Newspaper Page Text
it ai m x ! Er.ra T 3. swum. •
War, and wit! rti:evau.,,
t 'P INBLIDATION,—.II , *o
ff/14 4ir • matrir4mon:-42 1141perass
writ 111 H ha advance, 'go ntheeription die
-411411114., Intioni at the option of the poigiatter,
lentil arreargea aro paid,
Zyflikrniratt . MTV. inserted at usual rates.
• XIIINTING of all done with neat
4: 0 1 , 711 in South Beitirsore street, hetwelu
Ilia and High, near the Post 011ice—"Compl-
Ur Printing Office" on tha
What We Want.
. IrtefirWANT s cheap Hat bay it of r
H. B. WOODS
Ir TOS WANT a Fashionable Hat always
bay it of 11. B. WOODi.
144 1:117 WANT a Hat of any kind for less
trythan anybody else will sell it for,
"foto bay it of 11:B. WOODS.
Jr -TOl7 WANT good _Shoes, for Le.dies or
allaren, don't be humbugged with dam
ge4 suction goods, bat buy ofl
yr YUD WANT Shoes or B•otl, “thst ere
Shoes and boots worth talking aboat,"
.sad ao "chnetiag trAth, bay them of
11. B. WOODS.
rOjI WANT ()retailing, Drawers, Urn
braii.us at anything in Lis line, buy of
H. B. WOODS.
TP TOU WAIT to be dealt f;irlll;ith, get
roetb of pa or money and not he cheat-
Ad, always .bur a If. B. WOODS.
P YON• WANT a porz 4,1 rent Number One
Heavy Winter Boots, dun' , t,buy before you.
e the supezinr exiiinle fAr isi.EbY -;
ii. P. WOODS.
The Old System
/AF RIMY PRICES VETOED
kJ • - EY If ORRIS,
At Me new ebrap Clothing, Hat, Cap, Boot,
; Shoe 4 and Variety Store, on ChaqxberaPurg
ptreet, nett door to Etehler's Drug Stpte,
pplilic will find it thin 3tnrcilie lwrgent
Ong toil tin:arta:eat of Gentle
pen's *NI ii4e4 wear, in Id 1013 county.
Beaver Overcoat, Peterabiat Overcoats'
/Seal Skin Overccats, €loth tiverconts.,
esquim tux 13e.iver overcoats, etc., etc.
DaMIS AND 11USININS COATS I
sisJla.:k Cloth Drug and Sack Coats,
,cp,ssimere-Sack and Frock Coats,
ACnit Woolen Caicos Costs andiacir.ets,
PANTS A?ID VESTSO
Rigek Cloth Pantaloons,
Black Oassimere Pantaloons,
Fancy Casalntro Pantaloons,
Herds Cassisnere Pantaloons,
;3'ack Cloth Yeats,
Plush and Bassinet Vests, ke,
HATS AND CAPS.
Ilkillosts Hai; Silk Dress Hats, Dexter SON
Prlring Hats, Clipper Hats, French Hats,
Dasher Rita, 11-o 'Away Hats, Kush, VALI,
Norton Hats, Brighton Hats, Wiwi.) HAW,
Ovorriet Hats, Lsto•trk Huts, Peto Huts,
Warwick Hirt., Meiroponi Hate, U.S. A.Hats,
,T)ankar.i Hats, Cassimere H.lts, etc., etc.
Velvet Cups, Cassimere C.ips, Fur Cups,
Ciotti Caps, McClellan Caps, Navy Caps,
kil•steh Caps, Petersham Caps, Hoy's Caps,
Kush Caps, Ttrat Tue . :ram Cars, etc., etc:
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Men's Gall Skin Boots,
Men's Heavy Boots,
_buy's Jockey Boots,
WWI'S tioarse Shoes,
Men's Onlf Skin Shoes,
Nay's Fine Shoes,
U. S. Army Shoes,
Gum Over Shoes, etc., etc
OV.ITE.SUMS FURAISITING GOODS.
White Linen Shirts, Casqmere Shirts, Liuen
end ?aper Collars, seek Ties and Batter
' flies, nandkeichiers, Woolen an l Cot- .
ton Stockings, (Doves. Bsekskin
G.tuntlets and Gloves,Woolea
Drawers and Undershirts,
Scarfs and. Uomforts,
Canes, Valises, Trunks, Red •
- Flannel Woolen Drawers, are.
The above mentioned articles el. II
buys be found st the CHEAP STI)I2.g of
T. C. NORMS,
Chumb• reburig it, next door to Bueblez's
'TOFFY Mr..SW has just received a 8 * JI MA
g 11s3ortuatflit of GROOMES, at
,11 is Store on the goiner of the public Squa;e,
The finest lot of Suzars ever bronzht to
dettysbarg, ant very cheap.
Outree is superior to nap olnred ha the
el.t,e. It you iloci't believe it come and see
If yon want the best syrups and Molasses
in town you wi'l find them at Swan's.
QIIIISN — SWARK, ke.
,Ths stock of gileensrvere, Dishes, Lamps,
te.,is toll, cheap sod good. Every style and
Ci4A.US AND TOBACCO
His Cigars sad Tub 1 , 0 to are of superior
doknomiedgea by good judges to be
tue best in the market.
CANDIES AND NOTIONS.
- Pirticular attention paid to this department.
fall supply of Candies, Nuts, Fruits, Soaps,
leaner articles, in short any and everything
usually found in a first class Grocery. In Inh
tag is cry stuck ['was careful to know what I
*ism buyinw, and am now pep 'red to sell not
Duly GGOD Groceries, but to sell them eery
pia ip. Giro me a eilit and indigo for inyr.
selves. ' JOHN M. SWAN.
