Gettysburg compiler. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1866-1961, October 18, 1867, Image 2

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    tit,n`_:sburg Kumpiltr.
-FRIDAY AFTERNOON, ocr.lB, 1867.
' , MATE.
The collidel majorities or the Isevern
- counties of the State are published In
another column. Sharswood Is elected
by 744, after overcoming Geary's majority
of 17,178. This result, great in secdring
such smart as George Sharswood upon
the Supreme Bench, and greater still in
its deep significance for the future, brings
Pennsylvania once more into the Demo
cratic column. Wrested from the hands
of the corrupt and infamous cabal of
Congressional traitors, who laid their
sacrilegious hands upon the Constitution
of their °Gantry and -attempted to tear
from it every lineTtul syllable which
bars their way to power, the "Old Key
stone" now nobly takes her stand on the
side of the people and the people's rights,
and boldly proclaims her fealty to the
"common bond and common brother
hood." In a short time New York and
New Jersey fill add their voices In be
half of "thegood old cause," and increase
the general joy by showing their devo
tion to the Democratic faith.
The Democracy of the borough had a
happy time of it on the nightof the elec
tion, 1n their rejoicings over the glorious
triumph in the county. Cheer followed
cheer as the returns came in, and after
old 11Iountpleasant, Union and Germany
thundered along their big majorities, the
drum and fife were brought out, which
"waked up the echoes" until morning.
On Thursday evening, martial music
was again brought into requisition, and,
accompanied with gongs, bells, horns,
(bot forgetting a thousand or two of
cheers,) a very lively "street concert" re
On Saturday evening, "Pen elope Ann,"
the beautiful brass eight-pounder belong
- ing to the Democracy, "appeared upon
the scene," and, occupying en elevated
position near town, sent forth her glad
dest and loudest notes, over the redenw
lion of "the Keystone of the Federal
Arch." She seemed to feel the extra
ordinary importance of the occasion,
because never before did she make ap
magnificent a noise. A procession of j übi
lent Democrats, with drums and life, and
a great yarlety of other "musical instru
ments," also paraded the streets, closing
the demonstration with cheers for the
county, the State, Ohio, and. so on. It
was a spirited affair—pleasant to the De
mocrida, but otherwise to the (blue—eery
;due) Radicals.
The' wonderful Democratic gains
throughout the country prove that we
can °lea the next President and save the
country. The people are with us, and
they have resolved that the Union must
he restored and the Constitution pre
served. They will have no negro empire
erected on the ruins of the Republic.' •-
Let every Democrat go to work from
this hour with renewed diligence and
energy. Let a united and universal of-.
fort be made to • put a sound and able
Democratic paper in every house. The
press is the lever that moves the modern
world, and through the agency of the
Democratic press a great revolution is
being wrought. Then let every Demo
crat, as he counts our gains and rejoices
over our great victories, resolve to engage
in the great Work of circulating' widely
Democratic newspapers. By so doinghe
will render it cr:tain that a new and
constantly increasing impetus shall be
- given to the glorious tide of victory.
BETTER I'm —The majority for Martin
Getz, the Democratic candidate for 'Di
rector of the Poor, was given in our last
at 410. This wire a mistake. It should
have been 430—making the Democratic
majorities range from 313 to 430. Cer
tainly very handsome figures.
The people of Adams do not believe
with the-Radical leaders here, that the
equality of the negro with the white la
necessary to the settlement of tuitional
Hon. WM. A. WALLACE.—The New
York Tribune pays Senator Wallace a
well deserved compliment by saying,
editorially, that the victory in this State
is greatly due to his energy, and ability.
lie made no noisy show in the campaign,
but his influence was everywhere potent
ly felt in completing the organization of
Ole party. lie has made a most effi
cient Chaircian of the Democratic State
Central Committee, and'we all feel that
thereat campaign of neat year will be
ablY and successfully conducted by him.
RADICAL editors boast of "victories in
the South"rihere negroes do the voting!
Nothing else seed's to be lefethem. The
white North repudiates the black, unclean
:FOR several years we have been en
gaged in the delightful business of ex
plaining defeats. Our Radical friends
told us that this was our privilege—that
they. were perfectly satisfied with the
figures. Now that the tables areturned,;
do they like their own prescription? ? •
TiE Radicals are beginning to qu
about the nomination of Grant for ;the
rreitddeneY. The out-spoken negro-e
-quality leaders (the back-bone of 'the
party,) protest against a milk-and-water
nominee. Greely says that any backing
down on the negro questi will result
in a worse Republican def e ct than - Gen.
Scott sustained in 1852, ne matter who
may lead the ticket. The path of Radi
calism is becoming ".rough4'--- - "rough ."'
Onto papers unite in deflaring that a
large negro vote was polled, in the Wes
tern Reserve and other Ittitlical strong
holds. The Cincinnati Enquirer arserts
that it would be easy to prove 'that
enough illegal negro votes were thus
east to overcome the small apparent ma
jority for the negro suffrage ctuulidate raj'
THE Cincinnati Gazette, Radical says
"A. diadly political simoon seems to have
script over the State, turning our great
Republican majority into dry bones."
We had i touch of the same "simoon"
in this State, and there 18 a terrible
shaking among the dry bones of the
Radical party.
Bo fanatical had the Radical leaders
become that they had persuaded them
selves the manes would follow
wherevekthey led the way. In au hour
ch bei proved fatal to them, they
submitted the question of negro suffrage
to the people of Ohio, and it has been
strangled td death In the house of its sup
posed friends. Ohio has declared with
wpm which It will be well for the
Bios, to regard, that, within
her *OS , boundaries, the doctrine of
"manhood - suffrage" will not be tolera
2[fARCIJB MORTON w as elected Govern
ore( Naaaachusetta,ln4B39, by a majority
amp In avote of 19068, after being a
Candidate for mixteru consecutive ye,,
I 'ENNSY LVA Nl.A.—Judgp Sharswood,
Democrat, is enacted to the Supreme
Bench, by a raffority of 744—a Dettm
cratic gain, alnoa lag year, of 17,9211
To the State Bent*, 14 Democrats and Ip
Radical!, are:,elMitett—to .the House, 46
Democrats and 54 Radicals. A , hand
some Democratic gain—which would
have been greater but for the infamous
Radical cheating Ip (Districting the State.
01110.—The voteon Governor is close.
The limited candidate to probably elect
ed, but his majority may not be greater
than the• illegal negro vote cast for him.
In the lust Legislature the Radicals had
413 majority ou joint ballot; now the
Democrats have 111-5 in the Senate and
7 in the House ; a Democratic gain of 56
in one year. This will elect a Democratic
U. S. Senator (Thurman or Pendleton)
in place of Ben. Wade. The negro•vo
ting amendment Is defeated by probably
60,000 !—a gain of 90,000!
CONNECTICUT.—The DeMocrata have
gained over 20 towns, thus giving them
a majority in the Legislature—for the
first time in thirteen years.
