Gettysburg compiler. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1866-1961, June 10, 1867, Image 1

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

    ' 777 ,
,4,prisp e ratie lutzAty Journal, '
311 liallitogiliali):11111"ERY NOWAY MORNINOt
IVitfla4 Arifihty, and Will Prcrail."
T 6 n3021 OF PIIIILICATION.-11111 MI per an*
liints:lfiallsriOntly israuvawes--fil _Soper an-
Item If 'pad fli advance. No sabecrlpUomdts
cealln sinless at the option of the publisher,
mall ar
rearges are paid,
"AbV-11:81113R4ENTs Inserted at usual rate,.
JOB PILISIPING of all kinds done With neat.
ilea. Via arspritch. •
orricE In Month Daltlmore'lltroot, betwoll
Middle and High, near the Poet Offlee---"CwnPi"
ler I'rlnting Office" on the sign. \,,,,.
issiswe i ' _ ,
' '..1 Professional. Cards.
2 , 2111 , ard B. Buohlor,
4i . TTORNEY 'AT LA W, will faithfully and
ptilymptly attend to sil•businese entrust
% co B,,eolcit the Gercitn Iwnwitsige.
at the same place, in South Baltimore
!Meet, !near -Forney's -drug store, and nearly
tippet*, Danner k Ziegler store.
Uarch 20.
Wm. A.- Doman,
Will promptly attend to-all legal btisiness
entrusead to.hins, including - the procuring of
reasioee, ll r onnty, Back Pay, and all 'other
claims against the United etam. and State
Officio is Iforin Went Corner of Diamond,
liettysburc Penn'a.
April (5, 1867. tt '
D. MoConaughy,
,ii.rro rtx gr AT LAW, (office one door wen
of Buehler's drug and book store, Chow
ersburg sirret,) Arroassi ennSocrcivos ron
r..nri, Back-pay suspended Claims., and all
other ebtims against the Government at Wash
ington,, D. C.; also American claims in Eng-
LW. IL and Wariest' Jocated end sold, or
bought, and highest prices given, - Ageote en.
gaged in lee sting warrants in lows, Illinois
and other western States. SiSeApply to him
personally or by letter.
--Getelsburg, Nov. SI, 153.
J. C.' Neely,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.—Partienlaratten
tion plid 'to •collection of Pensions,
aunty, and Wick pay. Office to the S. E.
corner of the Diitmond. .
o.ettyshurg, April 8, 1863. tf
Dr. D. S. Petro',
EItOTTSTOWN, Adams coun , y, continues
Alk. the raetice of his profession in all its
147"w:hes, and would respectfully invite all
iflicted with any old standing die
.esses to call act consult bun
Vet. 3, 1864. ti
'Dr. 'T. 0. Kinzer,
Ty ATOM !Dented nerinanentir nt 13(1V-
Arcouro %Di, !flaws county,n ill attend
pro it lig rmirrsiioll4.l calls. d ty or night.
(Moe ,et. Cohn L tudisra, veStene he can always
tin found. raliene professionally engaged.
Aug. 6, .1863. Ty
ILL.. F. C. Woe,
07 1 TIM Inc aed at EAST liNeav, Adam/
'county, hopes that by strict :istention't
is prof-s+ioss.l tnn^ merit a Aare of
th• p shalt: .postonage.
Or. Cdok.
44:argcon and Accouchcur,
V4"544 Walt% neatly located in Hanover,
l'a.,,reapectrully offera Lig peofes,irioal
se ,ices to Ste public. Sp-rial nuouti tla
giaeu oo 4ile ot women au/ e :Lildr m.
?rot A.L.Lippe, M. U., Philitaciliiria.,
4 , J. sC. Morgan, M. ,
Car Pa.,
Ilan: Edward ilcrtsprson, liettysuurgi Pa.,
David Wills, Eel , 4 ,
ILrv, J. A Ross, Hanover, P. ta
11021 ,6 * . Mee on the Square, five doors west of
Cerli.e street, second door Ira= CcuArtu; idvt , ed.
- April LLS, Th,V. 17
Br- 1; W. C; O'Nears
cIikFFTCR and Dwelling., tt few doors from
j the N. E. corner of Bit , timore and iligh
streets, near the Presbyterian Church. Get
tysburg, Pa. [April, 15. '67.
J. McClure,
Myers - nut, Ratrjrove & Atecoucheur,
lIAMU permanently located in NEW
OXFORD, Will practice his riceri•siint
itt nil iia iaranches. His friends andel/ <alters
iilesiriirg his professional services ,are re
quested to call and euulult him atlas umce,
iu Ilinorer street.
May 20, 1861. if
J. Lawrenee Hill. X. D.,
AS his ortee one • tbisitc.;
door IlreAt of the
'littera' church - in
Chamberst•nrg street,' and opposite Dr. C.
'florae whe , e*htse wishing to hive
am Denltt Opel- Won pertorm«d are rellfe,t
roily invited to cell. Iterelisscas: Drs. rior
ner, Rev (3. P. Krauth, D. U., Rev. lf. L.
!laugher, b. D. Rev . Prof. t.I Jacobs, - D. U.,
'ruf 51. L. Stlever.
_ApriL.ll, '53.
Keystone Ironse;
if UltG, PA.—WM. E. if fERS,I l'ro-
This is a new Rouse, fittel tip in the Most
approved style. Its location is pleasant, cen
tral and convenient. Erefy arrangementl. fins
t t
been rulde for the .r.emut?todation and ( m
tort of itiests. 'yhe Table will always ve
the hest of. the market,'and the Bar the est
of wines and {Anon.