Nor. .10, 18gd,
• Dry deeds I Dry Goods
HAN AND CAPS, BOWS AND SHORM.
—Hering just returned from Ho City,
with a splendid assortment of DRY GOODS, 1
aim now prepared to offer greater inducements
so buyers tban ever before. 114 stook coutists
Jor every description of Dress Goods.V.tin and
fancy, Clot* Cessimeres, Mullins, Hoop
kfltirts, Etabnorals, Flannels, Hosiery, Gloves,
In connection with my Dry Goods, I have
opened in an adjoining room a large stock of
JIATS LSD CAPS, BOOTS AND SIiONS,
w bleb i wilt sell very cheap. Children's Shoes
allow as 13} east s, and other. goods at cor.
relpowdlariwtes. My stock is well selected,
pind the most eomplete yet offered. Give ns a
Fall and ertcOne for yourselves. No, trouble
fo shot, POOds.
VW aro ni . si agent for the Florence Sewing
luseulus i whish le acknowledged to be the
'besi, in use. fp is the latest improved machine
pat, having the REVERSAI3LE FEED, giving
it an advantage fag nil other maehlnes.—
pall stud see them: )1, ‘SP4NGLER.'
pet. 6, 11 . 414 •
" NEW 'GOODS. -7--
giv i rfutiiiedved Urge and' couplet,
ntr, LIM wrivrsa owns,
styls'and'at all prices, to whish the
of buyers Is directed. ?hose in
wan* atgood (hoods at she loiretit poleible
ratios slogolduot fait to give no an early sail.
pa : mu.
ritYPOORN & 1101111(AN'13, tc Irak
titiGlboti. Motions, Queempwarq
softhfitt 91rIsf or Disagoaol
BY,H. S. STAHLE,
J. C. Neely,
ATTOTINEY AT LiW.—Particular atten
tion p ti , l to collection of Pensions,
bounty, and B.tck-pay. Office in the S. S.
corner of the Dimaond.
Gettysburg, April 6, 1863. tf
A TTORNEY AT LAW, will faithfully and
/1 promptly attend to all business entrust
ed to him. He speaks the German language.
Office at the la tie place, In South Baltimore
street, near Forney's drug store, and nearly
opposite Danner Alr. Ziegler's Store.
Gettysburg, gruel 20.
W e A. DUNCAN k J. H. WHITE,
ATTORNEYS AT I.AW
Will promptly attend to all leg,ii business
entrusted to them, including the procuring of
Pensions, Bounty, Back Pay, and all other
claims against the Milted States and State
Office In North West Cornet of Diamond,
April 3, 1885. tt
ATTORNEY AT LAW, (office one door west
df Buehler's drag and book store, Chum
bersburg street,) ATTORNEY Asp SOLldiTon, FOR
PATINTC AND PtNSIONS. Bounty Ls nd War
rants, Back-pay suspended Claims, and all
other claims against the Government at Wash
ington, D. 0.; also American - claims in -Eng
land. Land Warrants located and sold, or
boeght, and highest prices given. Agents en
gaged in loc ding warrants in lowa, Illinois
and other western States. mar Apply to him
personally or by letter.
Oettysburg, Nov. 21,'53.
DIFA.VING located peemanently at BON
AUGIITOWN, Adams county, will attend
promptly to all professional calls. 4 II or night.
Office at John Landis's, where he can always
be fonndotnless professionally eng►;ed.
Aug. 6, 1866. ly
lIAVING located at EAST BERLIN, Adams
county, hones that by'strict attention to
his professional duties he may merit a P hare of
the Wife patrOnage. [Apr. 2, '6B. tt
Dr. J. lAT.'C. O'NettPe
d'AFFICE' and Dwelling, N. E. corner of Eat
timore and High streets, near Preabyte
rian GhuieY, GettPaiurgl
39 7 1863. tf
ABBOTTSTOWN, Adams coonsy, continues
the ['lncline of his prof . essiou in all its
branches, and would respectfully inv.ita aj
persons affliAted with any old stanti,ag dis
eases to call and consult him
Oct. 3, tf ,
Lkwreitise Hill. 11 •D. • ,
Tr AS his °Mesons IS -
ja door west of th 0"....
Chanxbersharg street, and opposite Dr. C.
tlorne•'s offic , , where •h..tri wishing to have
any Dental 9p•trauiou perform -(1 are respect
fully ktirited to otll. rth/XliliNCB4: Drs. Hor
ner, Rev. C. P. Kranth, D. U., Rev. H. L.
Rougher, D. D., Rev. Prof. M. Jacobs, D. D.,
Prof. M. L. Stcever.
Gettysburg, April 11,'53. •
YOUK . ,IIT., X 11•11 THi DIAMOND,
GETT TSB RG, PA.—The undersigned
would ino.t respectfully inform his nu
merous friends and the public g enerally, that
he bas purchased that long established and
well known Hotel, the "Globe lan," in York
street, Gettysburg, and will spare uo effort to
I conduct it in a manner that will not detract
from its former high reputation. His table
will have the best the market can afford—hi'
chambers are spacious and comfortable—and
he has laid in tor his bar a full stock of wines
and liquors. There is large stabling attached
to the Hotel, which will he attended by atten
tive hostiers. It will be his constant endeavot
to render the fullest satisfaction to his guests,
making his house as near a home to them as
possible. He asks a share of the public's pa-
Itieonage, determined as he is to deserve a large
part' of it. Remember, the "Globe Inn" is in
York street, but near the Diamond, or Public
Square. tiAIIUEL WOLF.