INDIANA.—Twenty-five counties show
a Democratic gain of 9,152, and further
changes are reported.
lOWA.—The Democrats have gained
8,183 in forty-two counties.
A glorious work for October! Novem
ber will not dishonor it !
The Radicals are trying to console
themselves by asseverating that the
election of 1867 is like that of 1862.
They profess to believe that they will
recover the lost ground in 1868 as easily
as they did. in 1863. They forget that
they were then restored to power by the
bayonet, by crushing out Democratic
newspapers, by incarcerating Democrat
ic orators, by military tyranny and by
fraudulent army votes. They have been
defeated now by a great popular reac
tion which cannot and will not be check
ed. The great agencies which wrought
the wonderful change this fall will be
more actively and efficiently employed
from this day, until the election of a
sound, constitutional Union man for
President seals the doom of the Radical
Monotonies forever.
The recent elections mean—
The restoration to power of that party
(the Democratic) which, with but very
short exceptions, and brief interims, gov
erned the country so well, from 1800 to
The returning-sense of the people, that
the Democratic party 18 the
,only party
which can constitutionally, and safely,
govern a Democratic republic.
The general conviction that the Re
publican party is made up of such ele
ments, as not only do not know how to
govern. but will ruin the country in
. The elections deelere against the Whole
'Copgressional reconstruction system of
the Radicals. It is a verdict of "Guilty.,"
on the whole Democratic Indictment
against the Radical feeders.
••crivesaAL sUrFAAGE"
Notwithstanding the defeat of the Rad
icals on the Bth instant, Forney, in his
paper ofSaturday last, declared that" Co
ngress must apply a remedy, either by a
new amendment of the Constitution, or
by a law," "granting universal suffrage
so far as all national questions are con
If the Radicals make "universal (negro)
suffrage" 'their platform in. the next con
test, Pennsylvania will cast the largest
majority against it that any State ever
gave upon any question since the Union
was framed.
The attempt to„ strike thtword "white"
out of the Constitution of this State by a
mere' law" of Congress, Without tefer
enee to a vote of the people, would create
such a popular revolt that theparty advo
cating it would scarcely be able to elect a
constable in any township in the Com
monwealth. Let the Radicals try it.
YORK BOROUGH.—Amongst the most
gratifying results In the late contest, was
the majority. for Sharewood in the
Borough of York. The - Democrats and
Conservatives battled nobly, and rolled
up the unprecedented majority of 358 !
This is the largest majority ever. given in
this Borough for a general State ticket,
and shows that the march of conserva
tive principles is onward in our midst,
and that York Borough now gives one of
the heaviest majorities of any large town
In the State. We need only work and
organize properly, and next, tall we can
give a Democratic and Conservative ma
jority of 400 easily.—York Gazette.
FORNEY, says: "A. letter to the editor
of the Press, from the Hon. Thaddeus
Stevens, dated at Lancaster on the 10th,
gives the gratifying intelligence that he
is thinking clearly on the afate of the
country." 'With such an "'eye-opener"
as Thaddy got on Tuesday week, he
ought to be enabled not, only to think
clearly upon but to see clearly into the
state of the country. —Patriot et Union.
tion is going round for signatures asking
the Fortieth Congress to impeach An
drew Johnson without.unneoessary
lay. We - rather think that Impeach
ment is knocked on the head. The elec
tion on Tuesday settled lt. It is laid out
flat on the radical platform, and It makes
what the old crones call "a
-very purty
corpee.",-N. Y. Herald.
LAND.—The Democrats of Maryland
have nominated a most admirable ticket.
The men composing It are among the
ablest and most distinguished In the
State. The ticket stands as follows
Governor--Col. Can Bowie, f Prince
Georres county. •
Attorney General—Hon. Isaac D.
Jones, of Somerset.
Clerk, of Court of Appeals—iftrues
Franklin, of Anne Arundel.
Super i ntendent of Labor and Agricul
ture—D. James C. Clarke, of Frederick.
Wir o sir will Congress do about negro
suMate, which anti-slavery Ohio has re
pudiated ? Such leaders as Bumper and
Wilson are pledged to compulsory .negro
suffrage by the action of Congress.—
They dare not abandon it, and they dare
not urge it. They dare not give it up,
because of fanaticism at home. They
dare not urge it, for not merely does such
urgency involve certain defeat at the
Presidential election, but a nearer peril
still. For no one imagines after such a
direct popular judgment as in Ohio, that
Kentucky and Maryland and Pennsylva
nia and .New Jersey and New York,
would tolerate it. It would be resisted
to any extent.
TUE Radicals declared before the elec•
Lions that the election of Judge Willlame
was necessary to sustain Congress. Judge
Williams being defeated, Congress is eon
dunned and must change its policy,
THE Springfield Republican tells the
simple truth when it says the verdict
of the people is agehist the Congressional
plan of reconstruction.
Nett York World says: They
have, of catirse,liecifled very little =-
leer other elections, Yet to be held this
fall, shall he of like, tenor, But of this
it' s is not possible to doubt. The result
in Pennsylvania and Ohio, following
the-results in Connecticut, California,
and Maine, confirms the impression that
a great reaction is in progress; and by
the natural influence of electrons upon
each other, these successes will give
to the reaction a new impetus. Men
change sides with facility when multi
tudeis go with them. It is as good as
certain, therefore, that the Democratic
party will do much better in the Novem
ber, than they have done In the October
elections. The returns will be all in
before Congress meets next month, and
there can be little hazard in predicting
their consequences.
First, the elections knock the bottom
out of the Radical reconstruction bucket,
and spill all the contents. The miscar
riage of the reconstruction scheme is
certain, be the action of Congress what
it may. To say nothing of the stunning
and paralyzing effect of this great revul
sion upon Congress, the reconstruction
scheme will be defeated by the action—
or, rather by the tubborn inaction—of
the South. Even f Congress should be
equally stubborn, it will not shake the
determination of the south. The South
ern people would sooner wait four or six
years for the election of a new Senate,
than return under the proffered condi
tions. A number of leading Southerners
have indeed counselled submission ; but
the argument has been, "Let us accept
hese harsh conditions because they are
inevitable;" or, "Let us take these lest
we get worse." Thenceforward, white
Southerners will scorn to use this kind
of reasoning or to listen to it. They will
fall back upon their rights, and decline
all acticeund4r the Reconstruction laws.
If new governments are organized, it
will be the sole work of the negroes; and
Congress, with its brief lease of power,
will not dare to recognize negro govern-
Ments pure and simple, especially since
negro suffrage has been signally and in
dignantly rejected in those elections by
be only Northern State that had an oP
portunity-to pronounce upon it.
With what issue, then, will the Repub-
lican party go into the Presidential elec
tion? Never were all the plans of a par
ty so shattered and upset. The Republi
cans have, in a thousand and a thousand
ways, so' committed themselves to their
present scheme of reconstruction, that
they cannot., retreat from it without a
_total rout; but they are exposed to still
greater disasters if they try to stand their
ground. With what fat* can they stand
by this scheme of reconstruction, after
negro suffrage, .its central principle, has
been scornfully rejected in the North?
