Newspaper Page Text
A 'Dein&Tali° .'amity Journal,
la NUILISItED EVEILY MONDAY MOILNIIfOI
BY YIENRY J. STATILE. -*
Path• is Mighty, and Will Prciman
...TERMS. OF PUBLICaTION.-119 00 per an,
mita, it paid strictly it ariv.sirce-02 do per im
am= it not paid la ail valwa. Sioadtarcrlpttw dtw
eoutinesi, sinless at the optional the publisher,
11111 It en Ult.*? es aro pakl.
A-TY itiII'IREMENTE4 irewrted at meal rates.
Jolt PRI 'STING of all It Inds - done with issues
tiFFICII In Routh Belthno're streot, between
ladle owl High, near the Peat. 011itw—" Compl
tor Prl titles Ofil , o" nn tho
0!: - . --
r.-4. W. C. O'Neal's
OFFICE' and' D aelliug, N, E. corner of Bal
timore and High streets, near Presbyte
rian Church, Gettysburg, Pa. '
Nur. 30, 1863. tf
Dr;. A. B. Dill & B. F. Kerman
Iflll4oClAtal themselves in the practice
of If 311cineautt Surgery, and respectfully
tee ler their pro:essiosel services to the chi-
Ems of Petersburg 'ant vicinity.
Petersburg, T. S., July 2, :ENG.,
Dr. D. S. Peffer,
BBOTTSTOWN, Adams county, continues
the practice of his
s profession in all its
ranches, and would respectfully invite all
persons afflicted With any old standing dis
eases to call and consult him.
Oct. 3, 1364. If
Dr. T. 0. Kinzer,
AVING located permanently at BON.;
AIIGIITOWN, Adams county,will attend
pruuytly to all profe4tional cello, day or night.
UfGas at Jolla Ltadio'o, where he can always
be touu I, unless professionally engaged.
Aug. 6, 1866. ly
Dr. P. C. Wolf,
1110FAVING located at EAST BERLIN, Adams
IBounty, hones that by strict attention to
his professional dukes ho may merit pi:share of
th• public patronage. [Apr. 2,'66. tf
J. Lawron'co Sill, M. D.,
TT AS his otliee ono
FL door west of the - ,
Lutheran church ht.
Chstnhereherg street, antl;opposite Dr. C.
llorner'e office, where three wishing to h tvc
war Deattl I ),)or.ttiva p•rl,trau.-1 arc re: pert--
fully invited to ctn. R61 , 111t1INCIM: Dre.
!ter, Rev. C. P. Krauth, EL U., Rev. R. L.
Ilanzhor, D. D., Rev. Prof. M. Jacobs, D. b.,
Pref. K. 1.. Stceyer.
Gettysburg, April 11, '53:
W A. DUNCAN h J. IT. WHITE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
W ill •
promptly attend to 'all legal business
entrit+ted to them, including. the procuring of
Pensions; Bounty, Beck Pay, and all other
claims against the United States and State
(Mice in North West Cornet of Diamond,
April 3, 180. tt .
Edward B. Bupliler.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, will falthfullv and
promptly attend to all business entrust
ed to hint. lb Wake the German language.
Ofrtoe at the same place, in South Baltimore
street, near Forney's drug store, and nearly
op?osite Danner te Ziegler's store'
Gettysburg, )larch jO.
i ..__ _
J. C. Neely,
TTORNEY AT LAW.—l'artieuler atten
tion p%iit to collectio'n of l'euMonsf
teunty, and 11 tek-pey. Office to the 19. I.
corner of the Diamond. '
Gettysburg, April C, Ittill. tf
ATror.N•o:r Al' LAW, (011i..e one door west
of ttoeltler's drug and book store, Cham
ber fuer); street,) AND SOLICITOR FOR
P•rissri •so l'assfogs Booing Lund War
rents, lidtelfspay suspended Clime, and all
other clillllll against the thrernment at Wash
ingtoo, D. 11.; also: claims in }log-
Lan I IV trrants located and sold, or
bought, and highest prices given. Agents en..
g %zed in locstin„r w.trrauts in lows, Illinois
and other western States. C-ffrApply to him
per , onAllr or br let'Pr.
Gettysburg, Nov, '2l, '53.
Toms ST., NEAR TUC DIAMOND '
GE TT YSBURG, PA.—Tile undersigned
would most respectfully inform his nu
merous friends and the public generally, that
he has parch teed that long established and
well known Hotel, the "Globe Inn," in York
street, Gettysburg, and will spare no effort to
conduct It in a manner that will not detract
from its former high. reputation. His table
will have the best the market can afford—bill
chambers-are spacious and comfortable—and
be has laid in for his bar a full stock of wines
and liquors. There is large stabling attached
to the Hotel, which will be attended by atten
tive hostlers. It will be his constant endeavot
to render the fullest satisfaction to his guests,
'making his house as near a home to - theta) as
possible. He asks a share of the public's pa
tronage, determined as ho is to deserve a large
part of it. Remember, the "Globe Inn" is in
York street, but near the Diamond, or Public
Square. SAMUEL WOLF.
April 4, IfBC4. .:tf
N EAR THE DEPOT.
HANOV ER, YORK CO., PA.
The undersigned would respectfully inform
his numerous friends nod the public generally,
that he has leased the Hotel in Hanover, near
the Depot, formerly kept by Mr. Jeremiah
Eshler, and will sp ire no effort to conduct it
In a mariner that will give general satisfaction.
Ills table will have the best the markets tan
afford—his chambers are spacious and com
fortable—and be hos laid in for his bar a full
stock of choice wines and liquors. There is
stahling for horses attached to the Hotel. It
will be his constant endeavor to render the
' fullest satisfaction to his guests, making his
'house as near a home to them as possible.—
lie asks a share of the public pa'ronage, de
termined as he is to deserve a large part of - it.
Mernember the Railroad House, near the De
pot Hanover, Pa. A. P. BADGUER.
, Oct. 2, 1865. tf
YuE AgaLi: w conics,
Ualtimore street,NeArly Opposite the Court
Every description of work executed la the
finest style of the art.
June 4, .865. tf
SOU at Work !
T"Andersigued continues the
in all its branches, at his old Stand, in East
Middle street, Gettysburg.
NEW WORK mode to order, and - -
done promptly and at lowest prices.