April 4, 1864. tf
• Keystone House,
' CHASIBERSBURG STIMT, GETTYS
BURG, PA.—WM: E. MYERS, Pro
This is a new House, fitted up in the most
approved style. Its location is pleasant, cen
tral and convenient. Every arrangement has
been made fur the a ,, commodatiou and com
fort of guests. This Table will always have
the best of the market, and 11,4 Bar the best
of wines and liquors.
There is commodious Stabling attached,
with an accommodating ostler alwaxs on hand.
Thia Hotel is now opi.n for the entertain
ment of the public. ano a 81111 e of p .tronage
Is solicited. No eXot will be spared to ready
Jim. 14, 1867. tf
PHIS Hotel, being one of the relics of the
1- Battle of Gettysburg, has been renovated
and. refurnished, and is ready to entertain
travellers and the public geneoaily. It being
Mort distames from the Soldiers' National
Cemetery, it affords convenient accommoda
tions tor all visitit.g there, and the subscriber
flatters himself tha*. none shall leave t im die
Mao, Ice Cream and all kinds of t afresh
meats, at, all hours, to accommodate prome
naders. Give me a call.
JOSEPiI LITTLE, Proprietor
Gettysburg, May '2l, 1846. tf
N EAR TEIE DEPOT.
HANOVER, YORE CO., PA.
The undersigned would respectfully inform
his numerous friends and the public generally,
that he has leased :he Hotel in Hanover, near
the Depot, formerly kept by Mr. Jeremiah
Kohler, ant will op ‘.re no eirprt to conduct it
is a ma user that will give generallatisfaetion.
His table will have the best the markets can
afford—hii chambers are spacious and com
fortable—and lie has laid in for his bar a full
stock of e.hoies wines and liquors. There is
stabling for horses attached to the Hotel. It
will he his IlOnscant, endeavor to render the
fullest satisfaction to his guests, making his
house 4114 sear a home to them as possible.—
He Eska a 'hereof the public pa.rouage,. de
terminpd as he is to deserve a large pert of it.
Remember the Railroad House, hear the*De
pot liouover,Pa. A. P. BAUGH v.R.
Oct. 2, 1865. tf
T HEmaderaigned continues the
in all its hganches, at his old stand, in East
Middle street, Gettysburg.
NEW WORK made to order, and
dons promptly and at lowest prices.
PA LLINO.TOP AND STANDING TO?
PONSI4III,Ir ON NANO.
TAO nictitate SPRING WAGONS tor
sate. JACOB TTIOI
WorIZ of tits D•ltis Field. singly,
in sets,-my low Also, STEII2O-
9 IRWB at tU itt tots Firtld at tint
thlcOsOr Gsilsr7t, Aktet Pats - Ai *ins:
-: 1 11 1 1 . 1 ) e
Edward B, Buehler,
fir. T. 0. Xinser,
Di . F. C. If, olf.„
Dr. D. S. Paiffer,
stip at Work :
OF VALUABLE PERSONAL PROPERTY.
—On TUESDAY, the26tbdayofalAßCH
next, the subscriber will sell at Public Sate,
on his farm, in Mountplessant township, Ad
ams county, near J. & E. Miller's store, about
one mile from Gniden's and Hang's Stations
respectively, - the following personal proper
ty, viz :
I WORK HORSE, 3 Cows, 1 Bull, 1 Heifer,
1 three-horse broad-tread Wagon, with Lime
Box, Wood Ladders, Hay Ladders and Hay
Carriages, Were Rake, Ground Roller, Patent
Cutting Box, Ploughs and Harrows, Double
and Single Shovel Ploughs, Corn Forks, Doa
ble and Single-trees, Breechbands and Crup
pers, Collars, Bridles, Housings, Wagon and
Riding Saddles, Check Lines, Wagon and
Plough Lines,llalters and Cow Chains, Breast
Chains, Butt Traces Stretchers, Log Chain,
Grind-stone, 'Wheel -barrow, Forks, Rake;
Shovels, Hoes, all the iron work for a nev?
Plough, and a variety of other articles, too nu
merous to mention.
Sale to commence at 12 o'clock, M.,
on said day, when attendance will be given
and terms made known by
Feb. 25, 1662. ts* thl. B. MILLta, Auc't.]
OF PERSONAL PROPERTY.—On SAT
CROAT, the 30th of MARCH next, the
subscriber, intending to remove west, will
sell at Public Sale, at his residence, in Mount
pleasant township, Adams county, near White
Hall, the following personal property, viz:
1 MARE WITH FOAL, 1 Cow, 1 Shoat, 1
One-horse Wagon, Spring Wagon, as good as
new, 1 good HEARSE, I set of Eloise Gears, 1
set of Buggy Harness, Slegh Bells, Corn Forks,
Crow-bar, Picks, Shovels, Forks, Halter and
Cow Chains; a full set of CABINET-MAKER
TOOLS, with a first-rate Turning Lathe, Bor
ing Machine, Grind-stone, 1p lot of half-inch
Poplar end Cherry, and NIA Poplar and Cher
ry Boards, Oak Joists, Ac. Also, a variety of
NEW IQIRNITURE: Sideboards, Bureaus,
Sinks, Chests, Wash and Candle Stands; with
Household and Kitchen Furniture, such as
TABLES AND CHAIRS, - Bedsteads and Bed
ding, 2 Clocks, 3 Ten-plate Stoves and Pipe,
Iron Kettles and Pots, Glass and Queensware,
Tin and Crockery-war.,, Tubs, Barrels, Meat
Vessel, Bacon and Lard by the poand, in
entire stock of household articles,
too numerous to mention.