How incensed mink be the thrice-insult
ed South at any further attempts to force
upon.them an innovation which is con
fessed to be Intolerable by the Northern
States! If the Republicans persist, their
ranks will be thinned by desertion.—
Ruin starts at them on every side. If
they lower their standard and profess
moderate principles, Wendell Phillips
and the intense Radicals will run a sep
arate candidate for the undisguised
purpose of punishing the party for deser
ting its principles.
'The Republican party made a fatal
mistake in putting a wilfully dishonest
interpretation on the elections of last
year. They asked the people to endorse
the pending Constitutional Amendment,
and as soon as they got the indorsement,
they treated it as authority to kick the
very thing Indorsed, that is, the Consti
tutional Amendment, aside, and substi-
Lute for it a plan totally different and
Infinitely more harsh and humiliating.
To fling the judgment of the people thus
back into their faces; to reject a plan
the moment the people had signi
fied their approval of it; and with
enormous lying impudence pretend they
had indorsed something they had never
thought of, was as insulting a fraud as
It would be to procure a man's signature
to a note of fifty dollars, and then Im
mediately, efface the substance of the
note by a chemical process, and write
over the name another note for fifty
thousand. Multitudes voted with the
Republicans, last year, who did not real
ly approve of the Constitutional Amend
ment, because they thought it the speed
iest way of settling a question which had
been, even then, too long kept open.—
They were impatient to have the cduntry
tranquilized, and supposed that a strong
Northern vote indorsing the Amend
ment would cause its immediate ratifica
tion by the South: , This proved a mis
taken calculation. But if the South
stood out against the Amendment, with
all the Northern States voting in its
favor, what chance is there of their suc
cumbing to the reconstruction scheme,
infinitely harsher and more objectiona
ble, with the Northern States voting
against it?
Another Republican project made
abortive by these elections is the im
peachment of President Johnson. The
impeachment project has only one re
maining aspect to recommend it. The
Republicans are reduced to such desper
ate straits that an active use of the gov
ernment patronage might be deemed by
them important as a means of influenc
ing the Presidential election ; and Mr.
Wade in the White House would wield
the patronage for their advantage. But
when it is considered that all the offices
are at present filled by Republicans, it
is not easy to see that it would signify
much to depose the President for the
sake of controlling the patronage. It is
now certain that they would not be sup
ported in this extreme measure by the
public opinion of the country. The at
tempt would recoil upon its anthem. and
greatly accelerate the reaction , against
the Republican party. They will no
longer think of braving the public indig
nation, and the growing strength of a
formidable opposition, by a reckless at
tempt to unseat a President because he
refuses to follow them in innovations
upon the established interpretation of
the Constitittion.
These elections, moreover, settle the
question of negro suffrage as forming a
part of any system of reconstruction to
to be hereafter adopted. We do not as
sert that they settle It in the estimation
.of Republicans, but that they settle it in
fact. Whatever the Radicals may con
tinue to think, the general sense of fair
ness will revolt against thrusting upon
the South a measure which is repudiated
by the North. lilt is repulsive and odious
to the North, how much more so must
it be to the South? Shall Gentiles force
Jews to eat pork when they reject it from
their own tables? It would oe not merely
glaring Inconsistency, but wanton tyran
ny. Besides, in the North, negro suffrage
is really of little consequence, the blacks
being so few; *ile It would change the
whole character of Southern politics.—
It would be compelling the South to eat
as food what la too nauseous for us to
swallow as medicine. Audio° and com
mon sense rebuke such despotic insol
eice. Reconstruction on the negro suf
frage basis may therefore be regarded as
A rattlesnake with forty-two rattles
was killed atWinnetago, Towa,laatweek.
—The question of admitting negro
children to white sehools is making a
row in Ohio.
Mrs. Maria Stark, residing in Ontario
county, N. Y., cut and harvested this
season twenty-five acres of wheat with
her own bands.
Zion's Herald advertises two colored
preachers "of superior parts," who want
white congregations. It says, "now,
brethren, let us pratice as we preach."
Several ambitious blacks in Georgia
want to be candidates for Congress.—
They say that as freedmen have a right
to vote, and are in the majority, they
ought to hold office.
The National Radical Executive
Committee have agreed upon Chicago as
the place for holding the National Radi
cal Conventicin.
The Republican party in Virginia
has had a "split." The New York Mail
says it was hardly old or big enough to
afford such a luxury.
New York contains vagrant and des
titute children enough to form a proces
sion, in double file, of eight miles.
A single notice of death in a Ver
mont paper includes the names of a whole
family at North Timbridge typhoid
The New Haven Register claims a
gain of seventeen towns in Connecticut
for the Democrats and the loss of none.
From Mr, Charles Dickens himself
we have the intimation that he will come
to this country in November, and in the
succeeding months give a series of read
ings from his own works in our princi
pal cities.
The Democracy of New York are
fully confident that they will carry that
State in November.
Wm. Etchings, of Ohio, has had six
wives, and is one hundred andlouryears
old. Marrying seems to agree with
It may be well to remind our mascu
line friends, who turn up their noses at
the feminine fashions, that there are no
less than fifty , styles of men's hats and
cape worn at the present time.
Since the elections the "coming
man," who was arriving in Ohio in al
most countless numbers, has been taking
the back track. The wool market is flat,
and Oberlin is in the deepest gloom.
Gen. Lee writes that there are GOO
students at his college, against 400 last
McClellan has engaged hli paisage
to America for the first week In Novem
A woman in Petersbutg has trained
four chickens to draw% carriage with a
rooster in it.
A giant potato in the Paris exposi
tion weighs 15 pounds. It ip In tho form
of a barrel, and, if excavated, would hold
five quarts of water.
On Sunday last a crazy negro enter
ed a colored Baptist church in Savannah,
and mounting the pulpit, closed a brief
harangue by flinging spittoons at the
A man named Jennings stole a me
lodeon from a Baptist church in Wiscon
sin, and afterwards returned and lectured
in the same church, representing him
self as an Andersonville prisoner.
Of all the coal produced in the Uni
ed States, Pennsylvania furnishes seven
ty-three and three quarters per cent.—
Her mines are exhaustless, and their
product is annually increasing.
—A six year old boy, at Trentpn, N.
J., who was locked up in a dark closet
last week, by his teacher, became insane
from fright, continued to scream atinter
vals for two or three days and finally
Thruston, the Western giant, was
born not far from Versailles, in Morgan
bounty, Missouri. He is thirty-seven
years old, weighs two hundred and thir
ty pounds, and towers to the height of
seven feet seven and a half inches.
The Montgoniery Mail says that at
the election there numbers of negroes
called for "forty acres and a mule,"
after they had "put the thing in the box."
NEW HAVEN, Conn., go. 9.—The Dem
ocrats and Conservatives of this city fired
one hundred guns this evening in honor
of the uprising of the American people
In defence of civil liberty, and the over
throw of despotism.