FALLING-TOP AND STANDING-TO:
B U G G TES
CONSTANTLY OW HAM
Two flestmrate SPRING WAGONS for
sale. ' JAdOB TROXIII...
Great Redaction in Priem.
F LINESTOCK BROTHERS •
ere now selling
GOOD CALICOES AT 12.1 CRSTE,
13E - 3T UNELEXCHED MUSLIN AT 28 CTS.,
ant all other GOods in proportion.
If you want CHEAP Golf, now is the tim
to boy them.
Cal at once. -
Gettysburg, Mar. 28, 1868.
TIa,ROFINER'S FRAGRANT MYRRH pre-
JL7• serves tile Teeth, Ores all diseases of the
comig and miles Hie breath.
OUGAS (HIRED H ANS.—A fresh' supply
„OAS noise/ A viols article and for sale
unsay 9 , logoicao ssp t wisorzwr:-
„,.. N.. ~ . .. . .... . . J 7, , r Allir,, 1,0,0., •7X, 7, , r- ~ .- •-c- ......-
...,42,...0v,.. 4,....‘0rr . i."14,77.... -..k...±. -4114iniyi
~,,” Si- 1 , ..'' , ' , .'" , J , ..t. , 1g•r.d.r:. ~. t.' -- ,r0 .,, ....4 , : . i: . : ~'.': ::::
ip 5: n
r: .., ,
1 kit i
BY E J. STABLE.
BRINKERHOFF'S CHEAP CLOTHING
AND FDRNISHING STORE, at the North
as.. Corner of the Diamond. The subscriber
is constantly in receipt of fresh goods from the
Eastern cities. His stock of •
is one of the largest and most attractive, as
well as the-cheapest estahlishMent of the kind
in the country. You will there find COATS,
PANTS AND VESTS, made up in the most
fashionable styles, and of the beet materials,
of all SiheS and prices; for men and boys.—
Gentlemen's furnishing goods of every descrip
tion, Wool Shirts, Muslin Shirts, Hickory
Shirts and Merino Shirts, Merino, Wool and
Cotton - Drawers, Hosieryof every description
Buck-skin, Merino and Cotton Glovei, Hand
kerchiefs, Neck Ties, Cravats., Linen and Paper
Collars, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes. Um
brellas, Trunks, Valices, Carpet Bags, Clothes
and Shoe 'Brushes, Hair and Tooth Brushes,
Shoe Blacking, Pocket and Dressing Combs,
Ivory Combs, Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
Guns, Pistols,Violins and Violin Strings,
Soaps and Per fumeries, Stationery of all kinds,
Pocket Knives, Smoking and Chewing ToMtc
co, Pipes, an extra quality of Segars. In fact,
his stock embraces everything usually found
in a first class furnishing store. I invi'.e the
attention of all to come and see for themselves,
as I am determined to sell goody lower than
any otherestablishment in the country. Don't
forget the place. Corner of York-street and
the Diamond. 'JACOB BRINKERHOFF.
July 4, 1864.
AluTu - "L:,l. l .l..a.i:Ts.,7",:xcunc;°.`tiPBs",Y
Vice President—Samuel lt.RusselL
Secretari—D. A. Buehler.
Treasurer—E. G. Fabriestock:
Executive Committee—Robert McCurdy An
drew Ileintzehnart, Jacob King.
Maxauxiiii...--Georre Swope, D. A. Buehler,
It. McCurdy, M. Eichelberger, S. It. Russell, E.
G. Fahnestock, A. D. Buehler, R. G. McCreary,
Gettysburg; Jacob King, Straban township;
A. Heintzelman, .Franktin; Wm. D. Dimes,
New Oxford; Win. B. Wilson, Bendersville ;
IL A. Picking, Siraban township; John Wol
ford, Latimore,townshig; John Picking, East
Berlin ; Abel T. Wright, Bendersville ; Abdiel
F. Gitt, New Oxford,- Jas. H. Marshall, Ham-
Ht:mime township ••, Sohn Cunningham, Free:
dom township; John Horner, Mountjoy town
ship; Wm, Ross White, Liberty t3wnship.
learThis Company is limited in its opera
tiotis to the county of Adams. It has been in
operation for more than 15 years, and in that
period has made but one assessment, having
paid losses, by fire during that period amount
ing to 1513,988-43,769 of which have been
paid ddring the lust two years. Any person
desiring an Insurance can apply to any of the
above named Managers for further information.
Egt-The Executive Committee meets at the
office of the Company, on the last Wednes
day in eveiy month, at 2 o'clock, P. M.
Om IC, 1865. tt
_ -- I
I S M ONEY !LADE.
CASH SYSTEM ADOPTID,
AND PRICES REDUCED!
The - undersigned most respectfully invite
their old customers and 4.he public generally
to call and see their Goods at the new prices.
A FULL AND SrIf:ECTEL) STOCK,
which we have concluded to run oil at the
low . est p isstble prices. We intend doin g what
we sny ; therefor e all persons desirous of makin g
m oney in tire easies,t way (by savin g it in their
purchnsei; will not fail to give us a call, as
we premise them they shall not be disap
We are thankful for the past very liberal
patronage we have received, end trust that we
shall -merit it continuation of the same; amd_
mona—as we shalt use our best endeavors to
please all who may favor us with a cull.
say—Don't for g et the place.
DANNErt h SHIELDS,
Fairfield, Ad ,ms county, I'a.
N. B.—We are Agents for :Wilke., Superior
Family Flour, and Johnson's celebrated Blast
ing Powder. [Feb. 26, 18GG. tf
Fresh A rri raL.
STS, CAPS, BOOTS & SOOES.
- COBEAN & CO
ave just received and opened another splendid
assortment of HATS, CAPS, BOOTS and
SHOES, for Summer wear, which they are
selling at very low prices considering the'
times. The latest styles of Summer Hits and
',Taps, of every description and price. :
Boots and Shoes, of superior make, awl 4
i warranted to at, always on Land. Work
i made to .ordecAnd repairing done on short no
tice, brexperienced workmen. Also,
carried on in gli its branches. Persons want
ing anything in this line wouhiolo well to call.
jrfirDon't forget the old stand in Chambers
burg street, if you want Bargains:
COBEAN k CRAWFORD:
Jane 19, 1865.