Sala to coessuance at 9 o'clock, A. M., on
said day, when attendance will be given and
terms wade known by
JAcosi Scosir Auctioneer.
Feb. 25, 18 ' n7. La*
Cbesuat Wood Land
AT PUBLIC SALE--On TUESDAY, the
28th day of MARCH lost., the subscri
bers, will offer at Public Sale, on the premi
bes, about 20 ACHES OF CHESNUT 'fa-
BERLAND, situate in Bermßris township,
4dettis coupy, oue and a half miles from
Bendersviile, ittl3oinlng lends of Franklin B.
Weaner, John B. Hoffman, and others. .
The tract is well covered with young thri
ink Chesnut timber, and will be offered in
lots of from 2 to 4 acres, to snit pnrchasers.
Thera is a good mid to the land.
Sale to cad:woe-ace pt t o'clock, P. M., en
said day, when attendance will be given and
terms made known
HIL AS CK ES.
March 11, I*SY. ts*
Forwarding and Conanlmam
FLOUR. AND PEED.
GRAIN AND GROCRPAIRM.
Harlin purchased the extensive Warehouse,
Cars, sc, iteretofors owned oy Samuel Herbst,
we beg leave to inform the publie that we are
continuing the business ,at the old stand on
the corner of Washington and Railroad streets,
on a more extensive scale than heretofore.
We are paying the highest market prise for
Flour, Grain and. all kin Is of prodece.
Flour and Feed, Salt, and all kinds of Gro
ceries; kept constantly on hand end log We,
cheaper than they can be bad anywhere else.
Plaster,and all kinds of fertilizers, constantly
on hand, or furnished to order.
regluar line et Froight Cars will leave
our Warehouse every TrESD AY MORNING,
and accommodation trains will be run as oc
casion may require. By this arrangement we
are prepared to convey Freight at all times to
and front Baltimore. All business of this
kind entrusted to us, will be promptly attend
ed to. Our can rut to the Warehouse of Ste
venson & Sons, 165 North Howard street, Bal
timore. Being determined to pay good prices,
son cheep and deal fairly, we invite everybody
to give us a call.
CULP & EARNSHAW.
Aug. 13, 186 d.
pREPARE FUR YOUR SPRING CROPS.
Ram Bone .Phosphate,
a highly popular and dependable Fertilizer,
of twelve years' standing, and of which many
thousacd tons are annually sold.
Maryland Powder of Bone.
Guaranteed free from adulteration and an
ali'zing 54 per cent. Phosphate of Lime, and
over 3} per cant. Ammonite. Unitormly made
and apa enough to drill. , _
A very aaperior article, manufactured at
Bed Beach Mille.
No. 1 Peruvian Guano,
Of direct importation, which I will deliver
trom Government Agent's Warehouse.
sarAn of these articles will be furnished
at lowest rates. Sirl 4 iberal discount to
dealers. jar Send idr a circular.
l(os. 97 and 105 Smith's Wharf,
Sar.Orders received by Samuel Eierbst,
Gettysburg, Pa. (.I.in. 28. •3m
tE subscriber will p,ty FIVE DOI.LARS
per CORD for BLACK OAK BARK, de-
Reeved at big Teunery, iu Gettysburg.
Juue 18, 1868.
Great Conewago Mills.
1.0.000 BI7STIELS OF
The undetsigned, having remodeled and im
proved his Mills, near New Chester, Adams
county, (formerly caltaoliaWout Grove;' bet
now Great Conowago Ifills,'''TiatiVvipaied to
do all kiwis of work in his line with unusual
Constantly on hind. for sale or exchange,
the very hest qualities of Bupei, Extra and
Family FLOUR, also ftye, Qom and .Buck
wheat Flour, with every variety of Chop and
offal of wheat.
,liaving a SAW MILL attached, he is pre
pared to law all kinks of lumber, at the short
est notice. A farmer in need of lumber and
flour, can p.t a log upon bio wagoq, throw a
few bailie.' of wheat op the t )p, have the
wheat exchanged for flour and the log sawed,
thus saving a double trip—and all because of
be new and perfect machinery now employed
in these mills, • " I'
Raving the best of workmen, be will be
able to please everybody. Thankful for past
favors, he hopes for a continuance of thn
same. B. J. M YERS,
New Chester, lan. 14,180. Beto
Coal itnd Lumber,
91 1 every variety, at the Yard of
C. H. RVIIRfiIfR,
01.19. ear. Carlisle and Railroad dl,
bilanrask WWl* Idyl
• Of, Rallreaft• °LIEN, • •
GETTYSBURG, PA., MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1867.
Poor House Aeeouuts.
