Newspaper Page Text
"WeUneHtlay, Aiif. 1-1, O'?,
Divntur a.vu I'oi'.Yi Y ticket.
HON. II. W. WILLIAMS,
0) Alhylnni) Count.
rm. .ions stone,
Of Monoiigiihi'ln Tp.
Ol Itlehhlll Tp.
ISA MUX HAItVEY,
01 Centre Tp.
Of Oilmoro Tp.
01 Greoue Tp.
roost rtorsg cmncTon,
or Dunknrd Tp.
COI NTV COHIIITTrC.
Marlon J. II, We'.U, (Chairman) A. I.. Myers,
('arm. Hor I. ft. Mit liner, T. II. I.ln.'oln.
Jiu-kH.in ..Suimicl I!.n:iri, Joint Mntith.
Jilelihlll I. W. Walton, Hubert llristor,
STlrris Ju.'mIi Swart, itiiitilli.m I'ttyne,
Centre ... lax. rail, llr. T. Htmerw,
Franklin Tlio.1. If 111, .Ih. mIi lllnelmrt,
Washington llnrrlsnn I'ettlt,
Morgan .Win. Hedge, Martlet Hughe,
jKlftinnii. H:uv lionnv. It. Uritkc,
Cumberland Lis. Imit, rr.utkllii riwvnn,
Whlteley Ilgnil HIi-pliulH, II. Hudson,
Orcnni I'. A. Mveri, Al.ie r K.ir.lyee,
Aleppo . .1. II ill"! -mail, Di d. Plants,
Dunkunl fli-nrgc Miller, ll..ven Unas,
1'erry Jm. Hiva.1I.-i-, .1. A. King,
Wayne II. limit, Win. Ki'lil,
(lllmnro H. llonnen, V. C'lnvia,
HpriiiKlull I'im'l. White, Jueob Wee,
Ouri rcadors sWiM nut. (liil to read
the ;i(Mie.-.s of C. A. M Smith, Esq.,
upon tho life and uluinu tT of JuJijfi
William!', which will lie found on thft
A JOI.I.V Cll.tl.
The editor of tin; Grniinof Liberty
I'.'IiciUti's liinncll'on liNshiiiii'jifM.stlirt
Wnlty in lliis wis.1 :
"Wiwliin rt iii w.ii ii YtWA ; Liivjoln
van a hy-.i'.UK Th" w-x-) 'i wis all
loynl ! A irni) 1 i.i my wliiti m !! are
disloyal. Wo ;iv: somewhat disloyal,
oursL'lvi...-!, and ivlli'i'tiii; that llw 1.mii-oi-rats
of '7li, w.t,i all di.-loyal, we
li.ive id ap'iloy () uTt fir f.Mr disloy
ally." The f;i:n;i inriri ulax' ail jovial
lu:n ii.'opps r piihiLiiitM tin; M lowing
oh'aritahlo and iti'ik'Imih (illusion to thy
Mm-lyrrd Presidi'iit Lincoln :
"The rontrilmtors to the Lin-oln
iiioimmiMit, are dcin Hiding to know
what lias Invoni" of their money. No
mailer what has become of it. Il can
not be put to a mow tlingramfnl pnrpo.u
Ihnn buililing a monument to ttuch a
man an Lincoln, whose life tens a i.vVi
ering cvrxc in hU country."
The reeeiit flections in these two
States, says the I'itlsbntjrh Commercial,
have placed them liefore the pnlilic
eye in positions strongly antithetical.
In former years, under the leaden
seepter of slavery, they were political
ly very in hi -H alike. The diilcrcnce
was in fivor of Kentucky, whore the
inlliiuiu'p of a ti'w abeS einancipation
isis toned the puhlie mind somewhat
in favor of freedom to the colored race,
Tennessee went into thesei Session move
ment of 1801, with, however a laro
loyal element in its population. Ken
tucky, with a large disloyal popula
tion, was saved from that madness,
lniratlained the unenviable fame of,
having supplied its full quota of men
to the rebel army. Slavery, the bane
of both States, was abolished in Ten
nessee by Mr. Lincoln's Proclamation ;
in Kentucky by the Constitutional
After the war, Tennessee was recon
structed, and in the process loyalty,
and not eolor was made the basis of
the elective franchise. The position
of Kentucky exempted it from the
much needed purgation of a similar
process, and left it, as before emanci
pation, with eolor and not loyalty the
basis of the right to vote. The consc
qucn.'esof the two polities are appa-
ivnt m tne elections, in lennessee
the huge majority Ls a measure of the
loyal citizenship of the State, while in
Kentucky, the like huge majority em
braces defeated, disarmed and disband
ed soldiers of JciT. Davis's army,
guerrillas that infested the State dur
ing the war, and Democrats, greed for
office in any company. The election
results arc thus easily accounted for
the loyal eitizens being admitted to
vote in Tennessee, while the returned
robels were excluded, and in Kentucky
the returned rebels being admitted,
while all the loyal colored citizens were
EC. STAXTOIf NI-NPENDCD.
