The Waynesburg Republican. (Waynesburg, Pa.) 1867-18??, August 21, 1867, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    hc Saync!&bnr0 QcpiibHcau, 'SScdncsbag, HiuQiial 21, 1S0T.
TVednedny, Aug. l, 'oy,
Oj Allegting Ctanfy.
Ot Monongnhela Tp.
Of Itlctihlll Tp.
Of Centra Tp.
01 Olluiore Tp.
JoHti'iiUH uoitiui,
Of Ureene Tp.
Of Diinkurd Tp.
!.' STY ronniTTCK.
Vsrlon J, H. Well,(Chalrmanl A. I,. Myers,
farm. Hor. J. H. Mllchncr.T. H. Lln-oln.
Jackson Sumiicl linvurd, John smith,
Blihhlll J. w. Walton. Hnlicrt Itrlstor,
Morris JatoIj Swart, Hamilton Pavne,
Centre Jin. Call, Kr.T. P.ogcra,
Frsnkllh Thin. Hill, Jacob rtlnclmrt,
Washington Harrison F'nliii,
Morgan Wm, Hedge, tlnmut Hughes,
Jeffnrson , Harvy Dcnnv. n. liruko,
Cumlierlaud .Tns.Long, Franklin Owvnn,
whlteley UoWcll Stephens, II. Hudson,
Qrntn 1'. A. Myers, Aimer Fordyco,
Aleppo A. J. Hinermnn, lieo. plants,
Inmkard George MiMit, Kowen lews,
Perry Jan. Iioadiee, J. A. Kinir,
Wayne II. llrock, Wni. Kent,
Ollnvani s. Tli-nti.-n, V. Clovls.
Bprlnghlll Diin'l. Whits, Jacob nice
Tiik Chicago IWinnstcr was ncei
dcntnliy drowned a few days w i:oi:i: mid vifinity sufler-ed
Rroatly, last wwk, from excessive
Jt'lKiK AdviX'atf, Holt is to be
relieved mid transferred to other du
ties. Bishop Knit foot of Pittsburgh,
lias aniimmecl his intention to attend
the meeting of Episcopalian lii.sliops
to lie held in London in September.
A Goon Exampi.h. The Trineeof
Wales, heir to the Engliidi throne has
signed the teuipermur ih!c. lie was
Hist becoming hopelessly dissipated.
I'kkmati isk. Wc sec it iiiinouiic
cl in several copperhead papers in tin;
District that lion. Geo. V. Lawrence
is a candidate for a third term. They
arc very solicitous to damage George's
To the Point. Among the scores
of opinions of the vindictive net of
Pres. Johnson in removing See. Stan
ton, that the Press of the Country
have given utterance to, wc have seen
none more expressive ami to the point
than the following from the Mobile
"The proper coui'so is to semi for a
constable and have him taken to the
A Tlci in Tt:.
Whilst journeying on the coach a
few days ago the subject of the fall
election was broached by some one of
the company, when a sedative Pitts
burgher who had hitherto been silent,
spoke out and said, "I have known
Judgo Williams intimately from
childhood up, and he i one of the bent
men God erer made !"
n.i i.oiin'.
In times past, the advocates and
apologists of slavery stoutly contended
that the more the question was agita
ted tho firmer the chains were riveted
nnd that it did the cause an absolute
injury to discuss it. That theory has
been exploded.
Antl-tempcrancc men arc now chop
ping the same kind of logic. They
say, "the more temperance people
strive to prevent intemperance, the
more drunkenness there will bo."
Docs any sane man believe such stuff?
Wc hope that no one having the cause
at heart will be deluded into relaxing
his efforts thereby.
When Major Andre of Revolution
ary ignominy requested that he might
be shot in lieu of being hung, he was
entirely too modest to ask that his
crime should be forgiven and forgot
ten. And yet history tells as that
General Washington did not even
grant what was contained in the petition.
Tho fjiict and rebels of the late
war, not content that they have escap
ed tho odium of the gallows, and have
been exempted from tho just retribu
tion of the bullet, ore clamorously
petitioning that their treason shall be
forgotten and their crimes forgiven.
They say "It is unwise and ungcucr
ous to keep olive disagreeable rcmcm
bcrances thut foster strife and bitter
ness" and advise that all such appel
lations as "rebel" "traitor" and
"copperhead" should be sunk in obliv
ioa On this topic the Dayton (0.)
Journal discourses as follows :
' Doubtless Democracy would rejoice
with exceeding joy, if some cunning
oonjurer could stifle the busy Demo
cratic devil of conscience, that will
not down at their pathetio bidding as
long as the memory of Andereouville
exists. - . "
. Can the patriotic citizen, whose dar
ling boy suffered the horrors of tbe
awful prison pens of tbe South, forget
or forgive the abettors of his murder?
Can the old man who offered his gal
lant children' on the altar of his eoun-
try, forget the contumely nud insults
that were heaped upon him and them,
for rallying around the old "banner of
beauty and glory" in its terrible hour
of trouble? Can the veteran soldier
now at home, scarred with wounds and
honored by his grateful fellow patriots,
forget that while the world stood gaz
ing in unspeakable admiration at the
amazing spectacle of a million of noble
men, sacrificing happy homes and joy
ous lives on the battle field, for the
old flag of Union, that an organized
political party Democrats, forsooth
assailed them behind their backs, in
sulted them and their friends, encour
aged and aided the enemy whom they
were meeting in the dread shock of
battle, conspired to defoat and destroy
them ; derided their victories and exul
ted in their disasters ? Never. These
unparalleled perfidies cannot be for
gotten. The record is imperishable,
and the stigma of Copperhead will
adhere to the Democratic party while
history lives. As soon might we ex
pect the memory of Judas Iscariot and
and his bloody silver to be forgotten.