Cheap for Cash !_
GROCERIES, LIQUORS, kC.
E 'undersigned has returned to Gettys
burg, and opened a new Store, on Balti
more street, next door to the Post Offi,e, and
nearly opposite the Conrt-Flouse, were he
offers for sale, enter roe CA9II, a large and
choice assortment of GI:GU:RIES ' —Sugars,
Coffees, Teas, Molasses, Syrups, Silt, Ae.;
with Tisb, Bacon, Lard, and so on.
Also, LlQUORS—Wines,Bloodies, Gins,
Whiskies, Rams, a thleveryting else in the line.
Also, any qaantity of Notions, to suit any
Recolleci=thia is the place to bay catx? Fos
cash. . .
GEO. F. KALBFLEISCH
April 2 - 3, 1866
-- --- -
Pianos ! Pianos !
PIANOSI—The undersigned would respect
fully inform the public that he can furnish
' ANUS Of the following mamifacturers, or
those of other make, it desired, at the lowest
CiIIt.2•KERING• & BONS.
HALVES BROS. .
A. H. GAHLE & CO.
STEIN WAG & SONS. •
stir Particular attention is given to the se
lection of Pianos; and when so selected, in ad-
Lion to the manufacturers' guarantee, the Pianos
are guaranteed by me.
MASON & HAMLIN
CABINET ORGANS AND MELODIANS.
The recent improvements in these instrn.
meats are such as to fully warrant saying they
are FAR SUPERIOR to any other make. One
of the best evidences of their merit is, that
their improvements are imitated by other
makers., The new style,
four stop organ, have
a Sub. Bass and Octave Couplet, making it an
instrument especially adapted to Church and
Sabbath School purposes.
will be.sent by mall to persons desiring them.
Pianoi tuned regularly. Pianos taken is ex
change. PETER BENTZ,
No. 30 East Market St., York, Pa
June 12, 1065. , ly
Jelin W. Tiptop,
FASITIONABLE BARBER, North-east cor
ner of the Diamond, (next door to Mc
e:lan's Hotel,) Gettysburg, Pa. where he
can at all timae be found ready to attend to all
business in his line. He has alsd excellent as
sistance and will ensure satisfactidti. Give
him a call. Dec. 3, 1880.
0 WAN'S Stotop the place et all kinds
ConeentraPil Flavoring Exiracts:
FQUAL to anfin the market and superior
to many, in litrger bottles, and- at old
Wholesale agents for Baltimore,
LlST.—Lemon, Orange. Van ilia, Rose, Peaeh,
Nutmeg, Celery, Allspice, Clove% Ginger,
Birch, Cinnamon, Apple, Mulberry, Pine Ap
ple, Banana, Mftee, R,spberry, Pear, Pepper„
Parsley, Strawberry, Bitter Almond, and Sa
The great difficulty heretofore experiehced
in procuring true Flavoring Extracts, has in
duced the proprietor to spare no - pains or ex
pense in giving to the public an article which
will be found true to its name, and which will
in no instance be a source of disappointment.
It will be observed that oar extract, of Lem
on and Orange is a prepared extract from the
Peel, which any one may be convinced of by
merely smelling them.
The price of Vanilla Beans, too, has Lensed
more useless Extract of Vanilla to be mann
factored and sold than any other essence
being either made croft Tooka !leans, or some
other fictitious compound. In our Extract we
WILL GUARANTEE A PURE ARTICLE!
made from the true Bean, without any foreign
BeWo Worm Syrup.
THE MOST INNOCENT, PLEASANT AND
EFFICIENT REMEDY IN USE.—A Rest-
ROY Pillager IN ITALY.—Xo Castor Od to to
Tdkeis.—iu this Ptepanttion we have included
such remedies only as- have been tried for
years and are known to possess powerful
anthelmintie virtues, t oml,i,,ed with mild
aperients, pleasant aromatic: at I sugar. An
thelmiuties of themselves cat., of 'form their
peculiar functions or have he desired effect,
unless the bowels are kept modetately open.
To produce this, gentle purgatives are neces
sary and such only ought to he used that can
not interfere with the anthelmintic employ ed.
The advantages we claim for this Syfilp are:
Ist. Tts power of DE .ITIWYP.46I AND EX
2d. Its mild aperient effect upon the bowels
3d. Its pleasant taste and odor are advan
tages possessed or claimed by very few Venn
9th. Its harmless influence upon the system,
consequent'y no injurious effects will result
from its use should the patient have no Worms,
but an apparent disease, arising from some
other unknown muse, which fe frequently the
CMS e. -
The constituents of this Sytup and its effects
are known to many Physicians, who are now
usilig it in their pro ctice to a large extenc.
Price 25 ceuts u bottle
The Greatest Liniment in tse.
BELL'S WRITE ill di !—The Blandent, Mon
eat, moat Penctraani and meat Economical
Euthnenl in Use.—A powerful Oleaginus Com
pound for the Speedy Cure of - Rheumatism,
Strains, Sprains, Wounds, Numbness of the
Limbs, Frosted Feet and (lauds. Spavin, Sad
dle Galls, Poll-Evil, Ring Bone, Bruises,
Swellings of all kind, and in tact erery dis
ease for which an Embrocation is applicable,
either in Man or Beast. Price 25 cents a hot
tle.—This preparation, which is original with
us, will be found to be one of the nicest and
at the acme titne.one of the most reliable ap
Having been employed very extensively
since its introduction and feeling satisfied of
its remedial properties, we recommend it with
the utmost confidence, knowing that no one
wilt be ...disappointed in its, use. ft is, as its
midge implies, a white liniment of the consis
tency of cream, containing nothing offensive,
but; on the contrary, will be found °more
pleasant thin otnerwige.
CONO TlO N POW DE !
FOR HORSES, CATTLE k SWTNE
25 cents f . paper, or the papers for $1
The tmineuse sale of these Powders during
the shOrt period they, have been before the
public is a sidlici.nt gaarantee of their great
popularity, and the decided benefits derived
from their, use.
They are confidently recommended not only
as a preventive, but no a complete cure fur
all diseases incident to the HORSE, COW or
HOG, as Loss of Appetite, Coughs, 'leaves,
Yellow Water, Distemper, Glanders, ke.,
By their use the Florae's Appetite is improv
ed, nll deradgements of the digestive organs
corrected, softening the skin, and giving to
the coat a sleek and shining appearance, and
may be used with perfect safety at all tithes,
as it contains no ingredients which can injure
a horse, whether sick or well.