There is commodious Stabling attacked,
pith an accommodating ostler al ways on hand,
Thia Hotel is now upPn for the entertain-
Rest of the public, ano a shale of patronage
is solitiSed. lio-eU4rt will be Spared to render.,
',u. it, 0/61. tf
II I o li - o - I n n,
STT TSB UR G, PA.—Tlierindersigned
Ur would most respectfully inform his nu
nevus_ Wends and the public generally, that
tie has purchased that long established no.'
well known Hotel, the "Globe Inn," in York
street, Gettysburg, and will-spare no effort to
pitadtiet it in a manner that will not detract
from Its forther high . reputation. His table
will have the best the market - can afro rd
chambers are spacious and comfortable"—and
he half laid in for his bars full stock of wipes
and moors. There is large stabling attached
Piths Hotel, which will be attended by oaten
tire hoetlere. It will be his constant endeavot
to repair the fullest satisfaction to his guests,
peaking his house as near a twine to them as
possible. lie asks a share of the public's pa
tronage, determined as he is to deserve a large
part of it. Remember, the "Globe Inn" is in
9ek street, tint near the Diamond, or Public
bytere. SAMUEL WOLF.
.iftpril 4, 18C4. tf
. Itssilroad IIiiIISC,
I' As ar 'enthused would respectfully inform
tdhi irte - due friends anfLthe t pub.ic generally,
CI. leased the fliitel is il tuover, near
Repot, , formerly kept by Mr. Jeremiah
-,... K .bier, sot will spare no effort to conduct it
inane% nor that will give general satisfaction.
His tibia 'Wink. the base the markets can
offard-4iii chambers are spacious and com
- fortstile.;esosi be has laid in for his bar a full
. stockier choice wines and liquors. There is
statilligfror horses attached to the Hotel. It
,rill 4o kir otenstant endeavor to render the
sa hiction to his posts, making his
'ha, i- • a Noose to them as possible.—
Ile ` 'hlidefof the poblie pa•ronage; de
,ha,,, ali as iks is to deserve i lope part of it.
Rio her the Railroad Howse, near thirst/is
.• per : stoeveriat,,. A. 4 1 1
~f1e.U%.4 VI.
1, ,;41845. tf s •
the eyes, •Id Gail anti lopk'
a reglthesetebeive steek eta Olinda
Af variety - of Pe edit Neil little. of
irest*e!„ . " • - -•• • 4-rwirtntEr4
N . '
100.000 Ilushm. Grain Wanted.
WM. M. BIDDLE k CO; would intorittthe
public that they hare'leased the Warehonse
on the corner of Stratton street and the Rail'•
road, in Gettysburg, where they will carry on
In all IA branches. The highest price, will
always be paid for Wheat, Rye, Corn,Oats,
Clover and Timothy' Seeds, Flaxseed, ome,
Hay and Straw, Dried Fruit, Nuts, Soap,ilams,
Shoulders and Sides, Potatoes, with every
thing else in the country' produce Hoe. •
GROCERIES.—On band, for ,sale, Coffees,
Sugars, Nola , Syrups, Tess, Spices, Salt,
Cheese, Vinegar, Soda, Mustard, Starch,
Brooms, Buckets, Blacking, Soaps. ke. Also
COAL OIL, Fish Oil, Tar, kc.
.FISH of alt
kluds ; Spikes and Nails ; Smoking and Chew.
. •
• • g Tobaccos.
They are always able to supply a first rate
&rile of , Flour, with the di , !erent kinds of
Also, Ground Plast-J, with Guano! and
other fertilisers. COAI,,by the husbel, ton or
car load.
from Gettysburg to Baltimore once every
week. They are prepared to convey Freight
either way, In any quantity, at REDUCED
RATES. They will attend, if desired, to the
making of purchases in the city, and delivering
the goods promptly in Gettysburg. Their
can run to the Warehouse-of Nathan Rod') k
0., No. 128 North Howard st., near Franklin,
Baltimore, where freight will be received at
any time. They invite the attention of the
public to their line, assuring them that they
will spare no etfoit to accommodate all who
may patronise them.
"April 16, 1866• tf
Great Reduction
. .
Groeeries, Yard-ware, - Queeu-,care,
We have just retorted from the city, where
we bought a very large and well selected
stock of all kintli - of gocds, suitable in our
line, under
Ow stock conslAs in part of FRENCB BERT
cues, Plaids, Bleached and Unbleached Mus
lin'; a largo Assortment. of Balmor.4l Skirts,
Boop Skirts, Gloves, .ke.
MEN'S W.F.AIt, consisting in part of Broad
And Beaver Cloths, Black and Faney.rassi
meres, Cassioets, Plain and Fancy F annels,
Under-shirts and DravrerS, BOUTS, SHOES,
HAI'S and CAPS, Driving and Bcckskin
A complete assottmnt of GROCERIES, at
low rates.
TIARD-WARg, mach as Tire Tron, Spring,
Shear, Blister Ilha CKSt Steels., Horse shoes,
Hover Shoo Bar, ssill Rode, Hammered Iron,
NgliN, Spikes, Shovels and Forks, Door Lock,
Pad Locks. Latches, Hibites sad Screws.
Paiute, Oils, Olas..Yutly,
(•NINA AND QI'EFAS-WARE, by the set.
Thankt . al for past patronage, yre hope to
mane the<am e in the tuture.
J. C. f.OUCK & SON
New (Word, April 3,'1867. ly
Latest Fashions
K I 12' T .
Tilt we ;or iirct PLEXiiii.Vrif and great coy-
MOUT and t-LEAST; it r. to any lady Wearing triP Cr
rtmc uraTeSsilLT %, illhe ex pet ieneen partic
ularly in all crown 4 eaeastabee.Operns,Ciarria
01E3, kiiiroad Carp, (.7liat eh Pews, Aim Chairs,
Car Proisirsaile and !louse Dress, as the 3 , :kirt
can he folded when in ase to occupy a small
p'ace 'as easily and con venimitly as a Silk or
Al calla Dress. at: in ca land/leggin ity in crinoline,
'inhuman in .may Siagk Spying Skirt.