It would be a monstrous crime to for
get such monstrous wrongs. The sol
diers and patriots of this Republic can
not forget it, and the descendants of
the Copperheads of the rebellion, will
curse the memories of
the fathers who
left them an inheritance of shame. As
there was no reproach after the Revo
lution so stinging to mortal pride as
that of Tory, so in the future days of
our regenerated Republic, there "will
be no stigma so galling as that of Cop
perhead. It is too soon to ask soldiers
and citizen patriots to forget the stig- DaV trains onlv are allowed to run on
made word that recalls all the awful the' road bv Superintendent Snvd-r.
memories of rebel prison pens, and all Superintendent Denmananll Gen
thc secret and open perfidy of the I cral Augur united in saving that
I InmnrMflt in ivivK- 11-I11 n roil, culil un.j '
were at the front, beating back the
traitors who fought to restore the De
mocratic party to the power from
which they had been hurled by the
There are some who express surprise
that President Johnson should have
tendered the War Secretaryship, even
ad interim, to General Grant, and still
others who are disappointed that Grant
should have acceplcd the position.
Grant, being a subordinate, is bound
to obey the orders of the President.
Had he refused to act as Secretary of
War, Johnson might have regarded it
as an act of insubordination, and made
it an excuse for removing him from
the oflice of General of the army. A
state of things he anticipated, no doubt,
for it is patent that he covets Grant's
romoval as much as he did Stanton's.
I Hero can he no ilouiiL that it was a
conspiracy against Grant that prompt
ed the appointment. Johnson per
ceived the delemma : "Let Grant
refuse and I will suspend him also.
Let him accept and Stanton's friends
will discard him."
Grant is too old a tactician to be out
flanked by such transparent strategy
as that.
I'eniii3'lvniiln Hemorrney.
The address of the Democratic State
Committee of Pennsylvania has one
merit it is short. I3ut, brief as it is,
it contains almost as nianv false as
sertions its sentences, and is a specimen
ot the very worst kind ot political
trickery. All the evils of the war
the loss of life, taxation, debt, high
prices, paper currenev are enumerat
ed as the direct work of the Republi
can party. Not a word is said of the
Kebellion. e wonder what stull a
Democratic State Committee can be
made of which gravely submits such
an argument as this to the people.
It is true that wc have a great debt,
which bears as heavily upon Repub
licans as on Democrats; it is true that
wc arc severely taxed to pay it ; it is
true that prices arc high, that the cur
rency is depreciated. A 11 this wc
know and laments; but it is also true
that we owe these evils, first, to the
Rebels, and second, to the Democratic
party, and wholly to their combined
efforts to destroy the Union. It seems
almost absurd to repeat these truths,
for no ingenuity will ever conceal the
great fact that the South rebelled, that
the Democratic party sympathized
with rebellion, anil that the Republi
can party directed and maintained the
War for the Union, and brought it to
a triumphant end. It is notorious
that the Rebels depended for aid iqion
the Democratic party ; that the official
action of that party was hailed in the
South as an encouragement to persist
in rcliellion ; that it it had not been
tor democratic opposition the war
would have ended years, perhaps, be
fore it did, and that tho debt and all
our national evils would now be im
measurably less, ihere is notmnr
plainer than that tho Democratic party
next to the Rebels is responsible
for the war nnd the misfortunes that
have followed it. We repeat, there-
tore, that to compare the rate of taxa
tion in 18G0 with the rate in I860, in
proof that the Republican party has
mismanaged the finances, without a
word of reference to the war, is simply
the meanest kind ot political trickery.
and certain to damage the cause it was
meant to help. This address is insult
ing to tho intelligence of the reader,
and a slander of tho North, for the
Republican party and the North
throughout the war were one and indi
visible. It is all the loval States that
this Democratic Committee accuses of
tyranny, and hatred, and corruption.
VThe Democraticjournals deal large
ly in metaphor. One of them calls
Mr. Stanton "a low mule," and in the
next sentence accuses him of "riding
the high horse." A mule on horse
back would be a remarkable sight.
Additional Pnrilentars-Thr Csntest Last.
ei three llour--ftity ludlans lillleU
A Lieutenant and 1 1 va Sen Killed.
St. Loos, August 15. Dispatches
received at Omaha from Fort Fcter
man, state that contractor Porter arriv
ed there on the 12th instant with intel
ligence that a fight oceurcd near Fort
Phil Kearney between the Indians and
whites on August 2d. An cfrra train
of thirty wagons, escorted by fifty citi
zens and fifty soldiers, under command
of Major Powell and Lieutenant Jump,
five miles from Fort Phil. Kearney,
while gathering fuel, was attacked by
a large band of Indians, supposed to
be two hundred aud fifty. Lieut.
Jump and five men were killed, and
two wounded. The Indians succeeded
in stealing the cattle of the train. The
whites made a corral of wagon boxes
and ox yokes, behind which breast
works they took position and fought
the savages for three hours, killing
and wounding many. The fight con
tinued three hours with unabated
vigor, until Major Smith came up
with two companies of soldiers and
two howitzers, from Fort Phil. Kear
ney, to their rescue. On the arrival
of Major Smith, the Indians retreated,
leaviiiL' fi ve dead bodies on the field.
gio; toward the northeast. Major
Powell otlicially reports that the total
loss of Indians was sixty killed and
several wounded. The Indians were
the Sioux and the Northern Cheyen
nes. Indian alarms continue along the
line of the Union Pacific Railroad.
