 Aniiiestv 1 Tovlaimilion was injuring them, I. v sliultiii" up capita and keeping woik Irom the p. n r. it does no such thing. If tli,.t is l.i: i.t nil, it U done in consequence ol the violation of the law and the coninii-Moti of treason. The President concluded by saying that he would look ut the papers they preseuted, but so fur he had seuu no reason for re moving the 13th exception. .: NliuiuoUin Coal 'I'mtlr. SHiBOKt.t, July 10, 16CS. Tort'. Ctrl. Sent fur week (ailing July 8th ' I0.UV7 UJ i'er last report, 101,47112 )7i:072 01 . lia.IbJ 02 17,S4 1 Te aamotiuio last year, Increase, ' Thockkiib' that 2iKVEit Come Off, A London daily notices "Ir. Uussey. Ko. 482 New Oxford street, the inventor of buttons for trousers thrtt'never c.itiie off. ""We do not have that st Io of trousers in this conn try, but we havo some that the wearers dis like io take off. so perfect if the tit nnd so elefjant the style,' We refer, of course, to ll.. .....,o .HU'Hr,.u Rl,.m, 0.l.l..R Hall of ltockhill& Wilson Not.-' COS and 003 Chestnut street, above Sixth. ' ' A.ItKMrpY. ..V..siire nnd wrtaiti 'emedy lor all diseases' of 'he sttHiiacl'i and tiigelio organs is lioojtand Uermna Jitttira. 1 ticj never fail in Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, or Nervous IM.ilii v. Tho use of a bottle or two will work .wonders. -Try them. For sale everywhere by dj'Ugists and dealt rs in medicines ut 75 cents per bottle. The Uridul Cliamlirr, an Essay of Warning and Instruction for Young Men published by the Howard Association, aud sent free of eharg, in ecnieo. t.ipm.' Ad.lress Dr. J. JSTvILLIN llOUtjllTON', Howard Association, l'liiludelpbis Pcnniylvaoia. February U, lsM ply The Uridul Chamber. A note of warning and advice to those suffering witn beiuinal yj enkmuyeDerj. Dobilily, or, J'ra, mature Decay,, from whaie'rer' abuse produced.' Road, puttier, and reflect ! lie wt iu timo. Sent Free te wny addrera,- for the beaufit of tbe afUicted,' Sent by return mail. Address .1' k-jjao JAMES s.nrn.Ert, un uroaawsy, aiv lors. April t, lS.awW.-x.zL..-, Tr .. . - IriirucHat Ullu(lsuasi and 4'iilarru, Treated with the utmost success by Dr. J, ISAACri Uculist and Aurist, (formerly of Lejdcn, Holland.) No. 61V l'iue street. Philadelphia. TeetisaoniaU) from the most ratiable sources iu tbe City aud Coun try can btiscan! bis oftoe. The medical tuculiy are iuvitcj to acoumnuny their palienU, as ba has no se crets in bis practice. Artificial Eyea, inserted with out puin. No charge made for examination. . , ; July 2,lo8i. ly ' . A4a'iillesiiilii cured of Nervous Debility, Premature Decav. and the effects of youthful ' iudiscretion, will be happy to furniah others witb the means oi cure, (iree oi cuargoj. luuremcay is sim ple, safe, and uncertain For full particulars, by return mail, please address , JOHN B.OUDEN, , AO Nassau street, New York. June 10, 1865. 3m ElllTOS ur AMKRIC'aX, Dsab Sib : With your permission I wish to say to tbe readers of your paper that I will send, by re turn mail, to all why wish it (free) a Recipe, with full dlreedons for making and using s simple Vegetable Dai an that will efluotually remove, in, tea dajs Pimples, Blotches, Tan, Freckle, and all impurities of the Skin, leaving th win soft, clear, smooth and Beautiful. ,. ... . . ' I will also mall free to those baring Bald lleadV or Bar faces, simple directions and information that will enable thou to start a full growth of Luxu riant Hair, Whiskers, or a Moustache, ui loss than thirty days. All applications answered by return mail withou charge. " Aasoeotfully yours, ,. .. , THO. r. CHAPMAN, Chemist, ' 831 Broadway. Hew York. Feb. ,1MJ-Sm ' ' -' ' 1 Whiskers ! ! Thou wlshlor a in sat f whis kers, a nio moustache, or a beautiful bead of glossy hair, will plea road tijeeard of TUOS. g. CllAP. MAN, in another part of thai paper T CefBiawiiupdTesx. Th undersigned having been restored to hsald la a lew weak, by a very simpl rwnedy, afUr hav ing suffered several years, with