On Monday, Aug. 5th, the President
addressed a note to Sec. Stanton re
questing him to resign. The Sec. re
plied that public considerations of a
high character constrained him not to
On Monday last the President issued
an order suspending Mr. Stanton from
office, and appointing Gen. Grant to
exercise the functions of the War
Department ad interim. With which
order tho Sec. complied, protesting
however, that the President had no
right to exercise such authority.
When Congress meets again, Mr.
Johnson will be called to account for
removing a competent and faithful ser
vant without jus-t cans'.
Till! CAUINCT IIIIOVLIO,
The FrMlHrnl Ignores the mlnry ot
, i ur s.-rrnnrj ivnnnnn ml nil
Ollire I be utilu or Nnpeilon t
louie Itefore (lie I'nblnet To-Uay.
"Washisotox, D. C, August 8,
18G7. As was anticipated in these
dispatehi'S last night; the President to
day ignored the Secretary of War in
the transaction of official business, and
addressed a communication for the
War Department to Col. Townsend,
the well known Assistant Adjutant
General of the nrmv. The. question
of suspending the Secretary comes be
fore the Cul)iner"to-mnrrow, and so
far as can be learned, they are in favor
of sustaining the President in his
interpretation of the second section of
tha civil tenure act, applied to the
official acts of Mr. Stanton, namely,
misconduct in office." Certain parties
have informed the President that if
this is done Stanton will thereupon
resign, but this may hj well doubted
in view of tho fact th at such suspen
sion eventually h-is to bo confirmed by
the Senate, and is only valid during a
A Washington special of yesterday
says: Rumor is again rife to-day
that the President looks with distrust
on Postmaster General Randall, and
will soon ask him for his resignation.
Secretary Stanton occupied his
office to-day in full feather, and it is
believed that be will not be removed,,
although there is a report that he will
b3 dismissed next week and a sue
iii'i li-niia special says : it is
stated in Washington that a Radical
o!li ;ial recently called upon the Pres
ident and proposed that he should join
in a plot for the destnr tion of Grant's
chances flr the Presidency, and it is
b -Iievcd that the proposition to place
Grant in Stanton's stead as Secretary
of War, thus apparently committing
him to the Johnsonian policy, is a
part of the plot.
The Time special says : It is made
known to the President from an ap
parently reliable source, that Mn
Stanton would vacate should the Pres
ident demand peremptorily that he
givo up the olli 'c. It is the purpose
of Mr. Johnson to allow the whole
matter to remain in abeyance for a
few days, giving time for reflection on
the part of Mr. Stanton and the
friends who advise him as to the course
he should pursue. If ho then per
sists in his refusal to resign, the Presi
dent will suspend him by giving him
notice that he is "thereby suspended
from the further execution of the
functions of the Secretary of War,"
and "thai (he reasons fir the suspen
sion will Ik submitted to the Senate
at the next session of Congress." The
subject was fully discussed in the Cab
inet yesterday, and the course above
indicated was iinanimoulv approved
as being within the third section of
the Tenure of O.licejaw. The Cabi
net was nearly unanimous in the opin
ion that the first section of the law
gives Mr. Johnson power to remove
Stanton, who was never regularly ap
pointed by Johnson, and confirmed as
his appointee by the Senate. This point
will bo discussed again in the Cabinet
on Friday next. '
The naughty Editor of the Morgan
town Post, not having the fear of
fashion before his eyes, speaks thus
irreverently of the devotees of that
rueful old goddess, in his town :
Mi mo a xrowx Fash ions. W h o
shall describe the exquisite taste and
beauty of the new style of ladies' walk
ing dresses? Taken as a class, women
can contrive nioiv outlandish and ugly
costumes than one would think pos
sible without the gift of inspiration.
But this time they have been felici
tous. The wretched waterfalls still
remain, of course, but in a modified
form ; every change it underwent was
for the better. First it represented a
bladder of Scotch snuff' next it hung
down the women's back like a canvas
covcrod ham ; afterward it contracted,
and counterfeited a turnip on the back
of tho head; now it sticks straight out
behind, and looks like a wire muzzle
on a greyhound. Nestling in the
midst of this long stretch of head and
hair reposes the little batter cake of a
bonnet, like a joekey-sadillo on a race
horse. You will readily perceive that
this looks very unique, and pretty
and coquettish. But the glory of the
costume is the robe the dress. No
furbelows, no flounces, no biases, no
ruflles, no gores, no fluttcrwhcels, no
hoops to speak of nothing but a rich,
plain, narrow black dress, terminating
just below the knees in long saw teeth
(poiuts downward) and under it a flam
ing red skirt, enough to put vonr eyes
out, that reaches down onfy to the
ankle bone, and exposes the restless
little feet. Charming, fascinating, se
ductive, bewitching I To see a lovely
girl of seventeen, with her saddle on
her head, and her muzzlo on behind,
and her. veil just oonvering the end of
her nose, come - tripping along in her
hoopless, redbottoracd dress, like a
churn on fire, is enough to set a man
wild. We must drop this subject we
can't stand it.