"Turkey-toot," Chief of the Cheyen
nes, is alone guilty of the late Plum
creek massacre, and is now camped
ninety miles south of the Platte.
"Spotted Tail" is entirely free from
itt:i;i it nci uitt: tiik i-koi'I.e.
.Iinle Hlmrftwoof! nnif Leg-til Tender.
Extract from his opinion in the cast!
of liuire vs. Trott :
"On the whole, then, I am of opin
ion that the provision of the net of
Congress of February 2", 1SJ2, de
claring the notes issued in pursuance
of that act to be lawful money, mid it
hnl trnihr is rxco.vsTnTTtoxA!,.
"This renders it unnecessary that 1
should consider the oilier question
which has been made, as to the effect
of the special agreement to pay in law
ful silver money of the United States.
I am in favor of entering judgment
fid' the plaintiff, but as a majority of
the Court are of a dillercnt opinion,
judgment t r the defendant." Copied
from the Philadelphia Ayr, of the 22d
of February, 18IS-1, where the opinion
is published in full.
It may also be found in the Lrcal
Tntilliijrnw of March. 18, 1801, page
In the samo copy of th; Afp is a
careltilly prepared eulogy ol the Judge
and his opinion, in which is the fol
"Judge Sharswond reasons upon and
divides the ease as il hi; were some
ol'tv spirit sitting far above and out of
the contentions and strife of the world."
Will not the holders of grccnhieks
and Uovernment Ponds consider the
fudge as quite too elevated and elliereal
for such carthlv honors as a set on the
Supreme Ileni-h '.'
Jleetlnvnr Noldier nnd Nnl1or...etlon
ortlic I'reHldent i ondriiliMMl.
Pim.APKi.i'iiu, August 17. A
meeting of soldiers and sailors was
held here this evening, in front of the
Union licague House, to condemn the
President in removing Secretary Stan
ton. It was largely attended, and
much enthusiasm manifested. Speeches
were made by prominent officers, anil
resolutions ndoptwl condemning the
action of the President, heartily indors
ing the official action of Mr. Stanton,
and expressing the hope that the Presi
dent will pause before interfering with
Gen. Sheridan and other department
Annllier !tlnnMtfr Svcn I.HIIe Orpbnn
4irlN Outraged by the NuMrlnteiidonl
or (he As.vluni.
RrxiiESTF.rt, X. Y., August 12.
Rev. II. Wendel, who for two years
ha been Superintendent of an orphan
asylum at Philadelphia, was arrested
here yesterday for perpetrating a rape
on seven little girls under his charge.
Wendel is a regularly ordained South
ern clergyman. He confesses he has
done wrong, and was taken to Phila
delphia last evening.
The Ci.I5.tox Demo-bat, an out
spoken Copperhead organ which advo
cates the election of Judge Sharswood,
because he boldly essayed to cripple
the power of tin Government by at
tacking its credit, describes Admiral
Seninies, the rebel pirate, as winning
honorable fame in an honorable cause !
Semmes, in the name of treason, com
mitted more piracies of greater atrocity
than were ever laid to the charge of
Captain Kidd. Semmes despoiled the
merchant marine of the North to the
amount of millions he insulted and
trampled on the flag of the Govern
ment, aud engaged with our ancient
enemies for our defeat. For doing all
this a Democratic newspaper publish
ed in the State ot 1 ennsylvania voci
ferates that Semmes won honorable
fame in an honorable eause I Certainly
this is reaching the remotest point of
Copperhead audacity in approval of
treason. Ideyraph.
Kentucky is the only Saint's rest,
Jesse D. Bright, the expelled Indiana
Senator, has moved to Kentucky and
been elected a member of the Legisla
ture. - loots that Indiana throws away
are good enough for the work done by
tho men who won tho recent political
victory m Kentucky.
PlTTSBTtOH, Pwi'i.
Auguit 19, 18U7.
Mr. Editor ZW Sir .-There will b n
adjourned meeting of the friends of the M. V.
R. H., via 8iw Mill Run t Mnnnngahela City,
August 24tli,. at which It Is desired to have
the co operation of the friends of the road
above this point. We would be (ilud to have
J our distiict represented hy a large delega
tion of influential citizens and capitalists favor
able to the enterprise. The survey of our
route will have be-;n completed Unit fai, and
from the report of the Engineer it will be
mtuh shorter and cheaper limn that by the
river ; two considerations of great importance
in this matte.'.
Our prospects of commanding tho atten
tion and influence of capitalists and corpora
tions to assist in the construction ol the road
is very encouraging.
Quite an enthusiasm prevails along this end
of the road and if the upper end of the road
can enlist as much, the prospects will be
greatly enhanced. Respectfully. Sc.,
L. OtusnrK,
Ch'm. ot Com. on Survey and Sub's via S. M. R.
MoNONUAiihLA Vallkv IUii.road. Agree'
ably to appointment, a meeting of the filenils
of this improvement was held at Library,
August 10. Addresses were made by Dr. J.
a. 8ti!ley. civil engineer, Hon. T. J. Bi.'bam,
Hon. J. K. Moorehead, Major Russell Errett,
Hon. G. V. Lawrence, and others, all lavorn
blo to the construction of the road. The
friends of this undertaking appear to bo lltor
ouglily in earnest, nnd no doubt tho Mad,
sooner or Inter will be bul't.
On mnlion of J. A. Mapper, Esq., a meeting
was appointed for Monongnhela t'ity, on Sat
urday the 24th lust.
Planner Cocar. AVe nolo the following
proceedings of tho District Court sitting in
The Grand Jury returned truo bills against
tho following named parties :
David MeCracken, Greene county, for dis
tilling without notice to the Assessor, and
neglecting to pay the revenue duty.