a r liutg ffe. tion, and that dread disea, Consumption is aos lous le aisk known te bit fellse suffwer th mean of ure. '!.'" jni. r . ,. , . . -Toail whideeke is, b will od opy of pr' seripUoa uwd, (frts nfehargwl,) with lb diraMiou for nnpasiag and using ,Qi sams, which they wll and a Mar sure (ur CjaauitioB, AMhtaai Bronchi tis, Coagbs, Colds,.. Th eoly objeet f Ui advar User 1 Sanding th Prorlptioe is te benefit th flicted". and spread lnfurmalioh which be conceives la.bs luvaluabl ; sM e opej vry sufferer will try btr;rady ,-- it will ai Ibeaa naUusgTand jiJttm wlshaMwi sesjlnlliiiLalll 1. , VrTT 1 . alwaWBWsl Z t 1 T . rW Wf a - ' ! nwisn'i i,".V-Vr;- ' - ' TeMr n s.au, n uiiaausargi inpCoaatyHw Yerk. I pwwy, vHwBm- . - . i J. ' .Tb.-sMi SplrlismUM' a Vim tlla Vinton, ths gtsaf enlrltoalii t, bo pot Mat Sank mmH ol wommti Sacotxl ftifbt, is Bbtad M uapsrt Xoooiaaa at-fat UtSNSt. 10 Ik, tumarriad of both MM. , 8b will Mud a Mafia Ttetare bryotrr fotor saint' paalbatarifa. Umdhlmtt Maarktfa. ah rsaflet of vour P. 0. sddraai, and description, anoh as igt. forrkair and eyas.- - Knoteae M -eeets to bar ad dr pat acd ysa wUlrMotra-lhd ptdturaby rHiraniaU.J AddTta ' - Idl8i4 kit. A VINTON, Ml Broadway, Aw Terk.- ' VTHISIfEHB T" WHISKER8 ! J"-1 ' - Do Tou want Whtlkrraa .Mnnatanhaa f Onr Ora. Stan Compound '.will, fbrco thorn to crow on too mootbast fo rf-efli. or batr a bald ttmds. In Bix Wks. . Priao, $1.00. ..fjant .by. mail anjwhara, oloiely ara1d. on raoaipt of prloa. - ' ' Address. WARNER CO ,Box 1)8, Brooklyn, N. T. ' Kwurumrj IO. noa.-iy- ..... y liutoriaatlon I'rcs 1 I TO NERVOUS SUFFERERS. - '' i rv t t - - A Oentlf nisn, Cure! of 5ervons Debility. Tnoom pataner, Prtnature tcen. and Vouthfal Error, ao-' tuated by adtcirs to buniil' bthers. Witt be happy te' furnish te all who Bred it, (Free of Charge.) Io re cipe and direationt for nskinc ths itmple remedy Died in hit case. Suflarers WL.bini to profit by the adreriiaer'a tad experienoe, and poness auro and valuable remedy, can do so by addressing bim at his pUoa of business. The Recipe, and full information of vital imporUinoa will bo cheerfully sent by return mail. Address ' JOnN B OrjDEJT, 0 Nassau Ht., New York. P. 8. Nervous Sufferers ol both sexes will Had (oil Information Invalusblo. April 16. Ift5 3m 91 A T K I Xt O 31 I A I.. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: If you winh ti marry you can do so by addressing-me. I will send you. without money ami without price, valuable In formation, that will enable you to marry nappily and tpeedly, Irrespective of age, wealth or beauty. This lntormation will cost ynn nothing and if you wish to marry, I will cheerlully swat yu. All let ters strictly confidential. The desired information sent by return mail, nnd no reward akeri. Pleiuo inclose postnm or stamped tnvelope, addressed to yourself. Address, . , SARAH B. LAMBERT, . Ureenpolut. " ' KinrsCo., New York May 2, 18i. Sm. BUKBUBV MARKET. Fluur, ..' 0 40 1 SO 120 74 40 80 Eg, Butter, Tallow, Lard, Pork, Hocoa, 20 24 14 2b 23 2o Wheal, : Ky., Corn, ' OaU. : Huckwheal, FlMseod, Cloveraeed, t i 0y Ham, f 7 00 Shoulder, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. HEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY J. II. KKNKIliK, would refpectfally in form tbe citiiens of cTNHUUY and the publio generally, that he baa opened a now, PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY. In Simpson's Building, South side of Market Square, where b is prepared to take in tbe best style of the art riCTLUES TO FRAME, PICTURES IN CASES, CARD PHOTOORAP11S, Also Pictures made for Rinjrs, Breastpins, Locket, Ao, Person wishing in our line will do well to call nnd examine specimens at the Uiillery. We hop to merit a liberal share of public patron age. Oca Motto is to Pliusb. Sunbury, July li, IsCl. .. Quarterly Report of the condition, of ths Northumberland County National Bank of Shamokin, on the first Monday of July, 1805. , ASSLTS. Notes aud bills discounted, $!6t 003 03 Suspended debt, b,M4 is I'rQtefct Account, & IS furniture and fixtures, 3A'M b.l V. 8. Tiixe paid, - l.