FR.ILNEFORT, Ky., Oct.9.—The city Is
alive with enthusiasm over die result In
Ohio and Pennsylvania. An immense
bon-fire is blazing in front of the State
House; cannon are firing, and there is
universal rejoicing.
HARTFORD, Conn., Oct. 9.—The Demo
crats fired a national salute this evening
in honor of the result of the elections in
Pennsylvania and Ohio.
CONCORD, N. H., Oct. 9.—The Demo
crats of this city are tiring a salute in
honor' of the Democratic victories in
PennsyLvania and Ohio, and parading
the streets with a band of music.
WORCESTER, Mass., October 10.—The
mocrats of Worcester fired a grand isa
lu of one hundred gups this afternoon,
in onor of the great victory In Penusyl-
Val d Ohio.
AUBURN, N. Y. October 10.—One hun
dred guns were fired here to-day amid
great rejoicings over the recent Demo
cratic victories.
BANGOR, Me., October 10.—The Democ
racy of this city are firing one hundred
guns In honor of the Democratic victor
ies in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
BALTIMORE, October 10.—The Demo
crats are now firing one hundred guns on
Federal Hill In honor of the result of the
late elections in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
PORTLAND, October 10.—One hundred
guns are being fired here in honor of the
Democratic victories.
LOCKPORT, N. Y., October 10.—This
city is illuminated, bonfires burning,
and one hundred guns are being Arad,
over the Democratic victories in Penn
sylvania and Ohio.
WATERTOWN, N. Y. October 10.—The
late Democratic victories are being cele
brated here by the firing of cannon.—
Bands of music are parading the streets,
and the Democrats are feeling very jubi
Democrats are jubilant over the Eastern
election returns, and are flying salutes.
will he observed from the returns of
Salisbury township that Williams his 20
more'.yotes than the average of the Radi
cal county ticket, while Sharswood's
vote is about the same as that of the Dem
ocratic County ticket. The list of voters
prepared by the clerks and returned to
the Prothonetary's Office has only 675
names upon it, while the 517 for Wil
liams and 168 for Sharswood make up
683. We are at a loss how to explain
this. The Judge and 'both Inspectors of
election are Radicals, And we call on
them for an explanation. Salisbury
township has a very unenVbible reputa
tion for fairness in elections, and this af
fair will not improve it.—Laneaster
JUDGE Woodward's 'official majority
for Congress in Luzerne county is 1g51 . .
Ketchum's majority in Susquehanna iB
1270. Woodward is elected, tiferefore,
by 611 majority.
SArcFORD Conover, the individual who
was for so long a time a source of "Items"
for the reportorial corps, is now learning
the trade of a shoemaker in the Albany
TemPittsburg Clasette (Radical) thinks
military candidates for the Presidency
are played oat. -
FitEmrorr Is railroading in Moak°
*ocat ptpartnunt
Berriost.--Communion services will be
held lathe Presbyterian Church in Hun
tenstown, on Sunday, the 27th lust. Pre
paratory services the preceding day at
2 o'clock, P. M. Prof. Ferrier will offi
Zowavec—The Zoutives will meet for
drill aad pitrade, In fall deem, to-mo Mow
at 10 A. M.
Franklin Zonaves.—The Franklin Zou
ayes will meet at Arendtavlile, to-mor
row morning, at 9 o'clock, for parade.—
The company is fully uniformed and
equipped, and makes a splendid appear
Fair and leatival.—The ladies of East
Berlin and vicinity intend holdingaFair
and Festival, on Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday, evenings, Nov. sth, 6th
and 7th, 1867, for the benefit of the "Ml
zens' Brass Band" of that place.
Premium—At the recent Cumberland,
county Agricultural Exhibition, the
First Premium was awarded to the
"'Diamond Churn," exhibited by Win.
Wible, of this county.
Tanta.—Our good Marsh creek friend,
Mr. Jacob Heretc4, has our thanks for a
basket of excellent turnips and several
large sweet pumpkins. -
Mr. A. W. Flemming, of this place,
has also placed us under obligations for a
pair of very large and tine radishes.
It is always pleasant to be remembered
by one's friends.
Singular Growth.—A friend brought to
our office, the other day, a sweet pump
kin to which the vine had grown fast
and for some distance entirely incorpora
ted itself with the flesh, ending in a
leaf growing out of the pumpkin. The
oldest inhabitant never saw the like be
Accident.—On Wednesday last, Clara
1., aged about 12 years, youngest daugh
ter of Jacob Eppelman, Esq., of Butler
township, met with a terrible accident.
She was at a neighbor's, Mr. Jacob Y.
Bushey's, where a sorghum mill was in
operation. Taking up a few stalks of
sorghum, she started them through the
mill, in a playful way, but her hand (the
right) was unfortunately drawn in among
the cogs, and shockingly crushed, from
the-.points of the fingers to the wrist.
Medical aid was had as soon as possible.
We hope for the early recovery of the
little sufferer.
Church Dedication.—On Sunday last
the new Lutheran church in Littlestown
was dedicated with appropriate services
—Rev. Dr. McCron, of Baltimore, Drs.
Brown, Hay and Valentine, of this place,
Revs. Alleman and Yingling of Hanover,
being preseat r and assisting in the ear
eises, which are represented as having
been very Interesting. This church is
one of the largest and handsomest in the
county, the pewson the lower floor alone
accommodating 600 persons It has a
steeple, basement, lecture room, all fin
ished in ...good Mate—the church room
prow( being handsomely frescoed, with
stained windows. It cost about $12,000
—55,000 of which had been raised by sub
scription. About $3,500 additional were
contributed on the day of consecration—
leaving about $3,500 as a debt.
B. B. Survey.—Joseph S. Gitt, Esq.,
has favored us with a copy of his Report
of the Surveys of the proposed Frederick
and Pennsylvania Line Railroad, accom
panied with maps, estimates of cost of
construction, &c. The road runs from
Frederick, Md., to Littlestown, Pa.,—one
route _by way of Bruceville and Ladies
burg, 30} miles, costing $614,392 90—the
other by the Key School House and Dou
ble Pipe creek, 30 miles, costing ss94,ari.
Mr. Gitt discuses at length the import
ance of the road, and its probable re-
A Cheap Hiatory of the War.—The
"Youth's History of the Civil War,"
published by Van Eyrie, Horton & Co.,
New York, is a cheap and reliable work,
and refreshing in these days of Radical
literature. It is really time that some
thing from the opposite stand-point be
given the public—something to correct
the one-sided histories of the last few
years—and this the "Youth's History"
does. The book is having a rapid sale,
not only among Democrats, but also
among fair-minded Republicans.
Agents are wanted to sell the work in
this county. To active, energetic can
vassers, a rare chance to make money is
offered. For terms, &c., address .1. S.
Shearer, Gettysburg, Pa.