A lady haring enjoyed the etissrat, 'CO3t
roar. and great cosiistexcit of wearing the
st•igle day. will never :diem irds !lingly dis
pense •with their use. For Children, Misses
and Twang Ladies they are superior to all
They will not bend or break like the Single
'Spring, but will piese7ve tlivir re, feet and
graceful shape when. three or four ordinary
Skirt; will have been thrown aside as useless.
The Hoop= are covered with double and twist
ed thread, and the !intim rods are not only
double springs, hut twice (ur douLle) covered,
pre venting them from wearing out when drug
ging down steps, stairs, he.
The linplex Elliptic is a greet favorite with
all ladies and is universally recommended by
the - Fasliion,..Vagazilles no the STANDARD
To enjoy the following inestimableadranta
gee in Crinoline, viz: superior quality, perfect
manufacture, stylish shape, finish, flexibility,
dorm/Bite, comfort end economy, en9nire for
J. W. Bradley'i Duplex Elliptic, or Double
Spring Skirt, and be sure you get the genuine
CA UM/N.—To gnarl against IMPOSITION
be panic:lair to NONCE: the skirts offered as
DUPLEX" have tlit red ink etamp, viz: "J.
V. Bradley's Duplex Elliptic Steel Springs,"
=upon - the waistband—noue others ere genuine.
Also NOtice that every Hoop will admit a pin
being paired through tha centre, thus reveal
ing the two (or double) springs braided togeth
er therein, which is the secret of their tielibil
t ity and strength, and a combination not to be
found in any other skirt.
FUR SALK in all Stores *here FIRST
CLASS' skirts are fold throughout the Uuited
States and elsewhere.
Ilannlactured by the Sole Owners ni the
87 Chambers Ai 79 di 81 Heade Ste., N. V.
May 6, 1867. 3nu
- -
GETriztllUitit Foitup,.
The subscribers respectfully inform the
public that they have erected• it Forge in coy,
neetion with their Steam 11111 3 Anil are now
Ith Si Plough, Horse-shoe and ittr !ma, and
respectful]; invite Blacksmiths apd Deslets
give thou% a call, fee tn g satisfied that they
will be able to please as to quality,ftnish and
prise. BILI$0,11A)1 k WARREN.
N. R.—The highest market price ;mid for
wrought skid scrap iron. B. k W.
bre. 17; 16611
Drainage Pipea.
IRE tinders Rued has now on hand, and
continues lo ninnutneturr, large quenti
ties of EARTUEN DRAINAGE Pil'ES, which
he offers at rl cents per foot at the manutecto
ry. H desired, he a ill Idi the pipes,-either
water-tight or hose-jointed, at a reasonable
compensation. Taey have been tried in dif
ferent part; of the county, with entire enc.-
cess. For the drainnge of cell try, Ac., noth
ing better can be used. Specimeits may be
seen at Kultitleincle,otore,in Gettpburg.
The manufactory is in Oxford ..towu.hip,
near Lilly's mill. Post Office ml tress, New
Oxford, Adams county, Pa. •
Ifdrelt 11,1167. 6tn*
Pine Skingteit. _
nLARGE lot of Piae Shingle* from $6.50
to $l5 gar 1009; for sale at the Lumber
.P‘rd of - - 0. H. BUEHLER»
Vet. 111, 1866.
ITIEIt First 'National Bank of Gettystrntg
I will cash h-2o Arid 10-40:1.1. S. Bonds;
also 7-30 an , l Compo , lu , l Interest 'Netta.
G - KQEME Alt 401.1), Cashier.
Oet. 6, 1866. it
lIMTH Ars DOWNI—Why-orm; Pants fuled
, Pests a PIDLINTS;
rinD AND DACES for sale at
ROW 4, .WOOO3l.
Valuable Properties
Has for sale*, number of desirable proper
ties, to which he asks the atteatiou of those
wishing to purchase.
8/101", with DWELLING, situn•ed in a coun
ty siat ' ,ne , r Railro.d awl D!:pot. Good
chance Its doing all kinds of work. Also,
Several T wn Lots will be sold with the above
property tt desired.
4 FARM OF 160 ACJLF:S, in Adams coun
ty, with good Stone 'louse, good• Barn,
near a tnngfilie and rsilroad.
FORTY ACIIKS, with good Rouse, Rarn,
&e., three quarter hf a mile frcim a railroad
station. A good ch nee ; terms easy.
A FARM OF 300 A .11E8, in Adams comity,
three miles lions a rail ad and good market.
This farm can be divi• d into two farms,
there being already two se of improvements
on the tract.
A FARM OF 105 ACRES, -.n .the Carlisle
turnpike 4 under good cultivatio with a large
Brick House, Bank Barn, and othe out-build
ings, all new.
Land. The mill hes four pair of Bur ,
all mathinery for doing merchant t
Best water power In the county.
A 'FA RM OF 175 ACRES, noir the Ree.•
ver turnpike, on which is erected a goo.
'House. Barn. and aWnecessary out•baiidings.
A FARM OF 195 ACRES, in Adams coun
ty, oa which is erected a good Hpuae, Barn
and other ont-buildings.
18 ACRES OF WOODLAND, 2 miles from
New Oxford.