&tte 2rt llue from NHtiounl Bunk, . 2i,.iUl Hi L . H. Bonds deposited to saoare ciroula- lion, 07.000 00 It. 8. 7-iM) Bonds, li.iiio OU Current expense, , 7:19 ij C:h 8 Bunk Nolo, .000 OU Specie, 211 L. S. per ct. notes L T. 83.070 00 L. Tender V. S. Notes, ll.OJtf 10 ' LIABILITIES. Capital Slock paid iu ' . il'IMO Oft ui plu laud, a,a2i 4s tirculutioii, Notes from Comptroller, 6U.0HO 0U Circulation, late North d. County Bank, 1H.J.-J U0 ludividual llepostts, ll.l.'J'Jl 'JH Dividend unpnid, l.U-'i CO, Due Natioiml Unuk, 3,079 IU Due dla-.e Ui.nks, tt'io i. Discount luierchl and Exchange, 2.524 04 J8i,il vi. Stats or Pkicssvi.tasia, County of Nortbuuiberluud I. F. W. Pollock, Pres't.of the nbore named Brink dusok'Uiiily alUrm, that tho nb.no aluciucut is truo to .be bestot uiy knowlvJc and boliu:. V. W . POLLOCK, Prcs t. Affirmed and subwribel before me, F ti. 1Ua, N. P. Ehamokin, July 5, HCb. . E C QOBiisr, Altornry nutl Connst-Mor at l,nw, BOONVILLE. CCOPEll CO , MISSOURI. WILL pay taxes on lauds iu any port of the Suite. Buy and tell real Estate, and all other mutters entrusted to bim will receive prompt atten tion. July 8, lSOi.-ocl li, 'Cl ' ' .otici: oi' .ihm: NO "ICE is hereby given, thntao appeal from ihn Borough, Road, Poor and Bounty Thxw levied fur tbe year IS65, will bn bfl I iu ll.e Council Konius, above S B. Buyer's Law Office, in the Borough of runbury. on Monday th lOtli day of July, betweeu tne uoursot I ana a 1". M , itberu all poiinua inter ested may attend- , . ,. By order of 0iViincil,. - i . ! ' b.1l. BOVER, Chief Burgess. J. Srifma, Clk. - -July 1, lb.' - - . Police iu liroi--. Sarah Bunk ins, by her next 1 In tbe Court of Con.. friend Thomas Zerb, mon Pleas of Nortbum vs I berland county. Qaorg W. Bsskin. J No. 42. March T. 186. Alia subposna in divorc returned under oath that th said tiourg Vi . Baekiim could nut be found iu the county. To (ieorge W. Baskins : Vou ar hereby notified and required to appear before tb Court of Common Plenaof Northumberland county, to be held at the Court Uonse in Suubury. on Monday th 7th day of Aunuat next, then and there to aim w or a vomplaint made by 8arah Baskins, your wife, and shew cause, if any you have, why your said wife should not bedi vorocd from th bonds of matrimony w.ili you. VM M.WL AVER, r-heril Juiyi.isw- . , , rj WATCHES AND JEWELRY. THE undersigned informs tbe citiiens of Bunbury ud vicinity that be ba at Ibe solicitation ol a number of his friends, commenced the business ol repairing Watches, Clocks aud Jewelry. He can be found at all tinea in tb back room of lb Clothing Store of L. Jlsoht, ooruwof Market street aud the Railway. He also keep for sale Clock aad Watch i; 1 ! His work will be primptly attended to and war ranted to giv Mtiafaotioa J. MENSOH. Eunbury, July 1, 1M. Wat. M. Roraarsixsa. . . Llctb X, Uuusbacn EOCKEFELLEa & E0HRBACH. OFFICE tb aam that has been heretofore occu pied by Wm. M. Rockefeller. Esq., nearly op poaite Ui reaideno of Judr Jordan, bunbury, Jaly I, 114 ly - -,. ; JN Me rreslueu ew ."iIusloWFCNERAL MARCH TO Tlll- emorj of Asbabak LiaioLH." th Martvt Ot, by Mrs K A. PAaxavasv. th nonulai ompoaer. It Horn Journal v : -Thi is llm oomposltlon, well worthy the reputation of it writer' Very aoleun and impreanv. loue-eonie ar 4msd Wtekly. Prio SO cents ; with virnetu of IK Praaident. 60 cents. Mailed fre. Publisher, 1IO RACK WATERS, Mo. 481 Broadway, N. V. -Jsty t, lb.-l '!:". n'it r ttr" Estate c Martial. Tbowas, klocVI. N01XCI is bar' gives that letters f adminia trauoa baiins bn (rallied to th auhduribar n th estate of Mania Tbooi, lata f Lowar At- P-"tltMj,V.,l J.U peswous Isdebud said WJUte are reqaMsMd 44 - a. . ... . . mmmm immwmmn payment, laa pavoMBt, and tbo bavui eiaisM lo ft I tbaas (at tthMitei. ' .'....-! -A TUiiliAS SNTDKK. Aim'm 4swtstav J ft mt ,1.: ft .T t ar-'