They cleanse the breathing apparainis by
ejecting from the air cells coagulated matter,
or that formation which so severely clogs
them, causing a tightness in breathing, and by
their peculiar action on that part, they cause
the mucus membrane to resume its natural
dimensions, thus equalizing the circulation of
the blood and restoring the distended vessels
to their natural also.
For fattening cattle they ere invaluable,
also possessing peculiar properties in increas
ing the quantity of - milk in Cows, thereby giv
ing them an importance and value which
should place them within the hands of all in
All diseases to which the Hog is subject, as
Coughs., Ulcers in the Lungs end Liver, and as
a general purifier of the blood we guarantee
their efficary if once fairly tried.
PiarSold, at Gettysburg by A. D. Buehler .
Apothecary.'und by Druggists and Storekeep
ers generally.', Ask fur dell's Preparations.
Prepared exclusively by W. D. Bell, Apothe
cary, (Graduate 'of the Philadelphia College of
s Washingt,on St., Hagers
town, Md. [Oct. 16, 180. ly
AGENTS—S7S to $3C.° PER MONTH for
Gentlemen, and $35 to $75 for Ladies,
everywhere, to introduce the Contemn Sense
Family Sewing-Machine, improved and per
fected. • It will hem, felt, stitch, quilt, bind,
braid, and embroider beautifully—price only
s2o—making The elastic lock stitch, and fully
warranted for three years. We pay the above
wages, or a commission, from which twice
that amount can be made. Address or call on
C. BOWERS k C0.,-Office No. 255 South Fifth
Street, Philadelphia, PA. All lettere answered
promptly, with circulars and terms. .
Sept. 3, 1866. lm
trfliS Hotel, being one of the relics of the
Battle of Gettysburg, has been renovated
and refurnished,. and is ready to entertain
travellers and the public generally. It being
a short distance from the 'Soldiers' National
Cemetery, it affords convenient accommoda
tions for all visiticg there, and the subscriber
flatters himself that none shall leave him dis
Also, Ice Cream and all kinds of refresh
ments, at all hours, to accommodattorome
natters. Give me a call.
JOSEPH LITTLE, Proprietor. ,
Gettysburg, May 21, 1866. tf
AT PRIVATE SALE.—Several HOUSES
can be put cbaaed at Private Sale by call
ing on EiIDIESTOCK BROTHERS.
Dec. 15. 1866. tf
rA.TT'S IMPROVED FRUIT
Something newt—Call and see them at
ueblea's Tin and Sheet Iron Factory. Deci
dedly, the beat Can ever ins nnfactn d. Also,
FRUIT JARS, of the best and ino mproved
patterns. , 186 d.
WE bate just received a new assortment
of Queensware, to which we invite. tfke
st,teoioa of buyers. A. SCOTT k SOX. .
GETTYSBURG, PA, MONDAY, OCT. 1, 1866.
VA LLAIIVE FIRM
AT PHIVATH SALE.—The undersigned,
Executors of the last will and testament
of John Dull, deceased, offer at Private S de,
A VALUABLE FATLY, situate in Butler
township, Adams county, Pa., a quarter of a
mile from , Israel Bricker's Mill, (formerly
Hartzell's Mill,)on the roadleading from Hun
terstean to Pine Grove, adjoining lands of
Elias Gardner, Win. Guise, Jacob Rebert, and
others, containing 1.32 ACH.ES and 02 PE WIG
ES, neat measure. The improvements are a
large Two-story STONE HOUSE, with
Buck-building and Wash House, Car
penter Shop, Unable Log Barn, with
Sheds nail Wagon Shed; els) another large
Stable with Seeds and Wagon Shed, Carriage
House, Coru Crib and Gr. naries, Hog Pen,
with other out-buildings. There Is a well of
water with pump at the door. Opos.sumCreek
runs along the farm. The mill martins along
the bnildings ; also several water rights of
access to the Gelds, with a due pioportion of
timber and meadow. An Apple Orchard of
choke fruit, also peaches, pears, fie. P.trt of
the land has been limed. It is convenient To
churches, mills, and school houses.
Persona wishing t vtew the property arc re
quested t,o call on the undersigned, residing
Aug. 27,186 G. -et* Executors
Real and-Personal' Properly
ATPUBLIC, SALE.—Oa the
day pt OCTOBER next, the subsea
her, iutentltug to Change his business on tie
count of health, will offer ut Eublic Sale, uu
ttle premises, the very
DESIRABLE PROPERTY on which he re
sidee, situate on thwEnimitinhurg road, one and
a half miles from Gett).aborg, in Gumbolanid
township, Adams connt, n)Thiining• lands of d
Rev. Joseph Sherry, Nicholas Coderi and oth
ers, containine mare or leas, under
(good cultivation and now tearing. The im
provements are a Two-story NJ.• -
LOG HOUSE, with Kitchen at
lac Led, a Log Baru, Hog ren t two )1
wells of water near the house, with :fte
a splendid bearing ,Apple Orchard, a young
Peach Orchard, and other choice trust of al:
kind=. This property k hus of the most desi
r)4ble in the vicinity of Gettyaburg,and, should
command the attention of all in want of a snug
home. The owner is determined to sell, and
will make the terms ease.
At the s lute time. and ;dace, will be sold,
1-young Family MARE, 2 ft esh Cotes, 1 ;lei
ter, sixteen • months old, 1 Hog, 2 Shoats, 1
elegant Spring Wagon, with Spread, 1 Ben.
ders ville Plough,new Harrow, Cultitator, Corn
Fork, 1 set of Bows, Single and Double-trees,
Au.; Corner Cupbortrd;Settee, Ten-plate Stove,
Shoe Case, a lot of Moen) tker's Lasts, Bench
es, a lot of Cider littrrels, and other articles too
numerous to mention.
gam..iiila to commence et 1 o'clock, P. If.,
on said day, when attendance will be given
and terms made known by
DANIEL D. KLINGEL.