A FARM OF 200 ACRES, good land, with
large Brick Fltiuse, Barn, and 2 Tenant Houses
—4O acres in wood—half a mile from the
Conowago Chapel. •
A FARM of 180 Acres-225 can be pus
chased-2} miles from Gettysburg, near Cha m.
beriburg .pike ; large weatherboarded House,
Bank Barn, Arc.; 40 acresin wood. The Farm
has been recently limed.
A. FARM of 120 Acres, with good House
andi Barn • 12 acres in wood.
HOTEL, in New Oxford, two-story, roomy
and convenient tot business. Good chance;
terms easy.
Alia, a number of good Houses and Lots
for saile in New Oxford,
Persons who wish to buy Real Estate, al
well as those who wish to sell, are requested
to give the subscriber a call at bis stole in
New Oxiord. Address.
JOHN . C. ZOUCK, Land Agent,
Neu- Oxford, Adams county, Pa
April 1, 180. ly
A Lecture to Young Men.
• , ...,-", • JUST PUBLISHED, in a Sealed
- ,-.."-- Envelope. Price Six cents. A
gQlLecture on the Nature, Treatment
hilt' Radical Cnre of Spertnatorrhre, or Semi
nal Weakness, Involuntary Emissions, Sexual
Debility, end Impediments to liarriage gen
erally. Nervonsness,,ecnsumption, Epilepsy,
and Fits ; Mental- end Physical Incapacity,
resulting froM Self-Abuse, &e.—By HUBERT
J. CULVERWELL, M. D., Author of the
"Green Book," Ac.
The world-renoivned author, in this admi-
Table Lecture, elderly proves from his own
experience that the awful consequence of
Self-Abuse may be effettnaily removed with
out medicine, and without dangerous surgical
•operatidds, bungles, instruments, rings; or
cordials, pointing put" a mode of cure at once
certain and effectual, by which every sufferer,
no matcer what his conditron may be, may
cure himself cheaply., privately, and radically.
This Lecture will prole a boon to thousands
and thousands.
Sent under seal to any address, in a plain
nettled envelope, on the receipt or six cents, of
two po.itage stamps. Also Dr. Cnlverwell's
..11arriace Guide," price 7.5 cents. Address
the pub.ishers, •
127 Bowery, New York, Post Office Box 4580.
Slay 20, 1867. Si n .
tij an C. Stallsmith,
keeps constantly on hand and mannfactures to
Doors, Shatters, Rlincla, Sash, Door and
Window Frames, cornice ' Door
and Windom Brackets,
or lny other nrtiele in the Building Line.
Seasoned miterial colstantly on hand, ex
perienced workmen always in readiness, and
work executed with.•dipateh. sir Orders
promptly attended to. [Jan. 28.
Fresco and Ornanzental Painters,
RESPECTFULLY inform the public that
they are prepared to FRESCO CH URCH-
in the most aliproved styles, modern or an
cient. All work warranted to give satisfac
tion as to taste, durability and cheapness.
April 22, 1h67. am
Choice Western Lands.
IRIVE on Ilona some choice Western
hands, well located neut. Railrondsreonn
ty Towns, Cnitr"hes, School-houses, Lc.,
which I will citchAnge at a fail price fur Real
Estate in Adams county.
Gettysburg, Feb. 25, 1867. of
' Cooking Stoves do Tinware,
Double Fire Chastikier, Patent Fire-place
Stove, new aed superior invention. Cull
and see it It
Jan. 28, 1887
Hay Wanted.
/TORE unilereigneal will pay the highest:mar;
ket price's for HAY. Inquire at Spang
ler's Warehouse, Gettysburg.
Nor. 23, 1866.. tf
THE undersigned basing retired from basi
nets, be asks those indebted to make
in.yment with as little delay as possible.
Such as d`o not settle before the first of Janu
ary next, will and their necoutts in the bands
of an officer fur collection.
Gettysburg, Nov. 26, 1866.
TIHIME SHINGLES, the beet in the market,
r Tin- sale at JACOB SIJEADS'S new Lum
ber Yard, on ;he Railroad, adjoining the Lime
Sale. Gettyaborg.
hov. 26, 1866. tf
N order to prove th e assertions made in
I furor of procuring PHOTOGRAPHS at the
Rxedsior Gallery, call and sit for your
PICTURE. No charge will be made unless
you are pleased with the result and choose
leave your order.• C. J. TYSON.
rpOR Dellines, Mohair. ' Alpaccas, Lustre.,
17 Lawns, De Seges, Plaids, Poplins, Chat
lies, Silks, he , the ladies should call and see
the sew styles at . ROW & WOODS'.
, 7r
market price paid tor Grain and all kinds
a Produce. Groceries, Fertilizers, he., eon•
/tautly on baud for sale at the Warehouse of
Aug: 13, 1866, CULP & EARNSHAW.
iAVELING, HEY I—Before doing so, pro
sure a good Trunk or Carpet Seek, at
ID YOU PANT the latest style of Hate oat.
JDX ACTLY I—Any Mud of Pants you desire
can tre had at PICKING'S.
EIGILT - D4Te ' Titirtr,belat. sad /Liars
Ouc ai s,h* • PICKING
IL F. Debring dc Bro.;
Pay Vp I
Bounty Account.
Ac.xiiint of NI EN LLEN TOWNSHIP, Ad
au county, Ps.., made thla lath day of May, 187.
Tea l en4, Account with JOHN CLIN aud WIL
LIAM IS WC II ER, napery WM.
Tex Am/ for year, IUIS 55
Monti' owed, i0,55e 55
11rrn /0
Collected and • ld out, $14,020 102.
Exoncrn t lona an errors, MB 14
Colliators' Porten e, TI 10
Cash on hand at ttfoment, paid to
towcuililp treasurer, I* 91
14= 10
Year Int, Aeconnt with rill, Aji ROCANZAIIN.