CORNELIUS DAUGHERTY, Esq., Treas
urer, in account with the Directors of
the Poor and House of Employment of the
County of Adams, from the 2nd day of Janu
ary, A. D.,
1866, to the 7th day of January,
A. D., 1867, both days inclusive :
Balance of Jacob Sheads, Msg., for
mer Treasurer, $l2l 87
Order on County Treasurer, 1,200 00
Il If 1,00) 00
II II 3,200 00
CI 1,000 00
II It 1,000 00
IC SI 800 00
II di 1,200 00
CI II 1,000 00
11 11 - 2 000 00
II I/ 4,000 00
IC " 1,000 00
41 ,f 4 - 1,000 00
II it 1,000 00
Cash on uncalled Orders, 29 00
Interest of John Martin, 6 00
Cash of George Meekley, , _ 1 25
" John N. Giift, 2 50
gi II • - pi g s, 500
ii Jacob Plank, anti meta, 20 00
Balance paid Jacob Culp, Eaq., for
mer Steward, $9 55
Out-door paupers' support, 1,C56 00
Merchandise and groceries, 4.006 95
Range, freight and masonry, 492 01
Polk, beef and bacon, 1,924 95
Replacing horses lost by disease, 625 00
ilsef cattle, cows and stock bogs, 627 03
Flour, grain and grinding, 984 57
Making fence and part materials, 932 31
Stone coal, brick end freight,
Drage and medicines,
Wood chopping, making rails k poste, 294 63
Sundry expenses, 291 85
Publishing accounts, 79 50
Relief to paupers, 144 87
Funeral expenses, 83 75
Male hireling., 343 '.`o
Female hirelings, 221 00
Percentage on insurance, 25 00
Directors' aslary„ 65 00
Counsel Fees, - 25 00
Physician's salary, 135 00
Steward's- salary, 250 00
Clerks' salary, 40 00
Treasurer's salary, 40 00
Balance in hands of Treasurer, :88 42
We, the subscribers, Auditors to'settle and
adjust the Public Accounts, do hereby certi
fy that we hate evemined the items which
compose the foregoing 1143C0U nt, and that they
are correct—being from the and day of Jan
uary, A. I), 1864, to the lth Jay of January,
A. D., 1861, both days inclusive.
J. 0. PITTENTURP,
HENRY L. BREAM,
J&%AS JOUNS, Esq., Steward, in account
skit the Directors of the Poor and Rouse
of Employment of the County of Adams—be
ing from the Ind dny of January, A. D., 1866,
to the 7th day of January, A. D., 1e67, both
To balance Ia hand; of Steward at
Order on Treasnrer,
Cash of Deatrick, after death,
Andrew Polly, io:eresti
Wethie k Sou, hay,
Order on Treasurer, 93 44
Wm. McClean, rye tour, 1 15
Jacob 'Hollister, timothy seed, 1 114
Order on Treasurer, 50 00
Per cow, , 45 CO
George Floirper, 'titer death,
1341euue due Steward.
By general expenses, 36 15
Cash paid hirelings, harvesting, it,, 93 44
Relief to paupers,
Fruit and vegetables,
Lime, seed, kc.,
Veal, fish, hcz.,
Leather, 8 10
Postage and telegraphic despatches, 110
Heifer, 43 03
We, She subscribers, Auditors to settle and
adjust the Public Accounts, do certify that we
have examined the items which compose the
above accouut, and do report that the same ie
correct—the same embracing the account of
Jonas Johns, Steward, from the 2nd day of
January, A. D , 1866, to the 7th day of Jan
uary, A. D., 1867, both days inclusive.
J. C. PITTENTURF,
HENRY L. BREAM,
LIST OF PAUPERS remaining in the Alms
House of Adams county, on the Ist of Janu.
ary. A. D., 1867:
Children, males, 4
4, females, 8
Colored, males, 3
Transient paupers, 1,242
PRODUCTS OF THIS FARM.
3024 bushels of Wheat.
124 " Rye.
2800 .. ' Corn in ears.
900 " Outs.
11 " Timothy seed.
300 .. Potatoes.
30 " Turnips.
BO ' Onions.
16 k - Red Resta.
3000 heads of Cabbage.
4294 pounds of Reef.
5507 1 . Pork.
9 head of Horned Cattle.
40 tons of Hay.
36 loads of Corn Fodder.
The number of deaths from Oct. 1, 1165, to
Jan. 1, 1867, was 18.
JONAS JOHNS, Steward.
March 4, 7867. 4t
$11.500 Per Year! WE want
Agents everywhere to sell
our imPEtOVED $2O Sewing Machines.—
Three new kinds. Under and upper feed,—
Sent on trial. Warranted five years. Above
salary or large commissions paid. The ONLY
machines sold in the United States for less
than $4O, which are fully licensed by Lbw,
Maier 4. Witeo , s, Grover 4. Buker, Singer
and Rachelder, AU other cheap machines are
infringements, and the seller or user are liable
to arrest, fine and imprisonment. Illustrated cir
culars lent tree. Address, or nail upon Shaw
Clark, at Biddeford, Malai t or Chicago, M.
May 21, 1866. isly
90 A fitiNoh !—LGE . N TB wan ..
fur an entirely new oracles, just out.
ddrem 0. T. GABBY, City Itaildlng t Bitl.
dafora, Ml. play 21, 1.886. Ay
GET soar PagFIRANUI it -
MINIATIZRBB, at the Excelellii"
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They are gathering homeward tram every land,
One by one;
is their weary feet touch the shining strand,
One by one;
Their brows are encircled In a golden crown
Their travel-stained garments are all laid down,
And clothed In white raiment they rest on the
Where the Lamb loreth hie children to lead.
One by oue.
Before they rest they pass through the strife,
One by one;
Through the waters of death they enter life,
One by one ;
To some are the floods of the river still,
As they ford on their way to the heavenly hill;
To others the waves run fiercely wild,
Yet all will reach the home of the undefiled,
One by one.
We, too, shall come to that river side,
One by one;
We are nearer its waters each eventide,
One by one:
We can hear the note and dash Mats stream,
Now and again through our life's deep dream;
Sometimes the floods all its banks o'erflow,
Sometimes in ripples the small waves g
• One by one
Jesus, Redeemer, we look to Thee.
One by one:
We lift. up our !Minkel tremblingly,
One by one;
The waves of the river are dark and cold,
We know not the spot where ow feet may bold,
Thou who clidit pass through in deep midnight,
Strengthen us, send us Thy star and Thy Light,
One by one.