Jeff. Davis lives in a-little subur
ban house at Montreal, and ' his son
cuts ont of the papers all that they say
about the. Chief, which the latter
reads between brinks, ' - 1 -
'(She annestmrg Republican, IScfcucsbay, Cucjusi 14, J8CT;
Th J ry Fall U Afrte, and art Dlieuarf
ra-iHiiifi uumiMM Bradley frem
Washington, August 10. At one
o'clock the prisoner, Surratt, was
brought- into the court room. Hp
seemed in good spirits. Judge Fisher
resuiueu ins seat, the crier called the
court to order, and Marshall Phillips
was directed to call the Jury down.
By this time the court room was dense
ly crowded. The Jury was brou"ht
iu at six minutes past one, mid the
foreman stated they had been unable
The Judge then read the f Ilowing
To the Hon. George B. Finlier, Jiiilge
of tlie Criminal Court t The Jury in
the case of the United States vs. John
II. Surratt most respectfully state that
they stand precisely now as when they
first balloted upon entering the room.
They are nearly equally divided, and
arc firmly convinced that they cannot
possibly make a verdict. We deem it
our duty to the country, and in view
of the condition of our private affairs,
and the situation of our families, and
in view of the fiict that the health of
several of our number is becoming
seriou.-ly impaired under the prolonged
confinement, to make this statement,
and to ask your Honor to dismiss us
Most respectfully submitted.
Signed by all the Jury.
Aftersomecon versntion, Judge Fish
er ordered tho discharge of the Jury.
During the entire retirement of the
jury they remained as follows on the
verdict: For conviction : Todd, Burr,
Schneider and McLean f. For ac
quittal: Davies, Berry, Ball, Bolievcr,
Alexander, Larsull, Gitting and Birth
There is respectable authority for
stating that the jury disagreed on the
question of the absence of Surratt from
Washington at the time of the assassi
nation of the late President, and that
they were entirely agreed upon the
point that had he been indicted for
conspiracy bo should have been con
victed immediately upon their retiring
to their room.
hurratt was remanded to the custo
the marshal and returned to
The I'l i'slilriit iyi! Jim, Snrrnll,
Mr. Johnson denies that when he
igned the sentence of Mrs. Surratt
an I directed the execution, he knew
that members of the ( ' ission had
united in recommending her to mercy
He declares that he knew nothing of
su -h a reeomi idation until two weeks
afterward. This has elicited from
Judge Pierrepont another statement,
wlueli is m these words :
I want no misunderstanding about
that. I do not intend there shall be
any. That is part of the original re
cord which I hero produced. It is in
the handwriting of one of the members
of that Court, to wit: General Ekin.
The original of that is now in his pos
session, and in the handwriting of
lion. Jno. A. Bingham. When
counsel called for that record, I sent
on tho ailernoon of that day to Judge
Advocate General Holt, in whose pos
session the records are. He brought
it to me with his own hand, and told
me with his own voice, in presence of
the oilier gentlemen, that indenti
on! paper, tin n a part of the record was
before the President when he signed
the warrant of execution, and that he
had a conversation with the President
at the time on the
Subsequent to this, having present
ed it here, the Judge Advocate Gener
al called to receive it back, and reit
erated in the presence of other gentle
men the same thing. This is my
knowledge, and that is my authority :
This ttatemcnt of Judge Pierrepont
raises a direct queston of veracity be
tween the President and Judge Holt,
but it is well understood bv all in
official circles that the whole thing is,
on the part of the President, a de
liberate and malicious falsehood.
A II il roil I renk of nlnrc
We saw, on the -1th inst. a most ex
traonlinory monstrosity sh ock i ng,
enormous, and horrible. It was a
pig, with a clearly defined human
face. The chin, mouth and eyes are
particularly noticeable for thei'r simi
larity to those of a man, though the
nose is not so much so ; it turns np
very unlike n pig's, and has no nos
trils. The animal was, therefore, ne
cessitated to cat and breathe through
the mouth at the same time. This
strange creature lived thirty hours,
and during that time cried like a
child, made a noise like an ape, and
sometimes grunted like a pig. Its
body is like a well-shaped pij, and
rather larger than those animals gen
erally are at such an age. The owner
of the sow, its motherwas afraid of it
and gave it to a druggist, who has it
preserved in alcohol. Louisville Jour
nal. Accidental Dnowxixo. A Cor
oner's inquest was held on the 2 tth
ultimo, on the body of Michael Sumey
of the township of Henry Clay, county
of Fayette. Tho inquest was held be
fore J. W. Lancaster, Justice of the
Peace, and tho jury returned the ver
dict that the deceased came to his death
by accideutial drowning intheYough
iogheny river. The witnesses testi
fied that he, among others, went to the
river to water their horses in tho dusk
of the evening, when Sumey's horse
reared and threw him backwards into
the water, when he was drowned. Dili
gent search was made, but his body
was not found nntil next morning.
The deceased bore o high character as
an honest, upright, and industrious
Citi?wij-(rnH'. J - .... .- -
. The Kentucky KlecUsa.