Tax assessed and monne borrowed, 02
Amtrint paid mit, - $ 37,n1 h 7
ExonemtlEmn. 189 "ie
Prreentinge deducted, 16 00
Errors, 40 , 88
Cash on hand at settlement. 10 $1
. 37Uu 12
:Tear lAN I, Account with JONAS ROIIANZAHN.
• DR. • •
Tax assesard, I Sues 03
Money borrowed, 3,554 NI
Costa received from township treasurer, 130 V 1
cres of
, and
A monntpold oat for bou nty' porpoises, 311,433 CS
Percentage deducted, 12 Ott
Motile,' refunded. 177 05
.I.lvo liens tlons to torn who were to servloe, 7412
Treasurer's percentage on $4,617 U 3, 832 34
7.859 18
• e, the ondersigneA, Anditors of Menallen
tow .hip, Adam. county. having audited the
bount • accounts of the above nainoil collectors
and tre • surer, do certify that they are correct, to
the Malt f raw knowledge and belief.
Wltri • hands the 18th day of May.lBB7.
May .7.7,181 r. to Auditors.
1867. 8
Fancy BonnL
Fancy Hats
Plain Ha
Also, a gel
Thread Iftice
Fancy Comb
Perfumery. Si
Gives, Linen Hankerchiefs, Hoop Skirts and
Infant Goods.
Thankful for the liberal patronage she has
received in seasons past, she hopes to receive
horn her lady friends an early call.
April L 5, 1867. 2m
Timber Land •
15th day of JUNE next, the_stubseribers,
Executors ,of the last will and testamant of
John Dull, deceased, will offer at Public Sale,
on the premises,
Menalfen township, Adams county, about one
mile north of Bendersville, on the road lead
ing from that place to Holly Paper Mill, ad
joining lands of Jacob Rebert, Isaac Wright,
William McCreary, and others, containing BE
Acres, laid off in lots of from '5 to 9 Acres,
and covered with first-rate White Oak, Black
Oak, Rock Oak and Hickory Timber.
The lots, with but two exceptions, adjoin
the public road nod are all of easy access.
Persons wishing to view the land are
quested to call on David Dull, residing near it.
Sale to commence at 9 o'clock, A. M., on
said day, when atteudance will be given and
terms made known by
May 27, 1867. ts* Executors.
. Notice is hereby given _that Appeals
will be received relative to any erroneous or
excEssive valuations or assessments return.d
to this office in the annual list at Internal
Revenue Taxes for-1807, on SATURDAY, the
15th day of JUNE ins', at the office of J. C.
Neely, in Gettysburg, fur persons residing in.
Adams county.
The lists and assessments will be open to
the inspection and examination of all parties
intetesled from 10 o'clock, A. 11., until 4
o'clock, P. M., of said day. ,
All appeals are required to be in writing,
and must Specify the particular cause, matter
or thing 'respecting which a decision is re
quested, and state the grounds or piiuciple of
error complained of.
• Assessor 1611 Dist. Pena's.
Littlestown, June 3, 1867.
testamentary on the estate of Henry
fteitler, late of Mountjoy township. Adams
county, deceased, having been granted to the
undersigned, residing in the same township,
he hereby gives notice to all persons indebted
to said estate to make immediate payment, and
those having claims egainst the same to pre
sent them properly authenticated for settle
May 6, 1867. 6t* Executor.
'Notice. •
administration on the estate of Adam
Spitler, late of Itountpleasant township, Ad
ams county, decesuied, having been granted
to the undersigned, the first named residing in
Union township, and the last named residing
in Cumberland township, they hereby give no
tice to all persons indebted to said estate •to
make immediate payment, and thosc having
claims against the same to present them pro
perly authenticated for settlement. -
May 6, 1C67. 6t Administrators.
ters testamentary on the estate of James
Witherspoon, late of Freedom township, A&•
ams county, deceased, having been granted to
she undersigned, the first named residing in
Freedom township and the last named residing
in the borough of Gettysburg, they hereby
give notice to all persons indebted to said
estate to make immediate rtymeat, and those
having claims against the same to present
them properly authenticated fur settlement. .
May 6, 1867. 6t Executors.
perior to all others for FAMILY AND
Contain 41 the latest inaprorements; are
speedy ; noiseless ; d2rable ; and easy to work.
111ustrAted Circulars free. agents wanted.
Liberal discount allowed. No consignments
Address EMPIRES. M. CO., 816 Broadway,
New York, [Sept. 17, 1866. ly
RAN AWAY, April 15th, 1862', High Priers,
a very unpopular fellow • no thanks /or
hie return as we haresubstituled a very pop
ular gentlemen in his place called Very Cheap
cONSTANTLY on band, an assortment of
11S, Cards and Baskets for gr . from
the Battle Field. PHOTOGRATHS of our
Generals and other distinguished individuals
at the Excelsior °offal. - C. J. TYSON.
ITTE have jut roteived a Dew' assortment
11 , of Queousware,to witch we *the the
attention of buyer,. A. SCUTT 4t SUL
iumplirt -
0, 1867.
tritrttb tattrg.
sunt.Dure ON TUN SAIVD.
l'is well to woo, 'tts well to wed,
For so the world bath dons
Since myrtles greW, and 'roses blow,
And morning brought the situ.
But have a care, ye young and fair,
Be sure you pledge with truth ;
,Be certain that your rove will wear
Beyond the days of pant/ ;
'For If ye give not heart for heart,
As welt as hand for Mind,
You'll II nd you've played the unwtsepart,
And "built uphill the sand." -
'Vs well to save, 'lls well to have
A goodly store of gold,
And hold enough of shining stun,
)'or charity is cold.