605 66 Plant Thou Thy feet beside as we tread,
One by one;
On Thee let us lean each drooping head,
One by one;
Let but thy strong arm around us be twined,
We shall east all our cares and fears to the wind,
Saviour, Redeemer, be Thou In full view,
Smilingly, gladsomely, shall we pass through,
One by one,
ssricultural * pnwstit.
THE COMINU OATS CHOP.
Early sown oats generally yields better
than late sown—it is certainly heavier in
the grain. Hence our farmers are al-
Ways anxious to get It In during March,
and put all other work aside to accom
plish IL But from present appearances,
there will be little, if any, sown in the
present month. The snow Is at this wri
ting several inches deep, and even if
there be no more, it is hardly possible
that the gtound will be sufficiently dry
for the plough In the next ten days.—
What then had better be done, to secure
a fair yield of oats, late as the seed must
necessarily go In? We recommend the
application of Phosphates with it—and
base the recommendation on the striking
result obtained from such an experiment
last year. We bad a single barrel of
Baugh's Raw-bone Super-Phosphate,
(250 lbs.,) applied to nearly two acres of
poor ground, immediately after plowing.
The land was then harrowed, and the
oats sown, the harrow following. The
oats on thalami so treated came up much
stronger than that along side which had
no Phosphate—kept ahead during the
season—ripened fully a week earlier—
and yielded a hundred per cent. more
straw and oats, some observers thought
the difference greater, and it probably
was, but we desire to be on the safe side
in stating the result, It is believed that
one hundred pounds of Baugh's Super-
Phosphate per acre on thin land, will
make fair oats—and we Intend using that
quantity to the acre on our entire crop
this season. We expect by this applica
tion, to secure a more vigorous growth,
an earlier harvest, and a crop more in
creased in value than the Phosphate will
cost. It is to be hoped many others will
do likewise. It will certainly PAY.—Ed
2 U 0
THE LOT OF UHT IN ♦GAICIILTIIRE.
From a very inte7eating Lecture, deliv
ered by W. Wallace Fyfe, before the Stu
dents of the Royal Agricultural College,
Clrcenchester, we make the following
extfact on the use of Lime in Agriculture.
The hints contained in tpe extract accord
in the main with our own views, made
up from long and close observation. We
commend them to the farmers of Adams
Lime absorbs moisture from the atmos
phere with incredible rapidity, and a ton
of qu ickl ime, when slaked, acquires three
times its original bulk, and weighs twen
ty-five cwt. The only advantage, how
ever, gained by slaking lime, Is its reduc
tion to a fine powder, which enables it to
be more evenly spread. But slaked lime
very soon attracts carbonic acid from the
atmosphere, and becomes•once more car
bonate of lime, the condition in which it
usually exists, and whence the most
abundant supplies are obtained by dri
ving off the carbon in burning the car
bonate of lime or mountain limestone In
kilns, as one hundred pounds of this,
when pure, contains forty-four pounds of
carbonic acid and fifty-one pounds of
lime. Lime, therefore, by the process of
burning, hieLK the whole of its carbonic
acid, and a ton weight is reduced to elev
en and a quarter cwt. The general opin
ion regarding the presence of lime in the
eon, Is that an arable soil ought not to
possess less than one per cent. of lime,
and that eight tons of burnt lime per acre
would impart this proportion to six
Inches of soil. After a heavy liming no
farther addition will however be requi
site for six or eight years. A crop, at the
utmost, removes only from one to two
bushels per neve of ; and the
land, at this rate, gradually reverts to the
condition in which more lime is required
—faster—for the lime, by its own specific
gravity, uniformly descends below the
active soil, and there, upon_digging a sec
tion, layer upon layer of each successive
liming the land may have undergone
will be found deposited. Lime not only
enables crops of superior quality and bulk
to be produced, it enhances the effect of
undecomposed manure, by calling into
action that which may have been lying
dormant. Manure, however, ought,nev
er to be laid upon the land Immediately
after liming, because quicklime will
Wye off all ready formed ammonia,
Idme destroys marsh and Waal plants,
such as moss, heath. bola, and sour
greases brings up/ sweet herbage with
natural clover, and completely renovates
herbage. All/odder la and more nutri
tious when grown won land suileientiy
timed. The quantity of -lime required
varies in proportion to the dryness of tha
sag, its tantidt, and the amount of veig,
*table matter it contains. Poor arable
lands are soon worn oat 'by repeatd4
4ntigs and"_esoppilig s To Saternalnate
..ONZ $T oNE."
49TH YEAR-NO. 26.
moss, sour grass, &c., the lime must be
applied in a live state. Generally speak
ing, the more completely and immedi
ately quicklime is incorporated with the
soil, the more effectually the slaking is
accomplished in connection with the
soil, the better. In over spreading grass
however, where there is no intention of
destroying the herbage, it is better first
to slake the lime in the open air, redu
cing it to a powdery condition and ap
plying it in the form of a mild lime. In
this state the quantity of quicklime still
' contained in it should, however, be suffi
cient to effect the necessary chemical
changes in the soli ; upon this its ulti
mate efficacy depends. Quicklime
should never be applied to light or thin
soils, sands or gravels. Magnesian lime
' stone has an, effect similar to that of the
mountain limestone. It is a carbonate
of magnesia, in combination with car
bonate of lime, and becomes caustic in
burning, but must be used more sparing
ly than lime destitute of magnesia, since
it re-absorbs carbonic acid mole slowly
and remains longer caustic. Its applica
tion is more properly made to arable
than to grass land, as wheat, barley, and
I all cereals require magnesia for the per
feet development both of their straw and
corn. Chemically supplying to the plant
both lime and carbonate acid, lime, as an
alkaline earth naturalizes the humic and
other acids naturally formed in soils, con
' verta inert vegetable matter into stimu
lating food for plants, and aids the
mineral decomposition of iron, maga
nese, alumina, potash, soda, ammonia,
and silica in oils. To its perhaps over
stimulating effects, in fact, may be traced
the origin of the adage, "lime enriches
the fathers but impoverishes the sons."