John Futinlgan, Greene county, petting up
a distillery without giving noiico to the As
sessor, and miking whisky and neglecting
to pay the revenue duty,
David MeCracken, Ureene county, carrying
on business us a distiller and not giving bond,
and not providing a bonded wurehousn.
Geo, Hunch, Giceno county, si tting up a
distillery nnd not giving notice to the Collec
tor, and making whisky und not paying the
Scii'iDK. Thos. Seisler, of George town
ship, attempted sui ilo on Thursday morning.
the Hlh inst., by miking an incision in his
throat with a pocket-knife. Mr. Helsler was
comtortablc in woildly all lira, biing the ow
ner of n good firm. Tor gonio lime ho had
been dispirited nnd melancholy, nnd, it is
s.ud, had been troubled in conscience because
he sold his corn to a distiller. IJmiaa.
TiOU-iV'i Pttot'Kitr.v lliiiiifi.Kii a mo Rkiiiik
i:i. Our friend Monro of the Washington
l!mrter being anxious to protect the work
nu nwho are building the new jail in that
place, from a gang of loafers who Infest the
premises, lets oil' in the following strain :
Wamtkh T ic Commissioners desire to
procure the services of twenty or tbbly bojs.
and ten or a dueu full grown men to oversee
the btiiiding ot Hie new J.iil. The hoys must
of healthy org inizntion, fully aide to smoke
and swear, and not g-ven to obey orders, as
it is highly important, the worknu n elioiiki I c
taught their places If uny hi cident happens
lo l he young gentlctncu in llie prosccutl m 1 f
Ihcirwork, any Justice of the l'eaee will give
llieir paienls law, but the workmen will be
specially instructed not to Interfere with the
The men must be sound In mind and limb,
able to stand in the sun and p oteet the labor
ers from the heat (N 11 Workmen don't need
fresh air.) They will be required to come on
tbe ground at 7 a. in., and remain all day,
wilh reasonable intervils for refreshments.
I'hej must be competent to ask questions, give
instructions to the mechanics and make learn
ed comments on tho work as it progresses.
Seats on the edgo of tho mortar-bed or any of
tbe piles of refuse stone, will be furnished free
Idle men need not apply as the Commis
sioners desire the services of those only who
arc industrious, nnd whoso attention can be
riveted to the work, Ihe rivets being furnished
gratis. Tliis being a great public work all
good citizens who feel themselves competent
to oversee It, will of course bo willing to give
their services without compensation. 'Ihesc
public positions are now time . sought after,
and persons intending to apply should file
their applications immediately.
C'hnnire In District C'ommnndpr.
It is understood that tho President
has assigned Major (leneral George I I.
Thomas to command the Fifth Milita
ry District, in place of Major General
Sheridan, who has lieen assigned to
command the Department of Missouri,
from which Major General Hancock
has been transferred to that of the
Department of the Cumberland in
place of General Thomas. It is ex
pected that the order carrying these
assignments into effect will be issued
from the War Department, early this
Gex. Chant has commenced in
earnest the work of retrenchment. It
is probable that at least two of the
seven Adjutant Generals now in the
War Department will be transferred to
duty-elsowhcre. The Quartermaster's
Department will also be largely reduc
ed. There are now twenty-nine' offi
cers on duty in this branch of the
Department,' most of them in the
regular army. The larger portion of
thtwc will be transferred j and the bu
reau reduced to something like its status
before the w;tr.
The Copperhead Organs are jubi
lant over the fact that Gen. Grant,
going into the War Department, ac
cepts the "situation." All right. Let
the Cops hold on to that stick, and we
warrant they will get tho palms of
their tfirty hands burnca severely be
fore a mouth has elapsed,..
It is reported that Ex-Governor
Wm. Bigler is intriguing for a posi
tion in Andrew Johnson s Cabinet.-
Inrtrn nail the Tent Onth Patronnce
Withdrawn Iron Mew aper .Court
Augusta, August 15. The Atlanta
Opinion thinks General Pope may
shortly issue an order requiring jurors
to take the test oath.
In accordance with General Tope's
order the civil officials have notified
the papers opposed to reconstruction,
under the military bill, of the with
drawal of patronage from them. Of
thirteen dailies in the State, only four
indorse the Congressional programme.
Rebv! flmntor Hill to be Arrested.
General Grant, it is understood, will
reply to General Pope's letter wherein
complaint is made that ex-rebel Sena
tor Hill, of Georgia, is making
speeches against the reconstruction act,
advising his arrest and all others who
maybe, in the opinion of the district
commander, obstructing the working
of the reconstruction net. General
Grant some time since advised the ar
rest of Gen. Jenkins on precisely simi
lar ground.
The President cannot face public
opinion by relieving General Sheridan
for any of his official acts tending to
successful reconstruction, but cives
mt that his removal will be based on
10 other reasons than insubordination
nnd disrespect towards the Chief Exe
cutive. If Sheridan must sutler for
an offense so common in the country
as disresoeet for the President, he will
be consoled by knowing that he is in
plenty of good company, so far as Mr.
Johnson has forfeited tlie respect of all
right minded citizens. 1'ittx. Gazette.
The President asseverates that he is
constrained to remove Sheridan, not
that he is altogether displeased with
his official. action in governing in his
district, but because the great cavalry
officer is disrespectful in his dispatches
to his superiors. Andrew Johnson
talk about any man being disrespectful
cither in language or action ! l'ah !
A young man named Stark, son of
Rev. John Stark, of Kittnuiiiug town
ship, was struck bv li"htniii!r. on
Wednesday evening, the 7th inst., and
instantly killed, lie had been crad
ling oats, and was on his way to the
house, with the cradle thrown .over
his shoulder, when he was prostrated
by the electric flash, which had evi
dently been attracted by the steel blade
of the cradle.