Counterfeit 7-30 Bonds.—lntense ex
citement was produced last week in
financial circles by the discovery that a
large number of $l,OOO Counterfeit 7-30
Bonds were in circulation, so well exe
cuted as to pass through the hands of
Jay Cooke & Co., Fish & Hatch, Vertullye
& Co., and other well known banking
Death.—The Rev. JOhn Anderson, a
well-known and much respected minis
ter of the East Baltimore (M. E.) Con
ference, (formerly of the Gettysburg cir
cuit,) was stricken with apopleicy at
Snydertown, Pa., on the evening of the
iotti ult., and after lingering until the
Tuesday following, was gathered to his
fathers. Mr. Anderson was stationed at
Sunbury, and on the day when .proatris
ted had preached three times. He was
aged 63 pears.
•Fire.—On Tuesday morning of last
week, about 11 o'clock, the dwelling
house of Mr. Nicholas Fleagle, adjoining
the first toil-gate house on the Carlisle
turnpike; about two miles from town,
was totally destroyed by fire, together
with all its contents, including $l5O in
money. The cause of the fire is not ex
actly known, but is supposed to have re
resulted from a flying spark from a stove
in the kitchen. When discovered, it had
made such headway as to render all ef
forts to save the building futile. There
was no insurance upon the building or
its contents, and the loss, which Is quite
heavy, falls severely upon Mr. Fleagle,
who is a hard working and industrious
man.—Hanover Spectator.
Ten Horses Burnt.—The barn of David
Reedy, near Reedysvllle, Md., was de
stroyed by fire on Saturday night, and
ten horses were consumed with it. In
cendiarLsm. '
Railroact.—Tbe Hagerstowd
Mail says that a turps of engineers have
commenced an experimental survey of
the route between Hagerstown and Wil
liamsport, for an extension of the Cum
berland Valley Railroad to the latter
Hanover Scaes.—George N. Forney has
sold his steam tannery to Cornelius
Young, at $6,000.
Jesse Kohler has disposed of his tavern
stand, on Carlisle street, to Daniel Geisel
man, at $5,000.
Aseurpot.—The shortening days remind
us that another autumn is upon us.
V -rily, time waits for nobody.
S'lrbßeribe for the finwerottt
Property Sales.—J. N. Walter has sold
his house and half lot on the south side
Of York street, to Wm. H. Rupp,. for
$960 cash.
The two story frame dwelling of John
Q. Plank; deceased, on West High street,
watieold on Saturday week, by Ids Exe•
entor, J..E. Plank, to George H. Swope,
for $1,0r2.
Geo. E. Bringman has purchased from
David Warren his one•half interest In
the Gettysburg Forge, for $2,000.
Lewis Strouse has re-purchased from
Messrs. Detrich & Fidler, the property on
Carlisle street, told by him to them a
few weeks ago.
A. J. Bender, of Menallen township,
has sold his farm to W. Walhay, for
Geo. Hewitt, lien., has sold to Thomas
Jones, of Latimore township, a small
farm of about 85 acres, near Hendersville,
for $3,000.
Geo. W. Wilson has sold his house and
lot in Bendereville, for $B5O, to C. Eppel
man, and has purchased from Emily Bate
man a house and barn, with about 7 acres
of land, for $1,850.
Abel T. Wright, Executor of the estate
of John McKnight, deceased, on the 7th
inst.; sold the following real estate of said
deceased, in Menallen township, viz—
the mansion house and lot, to Wm. W.
Blocher, for $1,164 ; lot containing 2 acres
and 159 perches, $159 per acre, to Win.
tdocher ; 2 acres and 89 perchis, for $126
per acre, to Enoch Rouanzahn ; 2 acres
and 47 perches, for 44101 per acre, to G.
W. Harman; 3 acres and 41 perches, for
$135 per acre, to W. Harman; 3 acres and
117 perches, for $lO7 - per acre, to Jonas
Rouanzahn ; 2 acres and 106 perches, for
$99 per acre, to Jonas Rouanzahn ; 1 acre
and 157 perches, for $135 per acre, to
Washington Morrison ; four building lots,
two at $44 each, one at $5O, and one at $5B,
to E. W, McKinun ; building lot for $55,
to Wm: Yeatts, Jr. ; 10 acres of timber
land, for $ll 50 per acre, to A. T. Wright.
The entire sale netted $3,900 06.
The farm belonging to Jacob Lerew,
deceased, in Latimore township, has been
sold by the Executor, to Isaac D. Worley,
Esq., tot $3,635.
Benjamin rhelly has sold his farm of
128 acres, in Huntington township, to
Samuel Slouch, for $5O per acre, and
Samuel Stanch has sold one-half of York
Springs property to Abraham Fisher, for
$5,500. Benjamin Shelly has bought the
farm of E. F. ',Whey, for $3,500.
Jacob Hartman has sold 35 acres, in
'Huntington township, to Benjamin Wea
Harvey Larew sold for $250 a brick
house and lot in Petersburg, to John W.
Gardner, who has also bought the house
and lots of Mrs. Elizabeth Gardner for
The farm ofJohn R. Johnson, adver
tised at public sale in this paper, has been
sold privately.
The Morning Glory.—ln these latter
days, whin the necessaries of life are all
at a high figure, economy in the house
hold is absolutely essential. Wood and
coal command high figures, and a fuel
saving Strive is a desideratum in every
faintly. In no department of American
manufactures has there been more mark
ed improvement within the last few
years than in that of Stoves—it being the
aim of manufacturers to get up a Stove
to consume the least possible amount of
fuel in producing a given amount of
heat. This end seems to have been at
last attained in the famous "Morning
Glory," which is producing so great a
sensation in the cities and throughout
the country—superseding everything in
Its line and defying coMpetition.. This
wonderful Parlor and Office Stove is so
constructed that the cheapest quality of
coal (litueburner's) can be used with
perfect success. Sufficient coal to last
twenty-four hours is supplied in the
morning, thus avoiding the trouble and
dirt consequent upon the hourly atten
tion required for ordinary coal-burners.
It Myna continuously, so that one kind
ling of the fire is all that is necessary for
six months. The ventilation through
the stove permits the temperature of the
room to be raised to a high degree with,.
out rendering it close or stifling. There
is no dust, no escape of gas, itud an actual
saving of coal, which in two seasons will
pay for the stove. The stove is more
over a perfect gem of neatness, beauty,
economy and comfort. It consumes the
oinall coal, which is a great saving in
price, and for parlor stove, or office use,
has no equal in the world. It is a per
petual burner, only one fire being requir
ed to be made during the season. It is a
perfect ventilator of the apartment.
There can be no escape of gas from it.
There can be no clinker or slag to ob
struct. The fire will remain for days
without attention. The illumination is
equal to an open grate. It is a powerful
heater, and yet perfectly adapted to mild
weather. The demand for this stove
last, year was so great that the manufac
turers could not supply them rapidly
enough. A number have been sold al
ready in Gettysburg, and there seems to
be but one opinion on the part of all who
have tested it—that in every respect it
is the most economical and convenient
stove In the market..