The election in Kentucky on Mon
day of last week, went Democratic of
course. Hie strength of tho Union
party was suicidally divided on two
tickets ami the whole machinery of
election in the hands of avowedly dis
union men. It is a victory which will
hardly do tho Democracy any good,
and of which they cannot well ' boast.
If they were' proud of Chickamnuga
in 18G3 they can be proud of Ken
tucky now, but otherwise not. It is
one thing, however, to elect the men
who glory iu the lost cause, and
another to get them into Congress.
Tre "Fall Elections," as they arc
commonly called in the United States,
began with the election in Tennessee
on Thursday. Kentucky voted on
Monday last, and had the registry of
voters been completed, Alabama, Ar
kansas and Texas would also have vot
ed on the same day. North Carolina
before the war voted on the second
Thursday of August, but her registry
ocing lust begun, there Will be no elec
tion this year. The next election that
will lie held will lie in Vermont, on
September 3d. California will follow
on September 4th, and Maine on Sep
tember 9th. On October 8, Pennsyl
vania, Indiana, Uluu and Iowa will
vote, and on Novemer 5, New York,
New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland,
Massachusetts, Michigan, Wisconcin,
Minnessoui, Illinois, Kansas, Missouri
and Nevada. Colorado closes tho list
of fall elections on November 12.
Death of Dn. Akthon. Dr
Chas. Aiithon, who died at New York
suddenly, in the seventieth year of his
age, was born in 1797. His father
was a German by birth, but resigned
his position in 1788, married a French
lady and settled iu New York. Chas.
Anthon, his son, joined Columbia Col
lege iu 1811, ami was admitted to the
bar iu 1815. In 1820 he was made
Adjunct Professor of Launimges in
Columbia College. In 1835 he re
ceived the presidency of the College,
He has edited more than fifty volumes
of an important and useful character.
His translations were generally too
free, but have still commanded Euro
The Post, one of the ablest and
best conducted Democratic journals in
the country, has become a convert to
universal manhood suffrage. It re
marks. "We should be a lad to see
the Massachusetts, Sufi rage law adop
ted ly every Mate in the Ln:oii. No
mutter what a man's color or size may
ne il lie can read and write, is
twenty-one yours old (we have no ob
jection to eighteen,) and so forth let
Thihtv thousand enterprising
young gentlemen in Ohio lust year
promised to love, honor and buy
"thiiii's" for thirty thousand bright
eyed dames and damsels ; and the thir
ty thousand dames and damsels blush
ed and whimpered, and said they
"never could go through the ceremony
in the world," and then very quietly
accepted their destiny, and, on the
whole, rather liked it.
rOI.M'H'AI. AM) HISi( U.I.AX Y.
Oxe man boasts in Indiana, that he
gets a new wife and a new divorce
Five school houses and two thou
sand four hundred bar rooms arc the
latest Chicago improvements.
Reverses in business and four feet
of rope were the causes of death iu the
case of a Milwaukee merchant.
T. I , l' it ... n ii .
inn oesi uciimiion ot cholera is
Beeeher s last. He says that cholera
is God's opinion of mistiness.
Consider well before you take a
glass of brandy and water, says Mr.
Prentice, the subject is a good deal
Nino Chicago editors mid nine
printers not a man on cither side ever
having played before, are to have a
grand game of base ball this week at
Dexter Park, "for the licit."
At a recent election for members of
the Aungarian Diet, Louis Kossuth
was chosen to represent the city of
Waitzen without a dissenting voice.
Kossuth, it is reported, declines the
honor of a scat in the Diet.
A terrible explosion recently oc
curred in one of the large mines, own
ed by the Rothschilds in Moravia.
The mine was full of workmen at the
time of the disaster, and more than a
hundred miners are reported to have
been killed or injured.
The farmers of Otsego county, N.
Y., who have been so violently enrag
ed at the failure of the Unadilla Bank,
have, it is said, been in the habit of
lend:ng their money to it, and taking
the personal notes of tho officers, that
they might thereby avoid taxation on
the amount deposited.
Jefferson Davis recently rode
through Stanstcad, Vt. He was hoot
ed and hissed by nearly every one who
saw him, and one old lady, who had
lost a relative at Andcr?onvuIc, flung
a stone at him.'
The widows who have been getting
a pension of half the monthly pay of
their husbands, under Jaws passed
prior to the act of July 25, 1805, arc
not entitled to tho increase to 8 per
month under that act.
It is well known that in several
interviews between prominct Radical
members during the last session of Con
gress, Senator Wilson's proposition to
confiscate the property of Southern
relxils who discharged freedmen from
their employ for participating in poli
tical campaigns, and particularly for
voting the Republican ticket, was
favorably : considered. ' The Hon.
Thaddeus Stevens, it is understood,
has prepared a bill, which he .will
present in November, embracing the
main points of the propositiorj. ... 1
TllR Hon Omrcrp IlitnnrolV: ITnihwl
States minister to Hie Court of Pru s
sia, lias arrived in Uerlin.