Taking Caiieoptheih Sons.
President Johnson's son Hubert is his
chief Private Secretary. Secretary
Seward's son is his principal assistant.
Secretary Welles' son is chief clerk of
the .Xavy Department.
, Two-Tinmis of the white men, liv
ing in the rural districts of the South,
over the age of thirty, arc not able to
sign their nanus, being totally ignorant
of the art of writing.
A Missouri paper tells of timothy
grass 5 feet 111 inches high, and adds,
"this is hard "to beat." Which, the
lie or the timothy?
Special Notices.
The IIoi-IhiI'hI- Or the People their
Om ii IMi.VNlcliin liy the use of NATtltK's It i:mk
uiKSlsn new ('opyil'-lit eiMnin'IshiK tiw
lni-e ncinvo :ii;.'s( hy l)r. o. I1. Pma.i'.s ItuuWN.
Th!s vnliiMblf wntk Is lii.w liciim liitnuhice'l
here by Mr. H. P. MpitMliiulc, who lul" the Fole
Atf'-ui-y iVir i irei ne county, J'i., nnd .Mnm.nullrt
county, V. Cue r'J pcreoiiy.
The ills'tlnuuislii'Utitlior of the honk Is a soul-
ctent Kimnintee for the retluhUlty of Its teach
ings and an ample rccimimt-itttntlou of Us char
acter. It tenches the eurallvn properties of all the
nativenml foreign medical herbs, plants, aunts,
balsams, barks anil roots known In the world ;
describes them; tells when toiralher them ; how-
to prepare them ; what diseases they are design
ed to cure: when und howtonnnly them.
It discards the use of all minerals, and other
handi, cruel nud violent method nf treutliiE
diseases nnd promptly furnishes n remedy fur
atllleted Nature tn Natore'sown Apotheiairy.
Its laliRlinueis plain KliKllsh, nddressrd to the
understanding of every person who can rend,
nnd It deserlbes.ln terms not to lieuilstaken, the
symptomsofall prevalent diseases and furnish
es a remedy In every ease.
It teaches the cnuses.preventlve and cureH oft he
enlireentulotruenf diseases from a bald heud or
freckle face up to the most mullKiinnt form of
pestilence. It makes every attentive render of
Its am n complete Physician, secures his
health, saves his lime and his money, ami is an
Invaluable household article that no one who
ri'snrds his best Interest and the welfare and
happlnesM of hla family enn nfTord to do without.
4-IIf Imbolir f luid Extract
n u c h u
Is a certain cure for disease of the
and nil diseases of the Urinary Organs,
whether existing lu
from whatever cause originating nnd no matter
Dlsensca of theso organs rcqulra the use of a
If no treatment Is mbniltled to. Consumption
or Insanity may ensue. Our Flesh nnd Blood
are supported from these source, nnd tho
und that of Posterity, depend upon prompt use
of a reliable remedy.
Established upwards of Is years, prepared by
COI firondwny, Now York, nnd
101 South lUtli Street, Phlludulphln, Pa.
JJ-llelmlMilH'ii 4'nneentrnteU Extract
nUCHU, Is the Great Diuretic.
RII.LA, Is the Great Blood Purifier.
Both are prered according to mica of Phar
macy und Chemistry, and are tho most active
thut can be made. S;iaeow-ly.
tH nnhooil nnd Yonlliful Vltcorare re
gained by liclmbold's Extract llucliu.
5To my I'rleiiiU anil Patrons. I have,
as many of you are aware, sold my Dental prac
tice to Dr. J. 8. Ilertln. He ho been engaged In
Ihe practice of Dentistry fur aeven years, the lat
ter half of which time I havo been acuuaintcd
with him and 111 professional career, and know
him to be an honnre'ile, upright, cnergetio man;
aa well on one of tho most careful and uocmsfui
operators I have ever known. 1 cun conscleutl
ously recommend him to all my patrons, feeling
Assured that ha will render the very best satis
faction tonll. I must now say farewell to all my
friends and pleasant aennaiutances. I go to
seek another home, expecting to see but few of
youaguin in the present stato, bat cherishing s
fond hope to meet you all In the land of the Just.
With every good with believe me truly yours,
IglM S. 8. PATTOK. ;
pfttol notices.
a.l'ur Xoa-Krtvutlon r lsMatlna.
enceof Urine, irritation, inflammation, br ulcer
ation of the bladder, or kidneys, diseases of the
prostrate glands, stone In the bladder, calculus,
gravel or brick dust deposits and all discuses of
the bladder, kidneys and dropsical swelllugs.
Use Uki.miiolu's Fluid Extbact Btcue.
3-Br. Whttllesy takes pleasure In an
nouncing to ills numerous friend and patron
that he has returnod to Washington and resum
ed practice at his old stand, corner of Main and
Chestnut streets, where lie can bo found at all
times by those wishing to consult htm In regard
to diseases and their treatment. The Dr. deems
it unnecessary to enter Into the details of his
theory and practice, as from hundreds of cases
which he has treated with complete success in
Washington and adjolnlim counties, the public
are mnro or less acquainted with his system.
He would, however, say that daring his resi
dence In Cincinnati! he had experience In hospl
tnl practice, making weekly visits to the princi
pal hospitals of tho city, coming In contact with
elironlo diseases of every type and kind, nnd
having ample opportunity to witness the effect
of the most approved und sclentlHo modes of
treatment, the Doctor has also added to hlsnffice
u very hue Microscope, which enables him to
make Optical, Chemical, and Microscopical ex
amination of any cuso that maybe presented,
In short, to reduce medical Diagnosis by means
of the urine to absolute certainty, leaving no
room for doubt, either on his part, or that of the
patient. The atnieted are Invited toeull und test
his treatment with the assurance of speedy re
lief nnd permanent cure.