But place not all your hope andlirsuit
In what the deep mane brings—
We cannot live on yellow dust
Unmixed with purer things
And he who plies up wealth alone
Will often have to stand
Beside his coffer chest, end own
'Tie "bialit upon the sand.'
good to speak in kindly grilse,
And soothe Where'er we can ;
Fair speech should blind the human mind,
And love link Man to man,
But atop not at the gentle words,
Let deeds with language dwell,
The one who pities starving birds
Should scatter crumbs as well.
The mercy that is warm and true
Must lend a helping hand,
For those that talk, yet fall to do,
But "build upon the sand."
Isrisuitnral tzln:stis.
We have, on several occasions, urged
the profitableness of Cranberry culture
upon the people of this county. The
reeonsmendation is repeated, with more
confidence than ever., Our climate is
well adapted, whilst we have plenty of
soil exactly suited. It is true that in
New Jersey, where Cranberries are large
ly cultivated, a sandy peat soil is consid
ered essential; but in ,New England,
where - the finest berries in the country
e grown, the peculiarities of soil ne
cez,ary to this culture are very different.
Mr. Srrin C. Cook, of South Milford,
Mass., n a letter to an agricultural Jour
nal on the subject, says "In se
lecting la • 4 for the cranberry, wet
swamp lan. is the best, as it requires
more moistur, than is found on high
lands, but any 1 d that will grow pota
toes will raise goo, cranberries. I raise
my best berries on and clay sail. To
prepare the ground f. . the plants, take
out all the roots, brus4, and tufts of
course grass, plow deep, if not too
wet, harrow. Having mad the land as
level as possible, set the plan . one foot
apart each way. We set the • ants in
the fall, from the middle of Sep • mber
until the ground freezes, and in the 1 1
Spring until the 25th of May.' We nei • -
er plow nor hoe among the plants, but i
the fall go through and pall all the brush,
and grass that may have started. In
three years the vines will cover tit•
ground,' at which time a full crop ma
be expected, There is no crop that we
can raise here with so little trouble as th
cranberry ; after they get to bearing
there Is no trouble beyond picking the
crop and marketing it. One acre *ill
yield from fifty to one hundred bushel_
and these sell from $7 to $lO per barrel •
three bushels each."
We are not sure that the cultivation .
cranberries on upland soils will prov
successful In this region, but think
worthy of trial.
The question may be asked, will It
best to set wild plants, or must the cult'
gated ones be purchased? -We do n •
know, but are inclined to the belief Lb: t
those now cultivated in this county, (o
a small scale, in the South Mountain an
along the east base,) are of the wild kin
They, - however, do well—yield a large
crop of sizable fruit and good quality.
But It should be borne in' mind, that the
cranberry, like 'all other fruits, varies
from the seed, and seedlings will differ
hi the sire and shape of the fruit, and in
productiveness of the vines. Theadvan
tage of cultivated vines is that they are
produced from runners.: of a sort known
to be fruitful. These can no doubt be
had in the proper season, and should
any of our readers desire to plant such,
we shall esteem It a pleasure to assist
them in finding out where and how they
may be had. Honestly believing that
cranberry culture would prove a paying
business to our people, we shall look up
on itas a duty to hell and encourage them
in every way possible.—Editor Compiler.
9w; 4,D11P Oistetian.
ViirMrell, my sou, what's your dog's
"Haint got. any name yet"
"Well, why don't you name - him ? Give
him some good name. Call him An
drew Johnson."
"I don't like to do that; t would be
diarexpeefol to Mr.. Johnson.t'
"Well, then, name him Thad Stevens."
"I won't do that neither, for that
would be disrespectful to the dog."
fklrit la saki that Gov. Hawley, of
Connecticut, for several days,after the
election, had crape upon his door knob,
to'which INUI4 attached this fine stanza,
, not front P.yroif :
""To all my fricids f bid adieu ;
A suddener deatb yol.never knew;
While leading the Itadiee.l mule to drink,
lie kicked and killed me 'pickerel a wink."
lerThirty cold-Wooded murders were
committed by Radical "vigilance com
mittees" in Johnson and Pettus counties,
Kansas, during the winter and spring—
as acknowledged by - the Kansas City
air John Andrew John, of Kittanning,
- Armstrong county, is eleven years of
age and weighs two hundred and forty
Siiir"Marm, may Igo a fishing?" '
"Yes, Ronny, but don't go near the
water, and recollect, if you're drowned
I shall skin you assure asyou are alive?"
Wrist Is a asuatas which sometimes
bums the logos* at thaw who maw use
of it. .
49TH YEAIL—Na 37,
Judge Kelley has succeeded in provok
ing a riot at Mobile, which resulted in
the death o. several citizens, white and
black. He taunted and irritated his au
dienee by boasting of his determination
to say to them just what he pleased,
under military protection, and to that
eud,%lf the Immediate force was inad
equate, he could command the whole
army of the United States. By his in
temperate remarks and insulting bravado
he urged his listeners beyond the point
, of forbearance, and violence followed,
which terminated in the death of Inno
cent parties, while the instigator sought
the shelter of his hotel, guarded by gov
ernment bayonets. Thus is consum
mated what was generally predicted,
and probably designed by the Radicals,
'as the consequence of the work of self
constituted Northern political mission
aries who went forth under pretense of
teaching the South peace and loyalty!
The effrontery of these demagogues In
going among a people deprived of their
civil rights and property, held down by
military law, suffering the pangs of star
vation, anti taunting them with their
misdeeds and mocking at their calami
ties, is as reprehensible as anything
eowardiee could Lonceive or party hacks.