On account of the unparalleled demand
for the "Morning Glory" Stove, an ex
ternal imitation of it has been, put in
market, but essentially different con
struction. Be sure that you get the gen
Col. C. H. Buehler is the exclusive and
only authorized Agent for the sale of
the Morning Glory in Gettysburg, and
has on baud all sizes, which can be seen
at his ware-mom on Carlisle street, Ur
gather with a large assortment of vari
ous kinds of Parlor, Office and Cooking
Stoves. lc
Soldiers' Monument. —The surviving
members of the lst Minnesota, which
made a gallant fight at Gettysburg, have
pr4ared a handsome tribute to their
fallen comrades, to face the Minnesota
lot in the. National Cemetery at this
place. Mr. Cannon ,is preparl g the
Monument, which is nearly dy to be
put up. It consists of a rge marble
Vase, set on a marble le, which rests
on a marble pedestal, and this again on
a larger granite base—the whole being
about six feet high. The face of the pe
destal has the following inscription :
"The surviving members First Regiment
Minnesota Infantry, to the memory
of their late aikociates, who 'died
on the field of honor,' at Get
tysburg, July, 1883."
One the reverse—
" First Minnesota Volunteers."
On one side is the inscription—
" The dead shall not have died In vain."
On the other
"All time is the millennium of their
The work is in Mt. Cannon's best
style, and the Monument will be an ad
ditional attraction to the Cemetery.—
—Similarly prominent marks to all
the State sections would not only add
variety to the Cemetery, but give, It a
degree of picturesqueness which its ele
vated and beautiful location seems to de
mand. We hope the commendable ex
ample of the First Minnesota will be
generally Imitated.
AN editor gays the only reason why
his house was not blown over In s late
gale, wee because Mei" was a heavy
mortgage nponit.
Escape of a Prisoner.—On last Thurs
day night, Joseph Worthington, alias
Joseph Wise, made his escape from the
jail in this place. In March last he was
convicted of larceny in Washington
county, Md., and sentenced to six
months imprisonment in the Maryland
penitentiary, located in Baltimore. His
term of imprisonment expired on the
21st of last mouth, when officer Houser,
of this place, presented a requisition from
Governor Geary, and received him from
the Warden of the penitentiary. An in
dictment is pending in the Courtof Oyer
and Terminer, of this county, charging
him with burglariously entering the
German Reformed church in this place,
and stealing s lot of carpet therefrom, In
the month of January last.
It seems that the prisoner during the
day went up to the room of the hostler
at the jail, procured Borne old clothing
there, and constructed a pad dressed in
coat, pantaloons and shoes, which he
laid upon the bed in his cell. He then
concealed himself iu the yard until night.
When the Sheriff went the rounds of
the jail In the evening, he opened' the
door of Worthington's cell and saw his
stuffed representative lying on the bed.
Supposing it to be the prisoner, he lock
ed the cell, under the impression that
all was right, When night came, the
prisoner issued train his place of con
cealment, and with a steeple• taken from
the sleet the cellar door, made holes in
the jail wall, into which he drove pet
ces of wood, and thus scaled the wall.
By means of a piece of hose found in
the jail yard, which he fastened to the
top of the wall, he made the descent in
safety. By this cunning device he - made
good his escape, leaving no clue, by
which the course he has taken can be
ascertained .—Chanibersbury
To Business Men.—The newspaper Is
the medium which the business man
should employ If he wishes to make
known to the world his avocation. He
may open his stock anu display ever so
tine a lot of goods, and yet every endeav
or he may make will not bring him the
trade to be secured by a proper system of
advertising. l l The "6 r.rrysittatn COMPI
LER," having a very large circulation,
and being read weekly by not loss than
)0,000 persons, presents au invaluable
and necessary advertising medium to
every business man in the county.
Lcg Broken. —Mines Diehl, grand
daughter of Jacob Ilelhorn, Esq., (of
Mountpleaaant township,) and living
with him, broke her leg, one day last
week, by being run against and thrown
down by a largeaud heavy dog.
Cattle Killed.—Four valuable cattle
were run over and killed on the Railroad,
near New Oxford, one day last week.
They belonged to Mr. James Oitt. _ One,
a blooded bull, was worth at least $lOO.
Shaeffer's new Gallery at Hanover,
is the place to hare your Pictures taken
—none better, none cheaper. Money re
funded If not satisfactory.
Lieut. F. M. Gi !Wand, of Paducah,
Kentucky, who was confined for 11
mouths in Libby Prison, and was there
attacked by Dysplpsia in its worst form,
and so debilitated that he could not
walk one square, states that be has been
entirely cured by Coe's Dyspepsia Cure.
Let the suffering try IL
/bond at last, a remedy that not only
relieves, but cures that enemy of man
kind, Consumption, as well as the nu
merous satelites which revolve around it
in the shape of Coughs, Colds, Bronchi
tis, Sore Throat, influenza, &c. The
remedy we allude to is Dr. Fowle Son,
The Port Grctpc in New Jersey.—The
following cannot fail to satisfy auy scep
tical persons about Speer's wine being
purely a grape juice wine:
Passaic, Oct. 23d, 186.5.
Thls is to certify that I have been a
resident of Passaic for the past twelve
years, during which time I have known
Mr. Alfred Speer, and been thoroughly
posted in the manufacture by him of his
celebrated wines, a...d can testify to the
fact derived from a personal knowledge
that his, excellent Port Grape \Vine is
made entirely from the Oporto Grape,
which he extensively cultivates in sight
of my residence. The Port Grape vine
P 3 a variety of his own raising, cultiva
ted exclusively by himself, and is a su
perior grape.
U. S. Deputy O'ollector lut. Rev.
Our druggists have some of this wine
direct from Mr. Bpe,!r.
Tim negroes in Buffalo decided on
the ispening of the fall term of the public
schools, to abandon their own free
schools and put their -children in with
the whites. The teachers told them
they were not, allowed to accept them,
but it was of no avail. The Superintendent
did the same ',ling, but still they persis
ted in sending their children to the
white schools. The Superintendent was
finally compelled to eject the colored
Children from the schools. At this the
parents and a number of seedy Radicals
became exceeding wroth, and they now
threaten to prosecute that functionary
under the Civil Rights law.
THE Democrats of Alassachusets have
entered upon the campaign in earnest.
The great reaction now goingon through
out the North has created a furare even
throughout that Commonwealth.
THE jury lists for the parish of Orleans
were drawn on the Bth, under the Sheri
dan rule. The list of !MI is comprised of
twenty 4) whites and one hundred and
eighty (180) negroes! That's Radical
"reconstructidn" fol. you. '
Yesterday morning, at the residence of the
t r o hr parents as i
Rev. M.
!":44 1' 13riarlion, ..Bea;, - er .
county, Pa., to Miss SALLIE ~E oldest daughter
of Peter Myers, Elul.