A City of Mexico paper says that
!i)8 persons were shot ilurinjr the
Empire without having been legally
ny T.i 1 . .
hie jjiiK'iius iu Mexico are very
jubilant over their success, while the
hatred of the lower classes against the
Americans is increasing.
Ex-GovERxon Andrew G. Cur
tin has arrived in Paris from Frank-
fort-on-tke-Maiu. He is in excellent
A mammoth cave, larger than that
ot Kentucky, is reported to exist in
Postal affairs at Harrisburg are
rather loosely conducted. A man
driving through Market street, in that
city, on Wednesday morning, found
two largo mail bags, containing mail
matter, lying in the middle of the
street, between the post office and the
depot. No doubt they had been lost
from tho mail wagou during tho night.
A man in St. Paul has n ticket of
the Cumberland Mountain Rond Lot
tery, dated in 17G8, and signed bv
George Washington ns treasurer. If
(Jeorgo did that thing now adays we
should call turn a swindler.
New Orleans despatches say that
hlleen thousand people assembled in
Iiafaycttc Square, (5th August, for the
purpose of endorsing the reconstruc
tion policy of Congress and expressing
unqualitieU approval ot tho adminis
tration of Gen. Sheridan, for whose
threatened removal tho President was
bitterly denounced. The meeting was
by tar the largest and most imposing
ever held in JNew Urleans.
VVm. Hixhiui. Jii., ,11 t'itlh Stmt,
himih, intht autliorizetl agent for the Ithri'DLICAK,
fn that Vy. ,
BUILDERS and CONTRACTORS!
WAYNESnUIKt STEAM I'liAXINO Mil,!,.
II ulvfs us iilrnvtiro to nnnonnri In thn nnMlp
th(M' in plot Ion iifthiH work and thRroaiiinrtut or
urn propnriorrt iu
R E C E I V E O R D E R S I
Tlic hfSt Improvwl mnoliinnrv N iwwl, rinn
Iiil', ri.Mishm.; nn.l limiivlnz, Snnli nil. I Iv.or
Mo k I iitt. I ii ii ti - 11 ii Itlppinz, iii'iiil.llna; Ac,
rnp .lly mid ulUlfully uxra uli d. ltulitia iirlrat
p ii.l lur
A Mi KLND3 OF LUMBER!
T:icy nre nhn prppfirodlfi rlo nil kinds f Cm-pin-icr
Wurk, wlin llui mm. ml promptness, mi I In
tlm most snl.Hlntilltil itiniim-r.
Tli.-y ii'N'iillilUi- wilicit. ii "linn- ri( public
putninnKc. mid HmiIit tlir-mf. Ivi's thnt tlii-y will
in nil ctii.'S bi; nblt! to
GIVE ENTIRE SATISFACTION !
All orders promptly atfendrd to.
IIRADEN, WALTON k SAYEIK,
f;ll-lf. Wnynosburif, Pn.
1 AL AN I) M VNUKACTUKINU SUCIET I
will hold lliclr 1'ith Annual Ejlilbltlon fit the
Mir grounds, In C'uriulclitcls, on
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, lfiTHo; 1ITII
DAYS OF OLTOUKR, 18(17.
MST OF I'REMIl'MS TO DE AWARDED :
C'LANi I IIOIUEH .VO. I.
Ilest DrniiKlit 8!nllli.n
2 " "
Ilcst Drmtxlit Anliiml
2 " '
Host 3yirold Shilllon
Host 2ycnrol! " """V.V."'"".'".'.'.'
IW Trading HorwColt
Ili-st Sprlna " " '
2 M H 41
ITcst ISrooi! Mure witli Anil fit roct
1 " "
Ifcut 5 your old Iiiri)...'...l!i!"..'.'!!!."i.".!!
Host yearling txwrp Colt
Host Spring MareColt."""".""'
2 - "
.. xo 3.
Host 2 your old M illo
Host Toarlinif Mtilo
2 " "
Host Spring Mule Colt
Disit Riding and Driving Slnlllon
2 II t M
Di-st Mnro lor nil purpose
Kent Family Anma..ZZZZ"!!Z'.'.'.
Best 3 year old Mara
Besft year old OeMlng
, 2 00
.. 1 oo
Beat Pair Matched Animals ..
.. 3 mi
. 7 mi
Beat Driving Animal....:.
Boat Pair Driving Mulca
Heat Hiding Animal
Best Walking Animal
Best Trotting Animal...'.'.'.'!'.'.'.'.'
Beat Pacing Animal. ..'."....17."..7.
In nddlllon to the nsnal nreminm on Trotlnir.
a aireerMtuke pmmlnm of fcW.'Hl will lie given on
me luiuti irot&er, wiui an entrance lee ox ai.uo.
CLAW J CATTLE 50. I.
Beat Bull... .. ... .. no
2 i mi
neat Ball under 2yeunold ,.JS in
'J .1 m
B-st Bnll calf under ( months old. S on
2 " JOO
Beat yoke oxen . . h mi
2 ' 3(10
Beat yoke oxen nnder 1 vonrm old 4 on
. 2 " a 00
Beat Cow..... ............,... 4 on
2 " a m
Brat heifer between 111 yean old . W
2 M " " m ,... ...... 2 1 XI
Beat heifer nnder 1 year old. 2 00
i CLASS 3-alMXP wo. L.