Sept. 17, 1866. is
OF A VALUABLE FARM.—On SATUR-I
. 1 DAY, the Gth day of OCTOBER nest, the
subscriber will offer at Public Sal!, ou.the
VALUABLE FARM, situate in Hamilton
township, Adams county., on the road
leading from the Carlisle Turn piked to New
°faun], about 3 miles from New 011ord and
24 miles from Hampton, and contains 51
ACRES, more or less. The lan! is in a high
state of cultivation, haik: been recently
and under good fencing. The improvemints
are a first-rate Two-story Frame
Weatherhoarded D E ',LING •
DOUSE. Wash Ilotise, s ith a net
er-failing sell of water under ',Nrr.
roof at the door of the latter ; a Bank Barn,
40 by GO feet, Wagon Shed, Corn Ci tb, flog
and other out-buildings. There in a
young Apple Orebatd, with Peaches, Pears,
Plums, Apricots, and all other choice fruit,
on the premises.
The firm is so laid oat, that cattle can rags
from *lle harn3urd into every field, and to wa
tir. ) M lle, markets, schools, churches, stores
anti mechanic Shops arc convenient.
itEirSale to commence at 1 o'clock, P. M.,
on send day, when alendatice will be given
and terms made known by
Sept. 17, 1866. is
OF REAL ESTATIII.—on FRIDAY:the sth
day of OCTOUEIt nett, the undersigned,
Heirs of Magdalena Markle, deceased, wilt offer
at Public Sale, on the premises, at 12 o'clock,
••'" VAIXABLE FARM, situated in Myers' Dis
trict, Carroll county, adjoining lands of Joseph
E. Hahn, Joseph Dutro, and adjacent to Wiest's
(formerly Maus') Mill. The farm contains 'lO5
ACRES, more or less, principally Limesto no
Land ; a splendid Spring at the house. Silver
Run, a never-failing stream, runs through .he
Farm. Also, about 40 acres of good Timber.
The Farm has been well 'limed frequently.
There is a thriving Orchard of choice young
fruit trees on the place. The im
prove/seats ate a large DWELL
'SG 110CSE, with all necessary autf ,
out-buildings. A large newßauk .
Persons wishing to View the propert; - , will
call on Win. Rittase, rceiding in Germany
township, Adams co., Pa.
Possession given on the l'st day of April
next- IkeTerras easy and made known on
day of sale.
W. E. BITTER,
heirs of Magdalena Markle, deceased.
Sept. 17, ISUG. lr *
AT PUBLIC SALE.—On THURSDAY, the
4th day of OCTOBER nest, the subscri
bers Will offer at Public Sale, on the premises,
the following highly valuable Real Estate, viz:
A LIMESTONE FARM, situate in Carroll's
Tract, Adams county, Pa., on the road -lead
ing from Fairfield to Cathtown, three miles
from the former place and four miles from the
latter, containing 190 ACRES, more or less,
adjoining lands of Hugh Culbertson, the heirs
of Samuel Knox, deceased, Daniel and John
Mickley, and others. The farm is in a high
state of cultivation, and has recently been al.
limed. The improvements are
awelegant new BRICK HOUSE,
with: Brick Wash House an 4 , s
Smoke Houtri, and a well of we..
ter tit the door: also a Danble .og arn,
with Sheds attached, Wagoa Shed and Corn
Crrb, &c. There is on the tarm one of the
Attest Orchards in the county, consisting of
200 trees bf choice trait. The -farm is well
watered, and has due proportions of Timber
antl'Meadaw laud—is conveniently laid out in
fields, under good fencing.
Persons wishing to view the property, can
cilicm Benjamin A. Marshall, residing thereon.
ail — Sale to commence at I o'clock, P. M.,
on said Alay,wehen attendance will be given
and terms made known by
Sept. 3, 1860. is
1808. Philadelphia, 1866.
NsicP v Sim Ats.
HOWELL & BOURKE, Mannticturers of
PAPER HANCINGS and WINDOW SHADES,
Corner 'onto and Market Street , PHILA
N. B Always in Store, a large Stock Of
LINBN and 0114 SiiADL3 , _ \
Sept 0, 1866. 81q
Xtrnitray Xerning, Get. 1. MC
THE " DESERTER" - ACT.
Opinion of the Supreme Court of Penn
A Dew:tier lima be Coesietel be a. Covet
Martial before be can be Db.feenelabied.
THE IBILEBER . VI4, IREIi t Y CASE.
At the last October election, in Frank
lin county, a so-called "Deserter" waa
refused his vote by a Republican Election
Judge. The case was taken to Court,
and Judge King, (a Republican,) decided
against the Eletion judge, inflicting a
fine, and declaring that, the Election
3 . _!lillze noted illetrally in min. -hill. 'aid
vote. An appeal was taken to Ihe Su
preme Court of the state, and that tribu
nal sustained the decision of Judge King.
The opinion of the Supreme Court
settles, unfong other things, this import
ant point, that no man is is law cc deserter
tudil he is emtricled, mid Neal thy wily
critter,: of his dcwreinn 1,1 the reeord of
his ef)nriclion ; and further, that Efrellun
ofii,:t co , can3ut oil is Judy htcht tijicon
Stronallelivered the opinion of
the court, ua roljows :
* The article of the amend
ments to the the Constitution ordains
"that no 'Resent snuff la' held to answer
fora capital or other infamous crime,
unless on a presentment or indictment of
a grand jury, except in eases arising in
the land or naval forces, or in the militia,
when in actual service., in time of war or
puldie danger e nor shall any perrem he
eeleieet fur the fILILIAL qtlinuie to be twice
put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall
hi compelled in any CH niinal vale. to be a
Witness against himself; nor be deprived
or life, liberty or property without due
toees4 of law." The ei th article seeuree
o the accused in alteri ini nal koseeutions
certain riehte, among which are a speedy
AB it public trial, by a jury of the vicinage,
information of the nature and cause of
the accusation, fare to face presence with
the witness againi4 him, compu leery pro
cess for his own witnesses, and the assist-
Mice of counsel. The Hpilit of these
constitutional provieions is briefly that
no person cot be made to fora crimi
. nal offense unless the penalty be inflicted
by due process of law. What that is has;
often been defined, but neve? better than
it wasleeli Idetoricelly and critically by
Judge Curtis, of the Supreme Court of
the United States, in Den vs. Murray, et
a/ 18 Howard 272. It ordinarily implies
and includes a complainant, a defendant,
and a judge, regular allegations, opportu
nity to anstver, and a trial according to
some eett led course of judicial proceeding.