On the 15th inst., In this place, at the reel
deuce of George C. Striekhouser, by Rev. W. IL
H. Dentrieh, Mr. SILAS W. LYDAY,
_of Smith
burg 34d., to Miesti.lLLlk: J. WISCYrZhIEY, of
this phum.
On the lot 'inst., by Rev. R. A. Shorh, Mr. MI
both of Union township.
On the /kb inst., by the same, Mr. PIUS D.
MILLER to ho MAGGIE both of
Monntpleasant township.
On the 13th InsL, by Rev. AL Bushman,, Mr.
WALTER, all of York county.
On Friday last, in Littlestown, Mr. JOSEPH
RIDER, aged. nearly 50 years.
Suddenly, on the 11Wi inat„ in Tyrone town-
ship. Mrs. SARAH GILLIL.S. D, widow ordain
uel Gilliland, in her Slat year.
At East, Berlin, on the 13th, inst., Mrs. ELIZA
BEVIL consort of Wm. Welt, E..i., aged 66 yearti
6 months and 11 days.
Near Abhottstown, on the 11th Inst„ SI'SAN
EMILY, daughter 01 Barney and tieuian Omer,
aged 9 month. and 1 day.
On the 4th lust., in Menalien township, LEVI
HENRY SILLIK, aged 12 years 10 MOlltil6 and 19
\ Premium Washing Machine.
- ndersigned has purchased the Patent
1 Rig for Adams county of '
which took first Premium at the Adams and
York county qirs. It is the best article of the
kind now In and gives unbounded satisfac
tion. Towhiihi ights for sale. Addre.
Oct. 15, oton, AdalM9 Matrity, Pa.
Teachar , vVanted.
PRE School Directors of Um on tewirddp desire
J_ to employ three more Teentito e.te
per month. Apply ealy.
By order of the B JE oard.
Jams H. 130B13MCR1. SeeY•
Oct. td, Mae St
0m....• BONE mu.LriacrtrEEs.
quire of 11,BRIZIGMAN.
Gtectyiburg, Oft. 19, 11117. t r
WlsOar., Balsam of Wll4l.(lierry
Coughs, Oohte, Erenehhis, Asthma, Croup,
Whooping Cough, Quinsy, and the numerous ILI
well lus dangerous diseases MU. Throat ,Cheat and
Lunge, prevail In our changeable climate at all
seaamoSof the }.ear ; few are tortanate enough to
oichpe their batiefld induenoe. Row important
to have at hand a certain antidote to all Three
complaints. Experience proves that title exist.
In Wigton. halsam to an extent not found In
any other remedy however @stem the sufibrlng,
the application of this eoothing, beating and
wonderful Hallam at once vanquish's' the tllseano
and restores the sufferer to wonted health.
of Baldwin, Chau:mug county, N. I.—writ.
• •
"I wait urged by a neighbor to get ohs bottle of
the , Bithia.lll for my wile, being newut.l by Inn.
that Iti ease It did not produce good ormt., ho
would pay for the bottle himself. On the strength
of such prisetient evidence of Its tuerlLs, I pro
marl a bottle. My win at thin ULM' NAM wWW
With that the Physicians termed fluted Con.
stimption me to be unable to raise herself from
the bed, eoughing constantly and raising more or
lens blood. I ...mintems.d giving the Bantam as
directed. and wrw so 111Ue11p1.1.4.1 with Its opera
tlon that I obtained another bottle, and eon tin
ued giving It. itefore tide bottle pas entirely
used, she ceased eoughirarand was strong einanth
to situp: The fifth bot tie enUreky restored her to
health • doing that which several Physicians hall
tried to do but had Wiwi"
• • • • •
Prepared 1,3 bETH FOWLE & SON, 1I Tr..
count St. , t 1 stun, and for Wale try Druggbas gen
LUGOI., of Perim, one of the most eminent
Chemicts of Emote% said:
'Chc mot todoweling renulla may be antici
pated %then loWno can be clecadred la pure
1 r. 11. Anders, after fifteen yars of scientific
research Auld experiment, has litireeedtd In dis
solving 0:a•ond unit-quart, pram. of Usline to
Pill`ll !Witt suites Of aster, and as nay miu.maiag
rrsutla tuterfolkserd da uer, , partienlitrly fit senora.'
in 1014.1111.10L5,8 therefrom. Cif freeb y J. P.
Difcm.t.loltE, di; Prystrect, New York..and La all
tirt.ll, ISC. -
What Every One Wants.
A g ood, reliable m a ll leo that will be on hand
when required, and nes or fulls when called on.
That I. now to be °Maine,/ In lir; Toldme Celebra
ted en t lan Liniment. Many tlanutanda t all It
the Wonder of the Age, nr It doe., an the la rep .
reaented and wore. It rune Diarrinea, Ityaent,
ry, Colic, Spatula, Vomiting, Crimp, 'and Sea
meknefoi as merely as it la used, and in ‘lierteelly
innocent to take Internally, evisn in doittile the
quantity funned lu the directions; trod exalt ex
ternal remedy (or Chmnie Rheurnatiam, Cute
Brula'i,(Jul sore., u iupx, Tootlewhe, etelnehe,
Sore Throat, Sprahoi, Insect situp, Paine hi tho
Beet:A:heat, and Limbs, thou...intim have tealltied
to, and Weir eeratieutea 1 , 44. b by cl ono
at the laytor'x Depot, fai Courilanth atreet, New
York. Hundreds of plivaiebung une it In their
mete,. It hex Kern Withered aim, I+l7, and
hundreds a lei now Imre It 111 their lontsen, may
they uoulili not be without It even if it wait
fib per bottle. Every drop la 11420 hy Dr.
Tobias himaelf,ollii eon be depended 9. Only gl
eenta and SI per bottle. Sold bt Drumlin., tie
pin, ad Courtiandt at., New York.
(Jet. 11, 11867.
A General Mower*
of the fibres thr head, the whiskers, the mous
taches, or the beard, 1,111 be easily noecenplished
b) the application of the scorelduk hair d) es, and
when es el) hair to
the part les deceived by these' noentrnms will re.
fret, too lute, that they did not use Wewonder
ful and entirely yolsonless preparation whirl,,
ermine. a black or brown which le nol surpass
ed by uatite's own hue. Ile wise In time. The
old.) safe and sure article Is
Manufac lured by J. eItISTADOItO, I% -Malen
Lane, New York. Sold by all Dr:meats, Applied
by all Hair Drenaera,
Oct. 11, ISt r. Int
The Warm Season and Ha Warnimm.
Dal - ease is stalking limn g us. The warm sea-
Mal warns us all to Mok II after our own con
stitution, for little do we ow the Inouye:at we
may be helzed with sickn 'Med/clue Is uhefol
at all [lutes, lithe preset iptl it are worthy , of Lilii}
due consideration, wt mu • I demanded by our
naturra, Malarlous !naiad Ininit be tit ervorne,
and schate,er is taken, Mil work a indel ii I Oil i L
1.1 pOll the lAN er. This is N Cry Worland, and aby
Itadway's Itegilliding tills ore Without pre,'-
dent. it medicine like theta. No poisonous
drugs in their umndients—but a purl ly vegeta
ble eOtili.illid. dVii /4.44 i with gull,, no US In
make ill, to Lod, lest to the 'Wale. They work
Upon tile this els charmingly, and so 1111141 are
their operations as to pleas , the most skeptical.