TMt F. Wuittlihy.
V9-llrlnibnlil's Extrnrt Ittichn (Ives
health and vigor to the frame and Idoom to the
pallet cheek. Debility Is accompanied by many
alarming symptoms, and if no treatment Is sub
mitted to, consumption, Insanity or epileptic
Bts ensue. 8;l.'l,'tT7-owly.
Tho (llorr of Man Is Ntrenglli.
Theretoro tho nervous and debilitated should
lmmedlatoiy nscHclmlHild's Extract Buehu,
ti Errors of Youth. A ceiitlrinan who
sutl'ered for years from Nervous Debility, Pre-
xinlltni IWinu .l ..II ,1... ...K....u ....... 1. ft . I l
discretion, will, for tlie snkeofsuirerliig humani
ty, semi iree 10 an wno neeu it, unci receipt and
directions fur making the simple remedy by
which he was cured. Hutlerers wishing to prollt
bv the advertiser's exnerienee. enn dosobv nil-
dressing, In perfect conlldenee,
tVi-ly 12 Cedar Ht., New York.
-- m
s'Tlie Ifcntlnir INml, mill House of Mer
ry. Howard Association Reports for Young
Men, on tho crime of solitude, and tho errors.
abuses and diseases which destroy tho mnnly
powers, nnd create lntHdlmeuts to marriage,
with sure means nf relief. Hent In Rented letter
envelopes free of charge. Address DK. J. HKIL-
LIN HoniHTuN, Howard Association, Phlln-
delphia, Pa, , 6;Vly
1t,ii.rnfccllclnnfl ilellenteronstltntlons.
of both sexes use Hclmbold's Extract Bnehn 11
will give brisk and energetic feelings, ami enable
to you sleep well. 3;l!teowly
DVI'nke no mure iinnlcninnt nnd nn-
useful remedies for unpleasant nnd dangerous
diseases. I'se llelinbold's Extract lluchu nnd
improved Hose wash, 3;i:i,'BT-oowly,
V-''"lST"'e t'o's.
In mnnnffirtim'i! frnm ITTnR
MATKItlAlsH. niil may lw
conslrtereil Mm STANDAKl) UK EXL'F.r.LKNCE.
For salt' by nil (.nx-crH-H. 0;5-ly,
J'Hi'l.iilHtlil'N I'xfriU't JItH'liii iml Im
proved Hose WiihIi cuivr soorot nnd (lellcntn rtls
orlt'i In nil tln'tr Mtimt-K, nt llttlu rxpciifut, little
or iiorlinny" In diet, no inconvenience and no
exposure. It is pl:uiint In taste and odor. Im
mediate In ItH action, and free from nil Injurious
proprieties, 3;l:Juow-Jy.
Ad irpImlioM i'luiil rxtrurl Itiirhii h
plnsnnt In tnstennd odor, frefs from nil Injuri
ous properties, nnd immediate. In its notion.
3To t'oiiNHinpllvew. Thft nrivertlftfr,
hnvimrboen restored to health In a few weak
hynvery dimple remedy, niter hitvln fluttered
forsevernl yours with nsnvero lung direction,
and tluit dreatl disease Consumption it nnex
loustomnke known to hln fellow-HuIIVrcrs tho
menus of euro.
Tonll who doslre It, ho will send a copy of the
prescription usedfrreo of ehnt'Ko,) with tho dl
reettoiis for prepitrltmnnd nshiR tliesnnie, which
they will Ami n suro euro for Consumption, As
thma, HronehillH, Coiufh, Colds and nil Thront
nnd Lutw Allectlons. The only object of tho ad
vertiser In send Inn the Prescription In to benefit
tbeatllleteil, and spread information which ho
eoneelvoH to bo Invaluable, ant) he hopes overy
.sii Merer will try his remedy, as It will cost them
nothing, nnd may prove a blessing. Parties wish
ing tho prescription, free, by return mall, will
pleaso adtlies.H Urv. Edwahd A. Wn-HOH,
G;.5-ly WillbwiisburK, Kings Co., N. Y.
fli,MiHt Cored 'nnf Hnlloiia RoAlorod by
Ilclmhold'4 Extract Iluohu. 3;M,'ff7-cowly.
Wm. J.tNnruM, .Tn.. 54 Fifth Street, Pittn
btrtfh, i the authorized wjent for the. HnrLDLiCAM,
t4 thut city.
From Outer Tp., for tho year .18(13. Htophcn
Strnwn, collector.
To amount of tltipHcnto 9"ti5i 11
Piiid In First National ISunkof
WayriPKbiiric, 12075 00
Percent a ue for collecting una
paying out
Exonerations, on duplicate
Amount remnlnlmt: in tho
hand 'if Collector Strawn...
m m
lsi IV
m tn- w.i ii
We, tho undersigned auditors, certify tlmt the
nhovo statement in correct, ac(ordlnu to the In
formation Kivon us by the Collector und Treas
urer ol. said llounty tux.
a woods,
ft;21-3w Auditors.
Notice Is hereby given tonll lcftn too, (list r Ibn
toes, wards, nnd other perftoni intonated, that
thcfollowinK Executors, Administrators, Tra
teos and (iitardians Irnve tiled their accounts In
the Hi'lstfr'H Olltee, and that tho samo will be
prosehted to the Orphans' Court, on Wednesday,
the 1-Hth day of September. lwi7, fur confirmation
and allowance. PKTEIl BKOWN, Register.