,The ready submission of the
South to - the reconstruction laws - of Con
gress surpassed all expectation, and the
work was advancing throughout the
South without hesitation. The citizens
of different classes were fast aapting
themselves to the new order of things;
the blacks and whites were fast harmon
izingin their - social and civil relations,
and the restoration of good order and
fidelity to the general government was
unobstructed. At such a moment', ex
treme party men—not men distinguished
for patriotism or any prominent virtue,
public or domestic—not men of con
sistent political action—not men who
hal risked anything to defend the gov
ernment when It was, assailed, but mere
party declaimers and leeches, thrttat
themselves upon the South as its dicta
tors, offensively demanding acquiescence
In their will agd theartening ,prosesip
tion and confiscation as puniahments for
noncomformity. What but resistance"
and violence could result from such
proceedings among civilized people with
one drop of American blood in their
veins? And was not,this the aim at the
start, to sting to ylolent deeds and then
summon those deeds as evidence of the
necessity of continued subjugation, the
postponement of the peace of the country
and of the restoration of the Union? We
believe such persons as Kelley and his
Radicaassociates are devilish enough
for an 4 such design and reckless enough
to attt pt its success: If the American t"
people are so far in love with such apos
tles as to sustain them at the expense
of the burdens they impose upon the
nation, civilly and pecuniarily, then we
may as well all "cry havoc, and let slip
the dogs of war," Strife and taxes, ar
bitrary government,and the subversion
of every principle of true republicanism.
will be the cost of the contest.—Boston
• The New York Commercial Advertiser
(Radical) expresses the opinion that "ere
the present Congress reassembles, the
evidence—conclusive and irresistible—
will- be furnished, that the last Congress
was the worst and the weakest that ever
left its impress upon our country. The
day' is not distant when every influential
• iactwient of that Congreis will be exe•
! cr. ted. Intuitively, however, It prepar
ed e only escape from the ruin it will
have aused, by the passage of a bank
rupt I. v." The same paper says that
while " e stream of Improvident, if,not
profligate, expenditure is run_ning with
mill-race s • •ed, one class of members of
Congress are t the South canvassing for
Negro votes, a 'tiler class hi at Washing
ton raking and : raping for pretexts and
, - pretences to bust -'ll their false charges
'of 'high crimes ud misdemeanors'
against the Presiden "
Not in many years has here been so
fair a prospect of the Democ is carrying '
Ohio as there is now. All ov the State
the impression widely prevail= that the
Radicals will be routed, `llnse, 'ot and I
dragoons," and both the n'egro s rage I
amendment and the State ticket, w ich
sustains it, will be badly beaten. Ve
have found, by long experience, th
such premonitions, when they extensive
prevail, are the est indications in the
world of a favorable result. The reaction
saiong looked for in public bpitlion is
coming fast v anil the day of Radical vio
lYtice and ultralsm is nearly over. Its
sun will soon set, not again to rise. The'
signs of hope are bright in the political
firmatneut.—Cincinnati Inquirer.
Ilsa`The Washington National Intern
geneer of the 13th contains a four-column
list, compiled from the official tiles, of
Federal soldiers appointed as Postmas
ters by the l'resident and rejected by the
Rump Congresses. Many of them were
wounded; all came well recommended,
bearing the _best characters pa men and
soldiers. This shows how' shamefully
the/Radical stay-at-home leaders and
agitators have treated the men who
fought for and restored the Union so far
as the Radical party would allow It to be
grin the Mobile riot we have another
example of the workings of the Radical
plan of "reconstruction." White men shot
clown by niggers because a single white
man dared to raise his voice against the
vile calumnies of a Radical demagogue
whose falsehoods and blaekguardisin
made him notorious throughout Penn
sylvania! Are the white masses of the
Northern States prepared for this? Are
the Southern whites to be disfranchised,
&spoiled of their property, driven under
the lash of Radical blackguards, end,
after being subjected to every indignity
which malice can invent, are they to be
made targets for lazy, vicious, Bureau
supported negroes? It is time for the
Northern masses to taitC, seine action in
this matter, and that speedily.
IffirThe Committee of the Massachu
setts Legislature which has been occu
pied for many weeks in taking evidence
upon the workings of the State Prohibi
tory Liquor Law, has made its report,
virtually recommending a retain to the
license system. The Committee say
that all the evidence went to show that
there was more drunkenness, especially
in the cities, under the prohibitory law
than under the old license system. The
experience of Massachusetts is but anoth
er addition to the many proofs previous
ly existing that every endeavor to regu
late the public morals, tastes or passions,
by legislation will result in failure.—Erie
se,..We could not, by any possibility,
so far insult the people of the South as to
intimate or even suspect, that they are
capable of breaking their oath of allegi
ance as remorselessly as the Radical
members of Congress violated their
oaths of cake in voting for the military
ler Since the negroes Immune free
the raorntitty among their young Is so
stantly Increasing.
When such journals as irorivios Wee*
ly Mid fault with the action of the asi
calparty, it is time the people booth to
look at farts as they are, and not be hmil
captiies by their passions and prejudice*.