They help the - inner Mad" In , di ididiltglidi didi
win) s, Os erconie what mercurial propertiett de
stroy, anti e.t.a lives W her.• thuiperaw medication
throws them away. thy laid a doubt, Railway 's
Regulating Pills are the surest remedy for ditlel.o/4
ilk,, unto Asthma, Vertigo, Hysteria, Pympqmht,
Posers ~te., es er introduced to the public, They
eontrol the Liver to a wonderful extent, res is o
life In out perrons, and give general sallsfaclien
to the patient of either sex. They save the do
good, and In their workings are wtthout prece
dent. They are tastelisis, also Vegetable In ex
tract, are sugar coated. and their virtues, their
efficiency are known world-wide.
Sold by Druggists. Price 25 rents per hoe.
Oct. It, 1%7. 2w
A Card to the Ladles.
PILLS FOR FE:.IAI.E.s. Infallible In orrect
frig Irregularities, Removing Uhatructions of the
Monthly Turns, from whatever Came, 'Andel
ways Successful as a Preventive. ^-
It is now over tbirtryearsaince the alsive4le
brated Pills were first discovered by Dr. DL'PON
CO, of Paris. during Which time they have been
extensively and suecessfully used In sIONt of the
pUliile institutions, as well as in private practice,
of both hemispperes, with unparalleled success,
in every ease, and It Is only at the - urgent re
quest"ot the thousands of Ladles who 1341,5 most
them, that he Is Induced to makat the Pills public
for the alleviation of those sullerlr.g tram any Ir.
regularities well as to prevent. an In
crease of tinnily where will not permit it.
- - - -
Females peculiarly situnted.or those supposing
themselves so, ate cautioned against using thee.,
Pills while In that condition lest they 'lnvite
miscarriage," after which admonition, the
m no responsibility, althcogh their
mildnessi will
_prevent uny mischief to health,
otherwise the Pulsate recommended ua MOST
INVALUABLE REMEDY for all those &filleting
complaints sopeculiar to the iwi k
10,000 [oxen have teen u;kl within Two Years.
Ten Thousand Boxes sent ti) Mall, both by my
self and A gen 0, La all parts of the world, to ablell
allaWarli have been returned,ln which la Act. say,
nothing like the alto,' rilla burn le•tm known
tithes the Mclence of Medicine dawned up o n Ito
world, In Removing Mist RIC(1,11111 and Restoring
Nature to Its Proper Chaunel,Quletlux the Nerves
and bringing liAck the "Rosy color of Health" to
the cheek of t h e wort delicate.
Pelee SI per Boa, SIX Box. el SI.
Sold by JOHN" Drugg/it, Solo
Agent for Gettysburg, Pu.
Ladles, by aewl lug him through too Post Of
fice. ran have the Pills nen:. (contitlentlallyo by
Mall, to :my part of the county - , - freeof postage."
Sold also by J.Spangler,Ctetinbernbunr: G. W.
Nett, York: Coleman .t itniVrlt un d Brown Broth
ers, Wholesal , kgents, Bailin ore, and S. I).
Howe, Proprietor. New York.
March 4, ibv. ly
TO CURE CONSUMPTION, the @Mem moot be at ,
pared es that the Mon will beat. To wespriploh thkt, the
liver and stotneeh mud tint be elemoed cod an aMuttle
ded tor good wtroltwome toed, which, bo them medicines
Will tie digeotel properly, amt nal health , Wood sada:
Ibms building up .be roue aeon. SCHENCK'S M k?i.
DRAKE PILLS cleaner the warnerh of nil bigo, or moonlit
nmummetiom; and. b, Imlnn the Bm Wood Tome lu mo
m:Mien. the mettle lo rettorci.
SCHENCK'S - PULIIONIC SYRUP le no:rick. as Well
=medicine]. and. by min: the three mowd'es, ail I mptt-a..
are expelled from the metem, and good, wholesome blood
made, trhiCh w,ll rope all disease. I gpotistote Moe Mese
ined.cloes deporditill to d.recalos, Consumption .err he.
quentl) In Ito lad Wasp ;lel& readlig to th:lr sedan. Take
the p il ls fwquentlg, to CHISEOI2 tho liveried ,tontach. It does
not follow that been., bowolo aro otit amain thee .4.
WI required, for somadmeo b dlarrhms they are OOOOloor,
The Immesh einot be kept healthy, cod as smells created
to allow the Pithune le SgreP to ate on the roglngtllkrg
prcperlg and al* our irrOittoo.• Theo all t hat lo tiquired
toper:OM* pO.t.IVIVIII CUM k to prorent taking told.
raettlee atonal Ito room. at much ma eat all the
tithed food—Mt meat. geom. rod, In 11* alything the oP
psalm usgeo hot bo pardettler and mailieate well •
CM4 w. as too. 1 yr.
To Cousumplltvea..
The Rev. Edward A. Wilson will send (free of
charge) to all who desire it the perseription with
the directions for matting and using the simple
remedy by which he won aired ors lung alive
tion and that dread disease Consumption. ills
only object Is to benefit the afflicted anal he hopes
every snffeter will try this prescription, as It will
coat them nothing, and may prove a biassing.
Please address
No; int South Second Street,
Sept. 20, 1887. Sin Williamsburgh, New York.
Information guaranteed to produce a luxuriant
growth of hair upon a bald head or beardless face,
also a recipe for the removal of Pitnples,Blotelles,
Eruptions, etc., on the skin, leaving the some
soft, clear, and tvantlful, can be obtained with
out charge by addressing
TllOcl. F. CHAPMAN, Chemist.
BM Broadway, New York,
Sept: 20, 1807. Bin
Errors of Tooth.
A gentleman who suffered for yearn from Ner
vous Debility, Premature Decoy, and all the
effects of youthful indiscretion, will, (or the sake
of suffering humanity, send free to alt who need
It, the recipe and directions for mak mg the sim
ple remedy by which he was cured. Bufferere
wishing to profit by the advertiser's experience,
can doe° by addressing, In perfect confidence,
bia 27, lelk, ly 42 Cedar at., New `fork
-4.4414;0" prif=s VarviTsW — tattrWm . """ "
C. J. K-LINID: Cc (X).,
127 Bowery, New York, Post lielee bals 4h418
',, May 20, ME. Sm
NRTANTLY on hand, an assortment of Riau
I Paskete for gessoes from the Battle-field,
OTO-4RAPHR of oar Genendaand other dlr.
la dlrldasie at the Exa bloc
EW GOODS.—liaryis has AM retuned
the eddy with a leave madameat of u • •
land examine them. May 14,41.