Beat Spanish Bek........,.......H........ 00
Beat yearling SpnnUh bock.......
g ' H
Beat Spanish buck Iamb.....'.V.V.." .'.'.'.'
g ... '
Bust Saxon buck "!!."..i!,'.T..'.'..'
g " "
Best sellslan buck ..
Best snath down,
lulccatcr or Oxfordshire
- J 00
Best Spanish ewos, 8 In number,
Best " yr. ewe, t In number,
Bast seliitan ewes,
Beat " lambs
Best display of south down, lclceator or ox-
rordMiira ewes 4 00
Best tut shocp, 10 In number S 00
2 ' " 4U
no. a. awtcrnTAKES.
nest buck 10 00
Best owe , 8 00
In coao the sweepHuikos premium bs awarded
to either Mucks or Kwes In either of the above
classes, the arat premium will be refunded to the
CLASS 4 8WINE.
Bust boar .
2 " ....Z..........
Best brood aow
2 " " . . . ....
... 2 00
Beat li tter of pigs over throe months old..,
Best " " nndor " 3 00
" " " " 210
Boat ft hog ;... j oo
" 2 00
CLASS o-AORICCLTUKAL lHl-LltXSNTSNO. 1.
Best furra wagon 4 00
Beat spring wagon..
Boat buggy ........IT.
... 4 00
Best grain driii:;r;.'";;'.'.'.!z;".'.'.'"'.r.i
Host liny elevators
Heat cherry seeders
Best mowing machine 4 oo
2 " " ..2 0O
Bust feed cilttor 2 oo
2 " oo
Best roller 1 nj
2 " 2 00
Best horso ruko ....J oo
2 " " 1 00
Bestgruln cradle , I 00
a " " 60
Best rltlegun ..,.J oo
Host and largest dlspluy of tin warn 4 00
2 ,r '' " 3 00
Rest hand rnkes, 2 In number SO
llest sieklo 50
Host drawing kulio 60
Best two horso plow 2 00
2 " " " 1 00
Rest harrow 2 00
2 " 1 00
llest cultlrtitor 1 OO
2 " 50
Best shovel plow 1 00
2 " ' 50
Best mattock 50
llest bnmd hoe 50
Best draught chains 50
Best shod horse 1 00
2 " " 50
Rest cook stovo 2 00
2 " I 00
Best lire stove 50
CLASS 6. NO 1.
Best sot wiusor chairs
lliat aetspllt-bottom chntra
Bust nrm chair, aptithottnin !.,
Ili.'St half d.i.ell brooms
Best marble work..
2 " " ..
Best sugar mill
2 " '
CLASS 7 HARNESS, LRATIIKK, tc.
Best sot don lilo harness 6 00
Host set single harness .
2 it .1
lest gent's saddle
llest Indies' snddle .'......'.'.'
llest gents' snddle-trees.il Iu number...
Host lu.lies' snddlo-treos, ,1 in number...
Most calfskin v
llest side upper leather
llest side sole leather
Best pair flue boots, sewed
2 " " " "
Bust " " " pegged
2 11 11 11 .1
Best " coarse boots "
2 " " "
Best women's hue shoes, sewed
Best 'I pegged.
Best cured hnms, two In numlier
Ili-st lard, 5 Sw
llest honey, 5 n.s
Best maple sugar, 5 iiis .'...'. ..'
llest liiuile nioliisses, one gallon
llest soi-gum sugar, 5 lbs
Best sorgum molasses, one gallon ,
... l 00
. 1 "I
CLASS 9 MASeFACTUIlEII A11TIULKS NO I,
Best fulled cloth 2 mi
Best red flannel
llest dross g.auls, domestic
nest pair factory blnnkots
j ! i
Best p:dr blankets, home-made
Best yam carpet !
Bi-s rng carpet ,
Best flax linen, flvo yards
Best tow linen ,
2 " "
II. st table linen
2 " "
Best linen thread, two cuts
2 " "
, 2 Ml
Best white quilt
Best fnney quilt
Best scrnp quilt
Best patch quilt
3 " "
CLASH 10 NO. L
Best crotchet work
2 , "
Biit crystnllzed work ,
2 " "
Best knit Inserting
2 " "
Bi-st crotchot edging
... . . -.....v
Best oriental painting
Best greeian painting
2 " "
2 " " ,
Best ornamcntiil hair work
2 ' " "
Best ornamental slippers
. 1 HI
Best pocket hnndkerehief.
Best pin cushion
Best needle book...... :
2 " -
Best work basket ............
2 ' "
Best wntch pocket.. ....
Best chemise, band and sieves
II It M
Best " yoke and sleeves
Beat gloves, home made ....
CLAMS) 11 NO. 1.
Best coat made by machine
2 " '
Best coat mule by hand
Beat vest made by machine.......