Key 1 stern otllce, Waynushurg, Aug. 11, KStf7.
Account nf Randal II. Oarman, administrator
upon the estate of Henjamln Oiirman, dee'd.
Account of Joseph F. ltuudolpti und Harriet
Davis, administrators upon the estate of
William Davis, dee d.
Account or John Hinionton, administrator upon
tho estate of .lames Finch, dee'd.
I III.I..I I... X.. ( I. I.- I-1. i L'L. .. .1
Executors of tho lunt Will ud 'f etduinent of
Jonas I'Av, dec a.
Account of John Owynne, administrator npon
tho estate of James Nenl, who wu Burvilig
Executor of Ha met O. Neol, deo'd.
Acoount of Jacob H.ltristor. Executor of the Inst
will und testament of ltobort Hristor, doe'd.
Account of Aaron Orcgg, Administrator (X b. A,,
upon tho estate of A I ford Or egg, deo'd.
Account of 1). 11. Jones, administrator upon the
estate of John Jones, deo'd.
Account of Jane Dill, administratrix upont the
estute of Mat hew Dill, dee'd.
Account of Samuel I. Kayurd, guardian of Geo.
Kwnt, minor child of Thomas V Kent.dcc'd.
Account or Kam'l, P. Havard, Ouardfan of Wro.
Kent, minor child ofThomu W. Kont.docd,
Account of Thomas Iiunsnnd A.J. barker, ad
ministrators upuu the.tuteof Edward bar
ker, doe'd.
Partial accounl Of Hamuel MeNuy and George
H loops, administrators upon tho estate of
Isaac Mortoni, doe'd.
Account of Win. P. Orltnn.gimrdlan of Mary F.
Nicholson, a mlno child of Elizabeth Nichol
son, dee'd.
Account of Wm. P. Griffin, administrator npon
the estate of Elizabeth Nicholson, duo'd.
Partial aceountvof Henry Oarnor and Thomas
Knight, executors of tho last will and testa
mentor Levi tivllora. dee'd.
Account of Ralph Drake, arlmtnlstratoropon the
estate of William Drake deo'd, -
Uw 3tfrrrttermrnt.
est viHGisu college!; rr
This Institution 1 now ftilly organised snd
ready lo no Into operation ou the Itrxt Muadav lo '
H.-plentl..T. Weenllntlenlloillon Ii-w pnrtlcul '
lamtucunueetlon with it di-servlng ths alien. ,
lion or students and lliefriendsuf edueulluu
1. The design of the Ml is to promote tha
Illwml ud practical Kdueuilon of tlie youth of
our eouniry In Uw several puralluiid urofvs. '
lions ol lite. r
X The lluildlnprs ronltof first, the Collets. '
built oriKlnally liy Col. Tlioimu V. llav, s nenllo -men
of taste and means; and subHetiuently uiueU
enlarged by the "Wuulliurn" ansoelatlon. Tim
ririiunds Include mnro than 28 aeres, tastefully
aid out; that part not In cultivation being orna
mented with forest and fruit trees; beuutliul
shruliery, nowers, etc. Hceomlly, the Aeiulemy.
slnme and substuiilinl building, conveniently
arrnnneil for stuily, recitation and leelare, and
surrounded wtlhanipl.'Kriumdx.nhiulf lre,i-tc.
Ilotli of the alsive have Ik i n tooroulUy renovat
ed and made as kooiI as new.
Mohuantown, the seat of tlie Colleije, Is an
surpassed for health, good order, nnd morality, '
The views nnd sivnery, cmbrneinaj mountaiu.
river, forests, and farms are exi-eeiliugly nttnw
tlve ami pleteriMque. t'oiu-hes leaving every ;
morning to nud fnnii Fairmont, on the llalto. ft
O. II. It. There Is dully communication, hy
ateamliiwt, latlween PlttsliurKli and (Jeneva, 11
miles below MorKaiitown. A limit Is ludng hullt
to ply reguhirly on the upiier MonoiiKaheln as
otten us the stage of wuter will permit, which la
usually several months In the year. There Is
alsu con viy. nice, uii ullenuite dnvs, between
Moriianlown nud tlulimtow n, l"a. A place moro
elcglldu for the quiet and successful pursuit of
sclcncr und llleraiure Is no where lo lie found.
I. Tiik Hki-aiumkntm o' lustructlou are an
follows, viz:
(I.) ITeparalory, where young men and Indies
are thoroughly drilled und tuuglit In the com
mon Kngllsli branches and other studies requir
ed for entering thel'ollcgeelnssiis proier.
(2.) Literary, embracing a Pull Ourse In tho
ordinary curriculum of our best American Col
leges. (.1.1 Moleuttfle, designed for those whose pur
suits require thorough culture and discipline,
and an exIenslveiicuuilllitHliee wilh thoscleucca.
(4.1 Agricultural, in which special attention
will he given to the various brunches of practi
cal Agriculture, Horticulture, lluiiil ILcouomy,
and the Mechanic Aria.
I.'i.l Military Tacltcs.
IS.) Hiudeiiis prepurlng to Teach 111 our Com
mon Schools will receive especial attention and
ussistancu. It Is designed to establish a Normal
t'liiHs during one or more Terms lu each year in
which iheoidinary school studies will Iw care
fully reviewed, exactness und readiness In ex
planation iiml ill Unit Inn acquired, and Instruc
tion in the most approved methods of organiz
ing and ci induct lug si 'In sils impart cd.
a. Tiik Kaiti.ty ok tiik i.'oi.lkiik is composed
of the best Kilucators that could be found. All
Ihe l'rotc-iHur nrcexpcrlenecd and practlcnl men
nud earncsily devoted lo the several depart
ments of study assigned them.