Lime, however, does not necessarily ex
haust the soil, unless applied with un
sparing prodigality. The apparent ex
haustion it produces is only perceptible,
in cases where the sole application to the
land has consisted in laying on succes
sive doses oflime, and where the supplies
of other manure have been too scanty.
It is where lime atone has been applied
that abundant crops are followed by ex
haustion. The presence of mild lime in
the soil assists in the formation of ni
trates; and the production of nitre or
saltpetre is dependent upon those pro
perties of lime whereby nitric acid is en
gendered from vegetable matter. That
invaluable salt, nitrate offline, is always
to be found in compost heaps. "Under
ordinary circumstances," says Professor
Way (Royal Agricultural Society's Jour
nal) "and with the presence of moisture,
lime is caparle of liberating one-half the
ammonia contained in a soil. In the
case of ammonia locked up in the soil,
lime may be the remedy at the com
mand of the farmer, his means of render
ing immediately available stores of
wealth, which can otherwise only slow
ly be brought to use. In this view, lime
would well deserve. the somewhat vague
name that has been given it—namely,
that of a stimulant—for its application
would, in some sort, be an application of
ammonia, whilst its excessive applica
tion by driving off ammonia, would lead
to all the disastrous effects which are so
justly attributable to it. Ido not wish
to push this assumption too far, but If
there be any truth in it, it points out the
importance of employing lime, in small
quantities, at short intervals, rather than
in large doses once inmany years."
SOWING PLASTER EARLY.
A correspondent of the Rural New
Yorker says that'for several years past he
has'been in the practice of sowing plaster
on clover in March—in some cases where
the snow was three or four inches deep.
The results have been more beneficial
than when sowed in May or June. He
has also found early-sown plaster to con
siderably increase the barley crop. As
plaster is but sparingly soluble in water,
and must be carried down into the soil in
a state of solution In order to be used by'
the plants, it is obvious that the sowing
should be early enough" to effect this
purpose. If sown late, arid dry weather
should follow, the plaster would not
probably be of much use thut year.—
These views are corroborated by the ex
perience of a number of farmers. It
should be borne In mind that plaster is
not a universal fertilizer, there being
many soils where it has no beneficial
effect; therefore, the reader will note the
necessity of experimenting on soils where
plaster has been hitherto untried, before
investing to any extent in It for such use.
TRANSPLANTING IN THE NIGUT.
A friend, in whose powers of observa
tion we have confidence, and who is an
exact experimenter, informs us that last
Spring and Summer he made the follow
ing experiments:—He transplanted ten
cherry trees while in blossom, commenc
ing at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, and
transplanting one each hour, until one
in the morning. Those transplanted du
ring daylight shed their blossoms, produ
cing little or no fruit, while those plant
ed during the darker portions maintain
ed their Condition fully, He did the
same with ten dwarf pear trees after the
fruit was one-third grown. Those
transplanted during the day, shed their
fruit; those transplanted during. the
night, perfected their crop, and showed
no injury from having been removed.
With each of these _trees Le removed
some earth with the roots. We are well
aware that wbcn plantr are accidentally
frozen in green houses, it is customary to
render the house dark before applying
cold water to thaw t.ll,,etn, and that when
this is not observed, they are injured,
while if entire darkness be secured du
ing the operation, many of them are sa
ved. tut the experiment of our friend
seems to have but little analogy to this
fact, and it is entirely new to us.— Work
llerThe State Horticultural Society of
lowa passed unanimously a resolution
approving the decision,ol the Committee
in New York, who awarded the "ikee
ley Prize" to the Concord Grape.
PRINTERS' DELIGIIT.—This is an amu
sing trick in ledgerdemain, and can be
admirably performed thus:— Take a
sheet of note paper, fold it eareftilly,lind
enclose a bank note sufficiently large to
pay up arrearages. Keep your eyes on
the printer, and if you can detect a
smile, the trick is a success. We hope
some of our delinquents will try this
VirThe Radicals of Allegheny City,
Pa., are running a negro for dirtygr k to
show "their love, ", and Fred. Doi o gzi
bouts that some white4orni_prefilr
next to him hi the cora.- 4/o„thilt
fuss "Junky" CU tketil(fger F. 9000,1
fa* 0 05 44 .416
THE IISTEHING arrows w alms.
"ril tell you" eueettnued her aunt SN
Lotkiisa, "two things which t hovel's:l
proved. The first will go fitr"WV
preventing the pc:arability of any filarial
after marriage; the ieeond le the best
and surest preservation of feminine elute.
"Tell me," said Louisa, anxiously._
"The first is this: Demand el' ur
bridegroom, as soon as the
oermony is over, a solemn voirs:_%%*
promise yourself, never, even, In
to dispute or express any ditingreettigt
I tell you, never—for what begins I%
mere bantering will lead to seriout-tir
nest. Avoid expressitg any irritation
at one another's wdrds. Mutual forbear
unce is the one great secret of domes*
happiness. If you have erred, confess '
freely, even if confession costs you scene
tears. Further, promise faithfully and
r , oleinnly, never, upon any pretext or
excuse, to have any secrets or conceal
unit,, from each other, but to keep your
private affairs from father, mother, el*•
ter, brother, and the world. Let theik
he known only to each other and you,
Cod. Puinumber that any third pereop
admitted into your confidence becomes%
party to stand between you, and will
naturally aide with one or the other.