Best Test made by hand
2 - -
Best pants mode by machine ...........
Best pants made by hand...
2 " .........................
Best cloak...... .....
2 " ."
- NO. 3.
Best bonnet made by exhibitor... .......
Best dross..... ..... ............ .....
Beat lamp mat "Z"...ZZ...... "1
'"' ' '. '' ; JIO.4.-'-
Best hearth rug mad by exhibitor..
J tt tt .............MM,,,..,
Beat snlt far ehUdremVJil .rl.'.7.V"l'.'
' " i CLASH Ix.
Best plr cotton hose .
2 . "
Best jVilr linen " ZZ"Z7.
Best pair woolen . '2ZZ',
Boat pair woolen socks
I a . u h ....;' r
class IS raoiT.
001 1,0"011 Pl1ei iTwa by xhlblto.. op
nytspwlrrien - ;;;
Beat eolloctlrra peaclisa - - ,.
Beat " pearl
M Ii N
Beat specimen :;;., ., ,
Best collection plums .
Best specimen " i gallon..'.
Best collection of trajpee... J
Beat specimen " ""'."1'"'"'
4 ! m '
Best domestic, wines, 1 PtVof 'eu'eS.'.','.'.i"!"''rj 00
2 " ' ii ' M
Best collection currents , w
Best " gooKcbcrrle no
Best " strawberries 50
CLASH It OAHDRN VEUETAOLES.
Best collection of potatoes j 1 no
lest specimen " 50
llit aweot 1 en
Best beets tO
llest cubhnge, 2 beiul.i .... i.!!!!!. ' 50
llest pumpkins, four in number .!'.'. 50
on garden vegetables..
...w... m....! 60
CLASS 15 NO. 1.
Best and most wheat grown on two contigu
ous acres 1 m
2 j 00
Boat " corn.... 0O
Best specimen wheat; tiu.hr!
Best " oats
Host " corn "
Best " timothy seod,j bush......
2 11 tt ..
Best " clover " !7."7.
2 tt tt 11 u
Best newly introduced wheat, i busho'l.'
2 tt ,1 tt
Best ' corn '.!
Best " 14 oats
clash 10 r-Rrssavm.
Best presereil apples, one qt
2 pnsM'rved appli, ono qt
Best preserved peachca " .,
. 1 00
. .... 50
s -- " "
1 pear "
quinces " !
cherrlea " '.
tomatoes " .
nest current Jelly one pt
Best quince "
Best block berry " "
Best apple butter "
Best tomato " "
llest blackberry Jnm "
Best strawberry Jelly "
Best soft light bread
Best rusk I!...'.!!!!!.!..'!!!!!!!!!
Best pound cuke so
Best sbonire " R11
Best butler, flcetlis 1 00
2 ' 75
3 " " 50
Best cheoso 75
2 " 50
Best cucumber pickles SO
Best solid soap 50
2 " " 25
Best collection of flowers 1 00
2 " " 50
Bust doslgn of flowers 1 Ml
2 " " 50
Best cactus (popes head) 1 00
2 " " 50
Best " iqunrn ....1 01)
2 " " 60
Best crysthomura 1 mi
2 " 5)
Best dahlia 1 110
2 " 50
Best col. geographical specimens of mlnomls ..'i 00
Int. Tho hoftrd of Mnnnunrn will appoint a nuf
flrlr'iit nutnlior of Miirttliitltt to KLirH-rltitt'nii tlin
fixltlhltlon ami rco tlutt nil Ktoclc and other nrtl
pUm nro lti tlilr proper pIimm-h,
m. .nmiHTn or mo nimru ftppomiPd ror inn
ptirpnHP, will Bltrrnl nwh oommltrro Jn vlvwinu
8lo'K At-., iiti'l if nny .vnrnnry ocrurn they will
appoint Hullidtlp rHTf-onn to fill the unnie.
'M. No prt'inluiu will h nwunhM fnrnnv nnl
rmil or nrtinlo uiiIohh the coinmutpoiioem thn
Hiuno worthy of it,
4th. Nontork orothornrtlnlw uliall hocntrnil
hy thoNixTWury until tho ihtmoii onluring nltnl.
profHico a th'kPt of momhorshlp.
Ath. No pppton shall Kervfl m any AWAnllnic
POTninltlco who hn nny nrllcltt or ntopk lpfom
the Miimi ( aikI In cnw thn otlicrmpnilMr of tht
roniinlltin rat mot ftKntlity imiyNplprt xomo
other intmi to nerve with them for tho time be
Inn. rtth. Tho. honnl will nppolnt on! om;firtli! a
fl.inVhMit n 11111 lnr of policemen antlgutti kicp
en to nerve during the Ktr,
7th. Any pentoit exhlhltlnx nny nrtMr. not
etiittner;i(t''l In tho foretfotnu lint, the iiwnrcllnK
ronnnltti'p iiro nnthorlzfl to reeommend n din
eretlonary premium, if the article be coiulderel
worthy hywild ooinmitJiM.