It must he admitted there:are few excep
tional. cases. Prominent :mmHg these
are summary proceedings to recover ciebtki
due to the government, especially taxce
and M 11 1 ,3 due by defaulting public. offi
cers. But I can call to mind no instal/co
iii which it has beet: held that the ascer
tainment of guilt of a public offense, and
the imuosition of legal penalties, can be
in any other mode thee by trial according
to the law of the land, or due process of
law, that is the law of thee:articular case,
administered by a judicial tribuuul au
thorized to adjudicate upon it. And I
ea:mot persuade myself that a judge of
elections cis a bowel of election otheere,
constituted under State hews, is suet' 'a
tei lei nal. I cannot thiuk they have pow
er to try crinithal offenders, still lore to
adjudge the guilt er innocence of an
allege I violator of the laws of the United
1-44:Ws. A trial before such officers ie not
due process of law for the punishment of
offieeses, according to the mean iugof that
phrase in the Constitution. There are, it
is true, Many thinfee which - they may
determine, such as the age and residence
of a person Wieling to vote, whether he
has paid taxes, ail whether, if born an
I:lie:1,1w his a certificate of naturalization.
These things pertain to the ascertain
ment of a political right. But whether
he has been guilty of a erimival offenee,
and has, as a consequence, forfeited his
right, is an inquiry of a different charac
ter. Neither our Constitution nor our
law has conferred upon the judges of
elections any such judicial functions.
They are noteworn to try Issues in cried
ual ewes. They have no power to com
pel the attendance of witnesses, and their
judgment if rendered would be binding
upon no other tribunal. Even If they
were to assume jurisdiction of the offence
described in the act of Congress, and
proceed to try whether the applicant for
a vote had been duly enrolled and
- drafted, whether he had received notice
oT the draft, whether he had deserted,
and failed to return to service, or failed
to report toa provost marshal, and wheth
er he, had justifying reasons for such.
failure, and if after such trial they were
•to decide that he had not forfeited his
citizenship, all this would not amount to
an acquittal. It would not protect him
against a t-übtequent similar accusation
and trial, It would not protect hi in egad net
trial and punishment by court martial.
Surely that is no trial by due precepts of
law, the judgment in which Is not linaL
decides nothing, bat leaves the accused
exposed to another trial in a different
tril,uuul, and to the Impoeition by that
other tribunal of the full - puuishinent
prescribed by law, * *
It would be very abserd to suppose that •
two trialsand two C0E1(101111166 )1 1..4 for one
crime were Intended, or that it was de
signed that a criminal might be sentenced
in one court to undergo part of the pun
ishment denounced by the law, and he
punished in another court by the impeed
tion of the remainder. The law as it
stood when the act of 1805 was passed had
provided a tribunal in which alone the
crime of desertion could be tried, and by '
which elope the penalties for desertion .
could be inflicted. The ennsequenees of
conviction may be noticed in other courts,
but the tribunal appointed by the lair
that purpose is the only b,ie that can deter-
Inc whether the crime luabeencominitted,
and adjudge the prini.eonent.
The net of March 3, IStil, is not to be
considered apart from the other legisla
tion representing the crime of desertion.
It is one of a series of acts pertaining to
the same subject matter. It must there- I
fore be interpreted with them all in view.e
This is an admitted rule of statutory con-'
struction. So long ago as Rex vs: Lax
dale, - 1 Burrows, 147, Lord Mansfield said,
when speaking of nets of Parliameut, !
"that all which relate to thesame subject, 1
notwithstanding some . of them may be
expired or not, notice mint lie takeueo
be one system and construed consistent
ly." So Chancellor Kent, in the first
volume of his commentaries, page 463-4,
said : "It is to be iuferred that a code of
statutes relating to one subject was gov
erned by one spit-Wand poliey, and was
intended to be censietent and harmoni
ous in its eevelral parts and prove stons."
In looking' through the numerous acts of
Congress relating to desertion fro a
the Military or naval service, it Is plainly
to lie scent that they all eqtamiiplate
49TH YEa.-NO. 1.
regular trial and conviction prior to the
infliction of any penalty, and courts mar
tial are constituted and regulated for such
trials. The 20th article of war, enacted
on the 10th of April,,lBoo, (Bright is. 's
75) is in these words : "All officers and
soldiers who have received pay, or have
been duly enlisted in the service of the
United States, and Mal/ be convicted of
having deserted the same, shall suffer
death or such other -punishment as by
sentence of mull martial, Phan he inflict
ed." Other enactments have ben made
at different times respecting the punish
ment to be inflicted for the offense. The
punishment of death in time of peace was
abolished in 1830. Corporeal punishment
by stripes was abolished by the act of
May Id, 1812, and by the act of March 2,
1803, that section ofthe repealing act was
itself repealed, "so fur as it applies to any
enlisted soldier who shall be convicted by
a general court martial of the crime of
desertion." By the set of January 11,
1812,an additional penalty was ]prescribed
fair desertion, anal it W:1-; declared that
"such soldier shall and may he Ivied by a
roan martial and punished." fillLily'..
5..). The 'nth-section of the out of.
March 3, Ists; ' whieh dialared-that, any
person failing to report after due service
of notice that he had been drafted, shall
be deemed a deserter, enacted that such
a person "shall be arrested by the yin iviist
marshal and seut to the uearest military
post for trial by court martial, unless,
upon proper showing that he is not liable
to military duty, the board of enrolllllellt
shall relieve him front sine &att." All
these acts of Cengresrs wan i featly con tem
plate trial for desertion lireourts martial,
and the infliction of no punishment or
forfeiture except upon conviction and
sentence iu such court.). The act of 1603
provided fur general courts martial, and
made minute and careful regulation!) eur
their organization, for the conduct of
their proceeding's and for the approval
or disapproval of t hei r sentences. Subse
quent acts made souse chaeges, but they
have not restrained the jurisdiction or
diminished the powers of such courts.