After declaring that, "the gtOat andlor
=coot qbeation of the day will mon be
the debt and taxation of the people,"
that paper says :
"We can oot brio thinking, and saythir,
too, in strict confidence to the readers of
this journal, that stupid, .and dull, and
voiceless as the public may be, he hM
some rights which politicians will soon
er or later have to recognize. Fie is nee
paying tax nt the rite of Feven per cent.
more than is paid by the most twain"
taxed people of Europe, and at the same
time he is paying for commoditieli. - of all
kinds, and labor fitly-five and one ban
died and fifty per cent. more thaa any
other people in the world. In England
the taxes are 11C:I y, no but food,
clothing and rent are cheap. In Rand*
living is expensive, but the tnitela ern
light; but here in the United States the
public groans under the shnultaneetok
burden of heavy taxes and expensive liV
lug. We have a notion that, sooner or
later, he will rebel against this load, and
that the party that laid it on his shout
dern will - itself he laid pretty low." •
The above facts being admitted, the
important question is, how can the bur
den of debt 'and taxation be removed
from-the business and people of the na
tion? The Radical party Is- directly re
sponsible for the present financial condi
tion of the country. They increased-the
expenses beyond what was absolutely ne
cessary, even &ring a war period, In or"
der that speculators might fatten onLthe
proceeds of the people's labor, The In
flation of the currency, by which the
cost gall articles is enhanced, was an
act of the same party, anti at the 'same -
time they are ruling the Soilthern Stated
by military force, and thus increasing
the expenditures of the War DePartment
in a most ruinous degree. The pblicy: of
the Radical party also prevents tens of
thousands of negrues in the South from.
earning their own living. These are te4
end clothed by the Frendaten's Bureau,
and the tax-payea and business Add •
workingmen of the North are cm/veiled
to (hot the bill.
The policy which has produced the
present financial condition of the coun
try is that upon which the Radicals pro- ,
pose to govern the nation hi the future.
The Southern States are to be kept in'
subjection, the crops of that section re
duced to a merely nominal figure, and
the North called upon and expected to
make up the deficiency in thn revenue
of the nation. how long tan this he
dude without a serious revulsion in the
business affairs of that section., The In
creased cost in the price of all articles of
living induce workmen to demand high
er wages; capitalists are prevented from
engaging In large operations, and thus
business is retarded and capital Is made
unproductive. What the nation wants
is repose from agitation, the:Omission of
representatives from the Southern States,
and such legislation as will lessen'the na
tional expenditures, and at the same
time augment the revenues from the -
South. Thiskoorse will not be pursued
by the Radical party, and hence the de
feat of that organization is the first step ,
towards removing the "load'! which
even Harper's Iliekty admits the piddle
is groaning under at thepresent
Anti-Slavery Standard thinks
that "an imminent danger of the present
period is that a continuation of tho (iree
ley-Republican management will result
in giving the next. presidency to General
Grant." To parry this danger the Stand
ard calls General Grant "a man of doubt
ful opinion, if any, and whose personal
habits, with reference to intemperance,
are, it is said, little if any better than
Johnson's. "As Wendell Phillips la the
acknowledged leader of the Radical par
ty, this may be taken as tip key-note or
the personal abuse which the Radical
press throughout the country will pour
out upon Cienoral Grant. As yet, this
vituperation of the gallant soldier has
been confined toa few journals; Phillips
now gives the command. and It will
soon be general—the N. Y. World pre
hir The ancients proclaimed that Mer
maids, Nymphs, Naiads, and the GradeS,
had long flowing tresses whie.h mad&
them envied by their sisters of earth.
But they. arose out of the sea foam or
bathed in fountains reached by 'no mor
tal hands and kept those locks of• dewy
softness, dark and lustrous, and thus had
no need of Ring's Vegetable Ambrosia
which is doing the same Thing for thou
sands of people our day.
must be humiliating to- The
Republican newspapers to be compel..
led upon the adjournment of every Re
publican Legislature to acknowledge
that it was the most corrupt and ex
travagant body ever existed. They
have been obliged to do so annually for
the past six years, and yet the, people
will go and do just the same th Ingover
re-elect the same men and the same par
-- seta , positions. However If
le signs of the times aright, it is
.ed out;
sentiment which should aetu-
Democrat from this time on
wrest the control of the Gov
:ern the Radicals at every haz
people of the whole eountry with ms,
and it a burning stigma upon us,
and prove us to be the greatest cowards
of modern times - , if we permit a minority
of Radical fanatm4 to rule the nation for
ever. Up, Democrats, and at them' •
11/31""Edinund Kirke," (.Tames R. Gil
more.) the "grand moral idea" individ
`nal Who was a "peace missionary"
to Richmond fo 1865, and so eminently
distinguished as a hater of copperheads
—as in duty bound by .the creed of thy
"God and morality party"—is on trial
in Roston upon a charge of gross misde
meanor, preferred by firs. Jane Langille.
Jane was a servant in his house and is
about thirty-nine years old.
most wonderful case of coma
exists near Hickman, Kentucky. A
young lady, nir twenty-four, has for
the past twelve years slept almost con
stantly, awaking regularly twice in
every twenty-fear hours to'reeeive nour
ishment, and then falling into a deep
sleep again. When awake she conver
ses and takes her food readily, tluireni
no bodily pain, seems to he in perfect
health, and her4lisposition to sleep dellea
al/ medical skill:
•••••• ^
sir The wlrtffigig of 'time revolves
even around the Hub, and hritiO Life
following revenge from the Boston Ail
verliaer: "Let General McClellan have
the credit of having brought the army
into efficient condition sooner than any
other man could have done after Pope's
campaign; he doubtless deserves this."
tarA Yankee firm 13 advertising a
recipe for the manufacture of whitewash
that won't rub off. If they; have reMly
succeeded in getting up such a thing,
they ought to be able to make a--fortnne
out of it by selling it to inveitlgation
committees of Congress, and of the va
rious Nothern State Legislatures. It
would have been a perfect God seod it
Harrisburg during the recent. session.
sir Three negroes, named &ak:.
Bimii. and Beekly,. have been packed
at Alexandria, Virginia, for the United
States District Court which Is to meet at
Richmond. Does that eonttscator of
private property, Underwood, intend tQ
"try"• Davis with a packed jary-of
A man who eloped from NlNAlehl with
his stereonother settled with has.64her
for $5O and a sliver watch, aWil ' lett*
the lady. ' '
, , i 4, : a --s. '
• d-
,041 e!