Hlh. ( VttnnetitloM will honnen to DpntonN from
nil quarters, Jl uliall ro the duty of tho ottWni
and pernonn tmvinff churcte find control of thn
niiii, 10 prnieeT and norewi nil article on oxniiil
tlon fnmi holntt tonehofl or hnndlod hy owner or
other daring the exhibition.
Hv the reotiin'ment nf tho eharror tho oloetlon
of tho Hoard of Manaffem tnkeii ploea on tho Innt
Saturday of May, of eneh yenr.nt f'nrmlehfoln.all
nereionn noiiiiiiK iicKetsoi .Momnerniiip are cn
tlllml to vote.
All nitinufaetiirod artloloff munt ho oxhlhltofl
hy the iwiker, or hln properly authorlr.Hl it Rent,
lyid no iirllele will ho allowed to romp? to for
morn than ono nromlnm. All AsiiPitlturnl ncodii
toKtMMirna premium must ho of theltmt ornwu
orop. f'APT. II. II. Cbbk, ProH't,
UKO, W. IMTTirM ERTV, rMC,
NotfAfl Iii horohy (flvon to all toAteon.dlntrlnn-
tooft, wiirdn, and other perMons in tore ted, that
the following Kxoeutorn, AdnilnUtratom, Tnm-
ief nnfi KUMnimnn nnvonion rnoir arcounis in
the lelnter'i (Hheo, and that tho name will ho
prcsehted to tho Orphnnn' Conrt, on Wodnondav.
tho iKth day of September. W(7. for oontlrniatlou
and allowance. I'KTKlt KHOWN, IleBintor.
ItoKlHtorfi Other, Waynenhurg. Auk. it. 1HIT7,
Account of Japob H. Brlntor. Kxecutorof the lnat
will and U'Htiinient of Kohert Brlntor, doo'd.
Account of An ron Ontxg, Admlnlotrntor C . A.,
upon me eraio 01 Airom witk, nee d.
Account of r. R. .lonos, admlnlMtrator upon tha
etntPof John Joiioh. doe'd.
Account of Jnue Iill, ndtnlnUtratrix upon tho
ONUilO OI A1UII1PW Din, oecu.
Account of Samuel I. Ilavard, Kttnrdlan of Ooo.
Kent, minor c hlhl of thoina W. Kent,der'd.
Account of Sam'). 1 Itavard, ittmrdlan of Wm.
Kent, minor chlhl of Thorn a W. Kent.dac'd.
Account of ThomoM In mx and A.J. Barker, nd-
mliilntnttori upon Uiemtatoof Edward Bar
Partial aceonnt of Rnmnel fcMny and OoArge
niortpn, anmiunuruioni upon me teautio 01
Inane Mnrford. doo'il.
Account of VVm. P. CJrll!ln,(rnnrfI!anof Mary
Nicholrton. i mlno cullU of UMzubvtu Mchol
Account of Wm. P. Orlffln. admlnlntrator upon
the etttnfc of Kllzaheth NIcholHon, doe'd.
rnrtlal aot!ount of Henry tinmur and Thorn
Knight, executorn of tho last will and toata
montor Ixivl 8;llen, doo'd.
Account of rtntnh Prnko, admin Intra tor npontb
oniHiooi wuuain uraKouec u.
Iltf vl4nakAfai wl Vanelltll VvakM
IkhuoO out if tho Court of f.'ommoh Pious of
Gnn-ne county, and to mo directed, thera will b
oxpoHed to puillo aule ut the Court Uouse, 1
SATURDAY, 7iu DAY OF SEPTEMBER
next, at one oeloek, f). m., the following proper
ty.rlz : All the rlnlit, title. In lest and etalm of
defendant of, In anil to a certain Honae and loi
situate in Wuynesbura, Oreene county. Fa arf-
Joining Iota of A. H. Miller on the north, tha
waaiungion roan on r.ne west, an alley oq uiw
east and Franklin Ht. on tha sonth.
Taken In execution aathepmpfrtyor Atsvalora
lleitire atthasuit of l)r. Jonathan Htmpann,
S;14-in KKATH JOHNH, Blt nV
DMLNIdTHATOIl'S SALE,.. . -r
I will exnoao to nuhlln sola In front at thsr
Court llouao, ut Way uesbarg, on .
SATURDAY. AUGUST 31, 1M7,
at I o'clock, six share of stock In tha flnrl Nav
tionnl Bunk of Wuyneabtirg, belonging to tha
estate of William Drake, dee'd. :
lermauiau. KAI.fll DKAHR,
:14-u Adm'r. ol Wra. DrBka.de if.
Lettara of administration havlnclieen arantrd
to tha undersigned upon thaestateof John Mor
doek, Mr., of Greene county, Penn'a.. aee'd.;
notice I hereby (Iven to all faranns In
debted toaald estate to make Immediate, pay
ment and those havlnaebhl ma wlU present them
properly aaUienUcatad (or aettlament.
tmn h. M0RD0C5,
, JAMKH.1I. KOHLWOK
t;H-w ' af Oyecne tp., admin Isiiataiav