It is to such a code of lowa, forming
system devised for the punishment of
theertion, that the twenty-dist !WV lon of
the act of March 3, 1865, Ulte4 added. It
has the single °ldea of Increasing the
penaltiea, but it does not uudertake to
change or dispeu-e with the machinery
provided for punishing the crime. The
common rules of construction demand
that it be read as if it had been Incorportil
ted into former acts. And if it had been,
if the act of 1606 and Ito supplements had
prescribed that the penalty fur desertion
or failure to report within a designated
time after notice of draft, t which the act
of 1503 declares desertion) should be pu n-
Wird, on conviction of the same, with
forfeiture of eitizenehip and death, or in
lieu of the latter, such Other punishment
as by the sentence of a court martial may
be inflicted, would any one contend that
any portion of this punirinuent could he
indicted wit eutconvictiouand sentence?
Assuredly not. And if not, so must the
act of 1865 be construed now.' It means
that the forfeiture which it prenrihes,
like all other penalties for desertion,
must he adjudged to the convicted person
after trial by a court martial and sentence
approved. For the conviction and sen
tence of such a court there can be no sub
stitute. They alone establish the guilt
of the accused and fasten upon hint the
legal coneequenees. Such, we think, is
the true meaning of the act, a construc
tion that cannot be denied to it without
losing sight of all the previous legislation'
respecting the mune subject matter, no
part of which does this:let profess to alter.
It may be added that this construction
is not only required by the universally
admitted rules ofetatutery interpretation,
but it is In harmony with the personal
rights secured by the Constitution, and
which Congress fined be presumed to'
have kept in view. It gives to the ae-.
cured a trial before sworn judges, a right
to' challenge, an opportunity of delouse,
the privilege of hearing the witnesses
against him, and of calling' witnesses in
his behalf. It preserves to him the com
mon-law presumption of innocence until
he has been adjudged guilty, according to
the forms of law. It gives finality to a
single trial. If tried by a court martial .
and acquitted, his Innocence can never
again be called in question, and he can
be made to suffer no part of the penalties
prescribed for guilt. On the other hand,
if a record of conviction by a lawful court
be not a pre-requisite to• suffering the
penalty of the htw, the act of Congress '
may work intolerable hardships. The
accused will then be obliged to prove his
innocence whenever- the registry of the
provost marshal is adducted against him.
No deeision of a noard of election cheers'
will protect hint against the necessity of
renewing his defense at every subsequent
election, and each time with increased
difficulty arising front the passible deatl
or absence of witnesses. In many cures
this may prove u gross wroug. It cannot
be doubted (hilt 111 suns instances there
were causes that prevented a rehire to
service, or a report by persons registered
as deserters by provost ;narwhals, that
would have been lield justifying reasons
by a court martial, or at least woulahave
prevented an approval of the c'ourt's sen
tence. llt is well known, also, that some
who were registered deserters were, ut
the time, actually In the military service
as volunteers, anal honorably discharging
their duties to the government. To
hold that the act of Cungiess imposes
upon such the necessity of proving their
innocence, without any conviction of
guilt, would be an unreakonable eons'
struetlon of the act, and would be uttrib
utirig to the National Legislature an
intention not warranted by the language
And COL neetipu of the enuetment.
It fellows that the judgment. of the
Court below, upon the eu,e kated, wns
right. The plaintiff not haring hero etw
victorktf denertion and failure to return to
the wv eke, or to report to a provost
shol, mid not haring herd& scutcoecd to the
penalties and forftitul•c of the law, was
The judgment Is affirmed.-
The QyaMfications of an Elector.
Extritei 'trona tbercmottintion *Crean.
ARTICLE 3. I
SFic. I.—ln elections by the citizens,
every white freeman of the age of twenty
one years, having resided in this State
one year, and iu the election district
w h ere h e off e rs to vote ten days immedi
ately preceding such election, and within
two years paid a State or County tax,
which shall have been assessed at least
ten days before the election, shall enjoy
the ri ghts _ of an elector; hut a citizen of
the United States who had nreviously
been a qualified voter of this 'State, and
removed therefrom, and returned, and
who shall have resided in the election
district, and paid taxes as aforesaid, shall
be quilled to vote, after residing in the
State eiz mouths: Pearlized, th a t w hit e
freemen, citizens of the United States;
between the ages of twenty-one and
twenty-two years, and having resided in
the State one year, and in the election
district ten days, as afore-aid, shall be
entitled to vote although they shall , net
Kafir paid taxes.
bsetber of (,en. Hancock 11
.1)00 1 / APpaUtai•a•CollogtorAf I t utAnlatl
:the adical National Committee.
tillegilitedul that t'irnogreors Enforce
The Radical party of I'ent o &-
dare that the proposed unii•mintenlit to
to the Constitution, as presented by ('4m
great', constitute their platform. Their
grand ell:urt la the vainpitioi now pri-
FireSSing has been to iliduee the masses 61
this State to believe that it is for their in
tereat to vote to keep the Southern Stabs
out of the - I - ohm until these antendraents
are ratified and adopted 1,3 them.
Wh a t i s proposed-to lie done by-these
amendments.? What do they mean in
plain Eliglkh? IVh:it will he the eflbet
of their adoption. Tiwse ore q u es ti ons
now being ,nuked _ by the mesas : ~. lien+
in l'entisyiVallin 1111 attempt has been
made tu deeelvo the people. Radical or
ators and 11 PW211:11 1,4 have interpreted
7 T hey -have denied that
they mean .urgio sufirtigu negto
Fortunately all such a.knertiatis havo
been proved to lie naked btr the very
highest Radical authority. The Nation
al Radical Comidittee has hunted an ad
dress; to the American people. We pre
sume it will be published by eveg Rad
b•al newspalier in the State. If Itis e tho
masses will have no longer any iliMeulty
in determining the exact meaning, pur
pose. and Intent of the proposed amend
ments. They are debited by this, the
highest Ittelieal authority know a v kii the
I. ALL 'PERSONS 11011 N Oft NATI7-
11.11,17,ED EN: 'FIRS col - NTRY• ARE.
HENCEFORTH urn zr.N, 4, Olt I'HE
,i,;2 , ; 'TED Al) ES
JO'S' ALIT THI.I"ItINI-1'"OV CITI
ZENS EVERMORE; .‘ Ni) No s'r.vey,
AL\ Li, IT ‘vp.powt.:l?, To coN ritA.
v EN ETII is most', Ey iiiTEous Aso
NE(T,sEAP I V I'itoVi:•4l()N. _
ivuu,v, sT.ITE:;4 cLAIM
AND EX ERPIHE OMER: uI
DEN)INO ELEcrt v FdlittkNci I;1•;
To .44,. PA ob"ril El It PEoI'I.E,
EAckt STATE IN
TILE UNION t 4 llAll,r, - BE mEAS
FRED I3Y ANI) 13AsEp .tIPoN ITS
ENFRANCIIIsED I , OI . VEATION. IF
ANY - STATE sn ALL ciroosV, Folt
NO ( T [ME, TO DEN y I'O1,I'1'I('A I.