Promise to avoid this, and renewtheVoW
upon every temptation. It will preserve
tha t perfect confidence, that union, which
1‘ ill indeed make you as one. 0, if the
newly married would but practice this
spring of connubial peace, hoW many,
unions would be happy wMeh are now
1/1 ise 'able." —Ku icko•bock,
FRENCLI AND AMERICAN JACOBINS.
Forney's "Occasional" letters and ed 4
torials bear a striking resemblanee to the
pompous and swaggering "carmagnol-,
I les" of itarrere and the incendiary edi
torials of Afarat. He understands the
; villainous arts of the demagogue, and t
satanic methods of stirring up laskurs
' lent passions as well as either of these Ida
prototyp..s. His style also resembles
theirs in vindictive teronity, and unreas
oning denunciation. Like Barrere kke
has apostatised from the political fidth
he had professed-in early life—like Min,
he is fickle and false and has turned bit
terly against old friends—like him, he la
mercenary, blood-thirsty,!heartless, vin
dictive and. unscrupulous and like Bid
rem, Forney is a_unlversal liar.
Forney's style is so much like that! of
these two worthies, it is quite evident he
has made their productions astudy.
will, in a day or two, quote some pair
sages from their writings and recite same
historical passages from their lives,-tp
verify Low characteristically they resetd
ble each other. There Is no doubt btit
hereafter, they will be classified togetheir
by the impartial historian, and given as
sp..!einiens of the wicked,: loathsome
wretches thrown upon the surface of•so
ciety, by revolutionary ferment and fo4-
- This, by the way, is one of the marvt&
loos effects of social convulsions : the bad
men—the political lepers—the trading
rascals who buy power from its knavlsb o
treacherous trustees—the rapacious platr
deters and jobbers—unprincipled agatti•
tors who care for no country and no goni
eminent that does not give them pa. ,
and pelf—all such vile miscreants, ever
held in the back ground in happy, peaei
ful times, rise up, like foul bats and birds
when the bonds of society
are loosed ty revolutionary tumult, and
usurp the highest places cf power and
control. So it was- in,France and so tt
is in America. Retributive justice over
took and punished the French gang
desperadoes—the fate of their follower*
and copyists ,Here , will probably be ;the
- • ,
The most important action eper known
In Congress, Is the passage Into a law
over the President's veto, of the millt
despotism bill. It changes our repel
can form of government. It is repot*
tion. The act is one of bohl and luau=
strous usurpation—the usurpation of
illegal and unauthorized powers by Con
gress. It is a violent assault upon i the
American Constitution ; and violaters its
plainest provisions. if this measure can
be curried oat In the South there is
nothing to prevent Its applicatiorr to thi
North. And this, according to Thaddeus
Stevens, it is not unlikely will ere long
be attempted on those Northern &stet
that refuse to vote or negro suffrage. If
Congress can over crow states, and ereet
a military des sm over ten States ht ,
which valid state governments are in
it can and will do the samd
thing in ten or twenty more.
We ask a candid perusal of the tab*
and decorous but very firm and able Wei
message of the President. If the plain
positions there laid down can up ahoirtt
to be wrong—lf the facts or the re
there presented can be met or ant=
we trust that some attempt will tie madif
to tic, it. .As it is, the Radical presk tins
able to controvert the President's telling
arguments, seeks only to cover them up
. - -
For the sake of our republican Hyatt,*
of government, imperilled as ft was nev.
er before Imperilled; for the sake of the
cause of popular liberty, we hope 20
madmen may be checked in their
thousand years scarce serve W foes
Au Lour may lay it In the dust." ,
fikr3 — ln Kentucky live4i - a man, -did
head of a very respectable nod intedliant
family, who during one week In Welt
month, about the Mat quarter °4 the
moon, imagines himself a woman, dons
theloops and bahnoral and aita b.lihu
parlor waiting for his beau! This stlitilgo
conduct was first noticed in htm
he was about weven teen 3 ears ortigef Xi"
is now fifty-one.
IM-A writer on fiodtionahlu Intelli
gence sup,: "It requires no very v4o4r
ous ining,inntion to conceive such an an
nou noement as this in the feudttanabli
columns two years hence: 'Mrs. Col4Dli
Bulliou uill appear at ti raoe Church,, to.
morrow, N% ith a new bonnet, the vap.:
derful conception of Madame Sotnelx)dyl
orother, Parkian milliner, cost, thirty+
lielrA Dutchman was refuting his mar
velous escape from drowning, .when
thirteen. of his companions were lost' by
the upsetting of a boat, and tre aleife es
And how did you escape their fall'
as k e d oue 01 1.11,S hearers. .
. _ .
"I did not go In to boat," wins the
Dutchman's complacent answer.
3A Flory is told of a man who coin,
plote.l eight pair of large-sised boots in
a day. The editor of a New York paper
says: "It would be considered Small
doings; In this city. There Is a lady's
shoemaker vlowu in the swampsWiss,
rands he finishes it boot, throws it avec
his.shoulder in a box bshlnd him. He
keeps one in the air all the time; and
don't half try."
I tel.T he following toastwas, meptlY
prolapsed at a flreman's dinner, and wn
received with showers of applause: "'
"The holies—their eyes 'kindle the
only flames which we cannot eztingu holy
and against which Were is uo Luau-
IMPL.A disease called the "maxlTltobl!
is prevalent atuoug the cattle 44 perA,4,
of the west. -
G 6,4 poor moo , in. Providonok R., i„
Was. fined aud. Amt. to jail jot Vim/
zqeel?ln ebo i rge : Thilp gia#o l