Tiik ( oi.i.kiik Ykah consists of: weeks, ill
vIiIihI Into three Terms of thirteen weeks each.
A short vacation of alioutone wevk Intervenes
between the first and second, and second nud
third Terms, Also a recess of onu week at
Christmas. The Mlowlng Is the Calendar for tho
College Year 1WI7-S : Ncptciuhcr it First Term
begins. November :, First Term ends, lie
eeinber I. Keeoud Term begins, lieeeuiber 'i
Winter Itecess of one week. March l, Ikks, Sec
ond Term ends. March HI, Third Term begins.
June 17. .Meet'ug of Hoard of Visitors. June!,
Third 'lerm ends. Commencement.
Tiik It atks ok Ti'ition, per Term, nro as fol.
lows, vl.:
Primary Classes, payable In advance, f.1.0
rreiiaratoiy " 5.n
Collcgtale "
Htiidcuts In the Preparatory lK'parl.uient pay
one dollar, and In the College, two dollars, per
Term, contingent fee. This isscarcely halfwhat
is charged, fur olitcrsclifxil
of similar grade.
ilmsl hoarding, Including every thing, except
lights and washing, can be bad, In the College,
fur CI.;) per week. Those In charge of tills ar
rangement are entirely reliable, SomeTeiielierH
und Ihelr rnmllles, will also occupy the building.
II Tiik I.iiiiiahv IkiiIkhii to reielvea small but
choice selection of valuable works lu Kclenee,
Llleraiure und Art, Hueli apparatus ns Ihe
means ami demands of the College admit and
require will be priH-iired, We earnest Iv request
our numerous friends to make contributions to
our Library shelves. Also to collect and for
ward to us specimens for the (leologlcnl Cabinet,
the Museums of Minerals, Natural History, etc.
Such eonlrlbutlons will be thankfully receiv
ed, carlullv preserved, and the dale ol reception,
liK-allly whence prmaircd, nud iiiimu of donor
permanent ly at I ached.
Tiikiik are two l.lterarv Societies In connec
tion with tbe College, furnished with suitablo
Hulls, and whose several exercises are. in many
respecis, ol great advantage lo the student. Tho
aulliorllles of the College will ntt'ord every facili
ty lur Increasing tlie accommodation and use
fulness ofthese valunble atix liberies.
Cuti ri.Aiis and lurtlier Information can bn
bad by addressing the President of tho l.'ollego
orany one of the undersigned.
llev. Alex. Mnrtln, l. !., President, and Profes
sor of Menial and Moral Philosophy,
llev. .1. W. Keoit, li. U vice Precideiit, and Pro
lessor of Languages.
Col. .1. 11, W eaver, A. M., Professor of Mathe
matics and Military Tactics,
Prof.H. H. Stevens, A. Al. Professor of Natural
Prof. s. F, Lyon. A. Jf Professor of Kngllsli
Literature and Principal of Preparatory lie
part incut.
( leo. M. I lagans, Fsn., one of our most success
ful business men, and aa experienced Agricul
tural isl, has consented to act as siiHirluleiidelit.
Tutors and Assistant Teachers, lu the various
depai-tmeiilM, will hit employed by the Kxceu
II ve Committee, from time to time, us there may
bu occasion,
No. of DIst. Member of Hoard. P. O. Address
1 T. IL Looaji, Wheeling,
'i Ii. II. HoiisKr, Fairmont.
3 !k.o, m. II aoans, .... MurgMhtowii.
i S. llll.l.i.Niisi.KY Mlilillebouriie,
Ti W. 1:. Stkvknho parkersburg.
t. Idioms (liifl.o, lliickhnnoon.
I W. W. JUni is.i,. .Point Pleasant.
S Ma UK Poor Cereilo.
II Ha m itki. You xii, Mriiy.
10 Iimki'h T. lliiKK.....M:irtlnsbiirirf
II Iami-mCaiiskaisin, New Creek.
fleo. SL Hagaiis.deo.f:. Hturglss, Ashliel Fslr
child, F. M. Ihirhln and J. A. Dllie. N;21-ll.
Ofokok. C. KTtritoi.HH,
Attorney at Law.
Jon. C. Waonkii,
Hotnry Public.
arFor the adjustment of CLAIMS, of oil kinds
aguinst tlie ( lilted States, such as
and those of any other class call on or write lr
the Military and Nuvnl Agency of
Walnut St., 1 dimr below Magnus' corner,
(L'n Stairs.)
sronoA.NxowN, w. va.'
Maria Sutton, Wright Honso, Waynesbtirg.
fN. B.) All persons wishing Entlng-hoase Li
cense must apply Immediately.
8;21-!o Clerk.
It gives ns pleasnre to Announce to the pnblie
Iheeompleilon nf this work and the read incus of,
the proprietors to '
The best Improved machinery Is nsed. Plan
ing, Ploughing and Grooving, Hash anil Uoor
Making, I'annelllng, Itlpplim, molilillng &t:,
rnpiiliy and skilfully executed, lluliug prloas)
paid lor
They are also nreparetito do all kinds of Onrpon-'
ter Work, with the utmost promptness, and In
the most substantial manner.
They respectfully solicit a share of publlo'
patronage, and Hatter themselves that Ihoy wilf
lu all cumm tit able to-' ' .
. '.! ' !
-.. I ' - : ...:"it
AU onion promptly attended to. " '' ":l
i i, .: -is
' ' ' '.:' '' I it.
. -WatrD(sbarg,Pa.