ItiOHTs TO ANY HACE olt cAsTE,
IT Ai No J.oNGER co 1 TNT THAT
liA('E ()It CARTE AN A 13ASIA0F
LITIcA L POWER IN THE. ITN lON.
CON( RESM SHA LB H AVE POWER
TO ENFORCE, THESE uITAItAN
TEEs BY APPEOPI:IATE.LEUIsI,A.-
Snell, hi plain Eng nod In the Ex
net language of the Illative! Natioind
Committee, are U prepio.eit
to the eolibtitution of the United,
Tho first deplares that "ftf/porßotm bora
or ntithrolized iii ehle eountrry are ,hl,her
forth c•iti.:c he of (he Slates, AND
611A1.1i ENJOY A 1,1. TUE EIWITS OF CITI
The, other clauses linpriste poi:tittles on
any State which does not immediately
coder upon the negroes, "cl rights of
ell izciir for evermore.''
Hurl! arc these amendments ks emu
preqfsql Into a nut shell by the highest
authority known to the Redical party.
Are they sufficiently plain now? Do
the people need more I,hrlit'l CAn any
man deny that negro suffrage Is aft issue
in the present campaign in Pennsylva
nia, and that the Jtadieut leaders are,re
solved to force the people to accept the
odious doctrine of entire and perfect ne
The result of the elections In Vermont
and Maine has emboldened the Radical
leaders. They have thrown MP the last
of their disguises and now plainly avow
their real intentions.
They believe they have the power by
means of fraud andcorruption to (tarry
the election in Pennsylvania. They-re
ly upon the 'passions and prejudices, of
those who have heretofore acted . with
them, and expect ,thein td vote' blindly
for Geary and the entire Radical. ticket.,
In this they will-be disappointed. The
great muss of the citizens of Ulla State are.
conservative. The white men of Penn
sylvania will not vote to make thb negro
their equal, and to confer the_power on
Congress to enforce such au odious cons
dition. Multitudes have already repudi
ated these infamous fanatics,' and now
that they have completely thrdnni eir the
mask, the desertions from their ranks
will be more numerous than ever.
This authoritative statement of their
designs conies in good pate. 'l,6t, it he
spread broadcast among the peolite, and
the result will be retell ' reblther to the
Itudicais us was never Ittimitlk , lC" to
any political party.—Lttucustee
(From the II artfortA Courant (Hap.).]
There Is to be a convention at Cleve
land, Ohio, next month, of s oldiery itiel
1 sailors who sustain die platform of dot
late Philadelphia Conveuti . We re
gret to hey In seine or our epubll'im
exchanges an unqualified eon ta imition
of the men who have signed the ^ end,
and the application of such, terms as
cowards and poltroons to thepi'fruid ell
who shall attend the conveo t ion. WWI',
it Is eminently proper to condemn pid'
measures as may seem to us hostile to
the best interests of the country, the
Union Republiean party 1011 gain noth
ing, but lose mind', by resorting .to por-
Sinai 'defamation. Among the signa
tures to the call for the (levant', Con
vention are uiany Manes' which 'vivo
added lustre to the annals of the lsto
war for the thij4lll-111Ll110:4 of brave men,
who fought gallantly, and, in. wan}
caScs, poured out their Laoisl tor the gisid
cause. Hindi such ha ii be ! termed cow
ards and poi troMis beet - tame they do not,
forsooth, happen to think and art pre
cisely as we do? Its.; It come tot ids, that
all men must think alike, and act alike;
that conscience and judgment *hall rest
alone with one party, whose prerogative
it shall be to sit down in the temple of
his own . conceit, and thank tied 'two aro
not us other men, eVortotners, adulterers,
cte.?" 'We had better be publleaus than
The Union party cannot afford: to be
comic a. party offirio u fl Lacs illl&Stllfl'ell , e'..
I ts self-re-peet, to sa.) nothing of its bright,
record in the past, demands stimeiliti ,
higher and better. We have never lost
anything .vet by apixeill lig to the reason of
men. What necessity, then, is there now
for appealing to low pa4-4o,tis ''"file tangi
ble proof the party gave of its ability to
Have the Union, is evidehee 4at it can
midi/thin the L:Jliell, if gout]. counsels dill
be listened to. But/ (men are to I,ei abuses/
for opinion's sake; if the Armada of ad
mission to the party into bOpiapoci above
reason and eotllllloll be 11.40, OR the very
pinnacle of Mnatic'ssm.and
the opportunity will be lostooidllie Fir
ty will die in the hotr•e tit' those A ho cull
tnemselves its best friends?' ,_
It is entirely, utterly !vitae: thnt
Sz.sithern Ito go: , itc proportio.—
ate. reproicatctlion itt l'oa,yrestt ltutO ti C
~me r stat e s,, W 4 a' countof three fifths of
their Sciiroptt•ck i n flu: un -
tioanient. TIIY HEAVE L .;SS PRO
PORTIONATE • REPRESENTATION
'FUR THEM .N.Etiltoil43 THAN
PENNSYLVANIA , /LAS. 'lnt three.
fifths of their colored poinilution are
counted in their npportionment 1/f
tiers of Congrem. IN PENIqmVi,
NIA A_ND ALL THE NORTHERN
i STATES, TIIE' NEM FEDES Alt/
COUNTED IN THE API'OICII ON
MENT—not thrce-liiths, JIM- ALL fit
them. In Pennselvanhtoye the vv.
tin" for one hundred thttuxanlr negrue:,
tine If they Nrvre thrown °tit tsftlte count
tit the appottlfmmont, fmum-ylvlthhi
nroti/i/ hate trut,23 i
- men. 1-I . ow tmjulrt. , 44 l 4l k sthokt
repreeentution, at the
Southern ' Icigrott,l; Wri e filvelik ive
rebtenustion fur.ult of f iktie-t-lkittbrd
;Cete,. " • "