Gettysburg compiler. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1866-1961, January 17, 1868, Image 1

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    tm,ptuirontro zsmir
/Mr U. 1.
T It lic—nr. ThrtLICAII.M per spa= In eft!! ann.—
In advance. ruiraription dliwantintuni,
untew at the option of the publiatter, %luta all
arreirealimarki Dal 1.
A ovirirrareme.Th inmerted at the bartal rater.—
}scree reducthu to those who advertise by
the your.
Jon PitisrlNG, of every de4erlption—from th 4
Ftoull , ,t libel on mill to the larval handbill
'or pewter—done with dimpatch, in a VfOrktilab•
like masiner, and at the iDlVellt living rates.
(It vier on llultituore 'Meet, a few door* abate
the Court-11am,, on the oppoidte ride, with
Nlettyabtirg Complier MOOa on the banding.
Attornies, Physicians, &c
Eartientar attention liald to
Col leetion of Penalona, kkint, , anti Bark-pay.
OM* In the S. E. corner of tha Diamond.
iootyabars, Aprltll, laird If
WII I folt hhilt,y and prompt
ly attend to all buelneaa entruated to him. Ile
apealca the Herman lanannge. I l iner at the fauna
dlonee, In South flalUntore street, near Forneym
adatore, tuad nearly oppoalte Milner & Zleg
:et afore.
Geuyahurn, MaretC3l.
Joilx KftArTIT,
h. Me r 0.1:4 roil;;
:4,roNAI - 011Y hue nnnoclu t ett 'MTN M.
j . HAUTH. Eder, tho• Vraci of the Law,
Ilk OUP d 4 .4 '4,14 of Buehlero Drug
',/,Lukuerobust Are 4 t.
. .
gi% .11 to milts, CoHoollotiP and
nett lern, at of entltt.... All legul toodflo. and
Pmalona, Nat , hark Pay, and Dam•
twat nkt tO tea rt:ol es, atoil times, promptly
at.: iontly atteno.9
L.zol Wartonlx located. rail oholea Parma for
-.b 'II foon and Weql.Orn States,
W.V. .4. DUNCAN.
Will.promptly attrnd to all
I hasin,a rntrust,l to him, !minding the
r i ot
Peootton , 4, Bounty, iiack Pay, and a:1
~th‘o• elation ng.tluat that:oiled:lt/114.S and State
1711. n In Nnrtli-wesat enrnprof Diamond, (I et tyx-
I, it rg
A lea• doors from the
N. E. eorner of Baltimore and High affects, neon
r Prwthvleriltit Church, Gel t) ednirg, Fn.
AprG 14,
11 AND
Baying permanently Iheatad In New. Oxford/Will
prarm, hln prolew‘lon In all Its ['maybe.. fl in
IrirmH and all others tleollimg hln protemaional
Ken leell are requested Mean and consult him at
hi , • itne”, In Hanoi, ee street.
10. y L, hag. II
1% Cent in u ert the
its prote 4 slon In nll Its brunrhp, and
wmlld re,pottully to, In nll porsons nlTlletod
u ltn an, uld standing diseases in call and eon
101. oct. tt
T l'4 Tiart hie nftlee one door west of the Lo
t 4 lial.niber44llllrg et reef, and oppo
e lit. 11. Ilomr's °Mee, where flow wishing to
he e any D moan()wild lon perform ed are respeet•
lo liy In it led In MIL nFrXIIR:III,3O4: Drs. Holll,r.
Ites I. H. L. /taugher. 1). Rev. Prof. Savoie.,
I). Ix, I'm f. M. 8! 5 cr. •
()et vs).urg, Aprll4.lll.
hopes 11,, by ~met attention to hie profexmlonal
dull., he Thy merit a mbar.. of the public pa
. 11.1 II ,10101. tf
M2131= 1 .1
11AS 13.1 , ,1TMED the Pilotion of Medicine In
I I I.II7I,ESTOWN, nud hie seniors to
t lie nlrile, tltller lit his house, norm, Of loin
he MI roet and FouthlrVnlley,nont the Rallroool.
kipot hi I Oven In skin Phonses.
I.IIIIOIIANVII, Nov. es, I,xf:.
I (tiltt Llc Pl' 110 W Sull& rP. LNKLIN STltta:N,
Cll . , Mom. In on a dirtwt line between the
mthern otral awl Baltimore & Ohio tiallrontl
B. pm, 1t has been refit tett and comfortably or
aaged fur the eonventene“ and the entertain
nomt reltltnstn.
Tills len newMse, litt44l op In the most ap
proved style. Its location is pleasant, central
and convenient. EAery arrangement Mot been
made for the accommodation and comfort of
atieNt Tab , e will always have the taint ofthe
tsarist, and the liar the best of wines and liquors.
Thou.. is tiommodious Btabling attached, with
an API ornmodatliag Dealer always on hand.
'1 his Hotel Is now open for the entertainment
of the public. and usher° of patronage Is Rol , rite&
No elort will be spared to render satisfaetion.
Jun. 11, Mt g. tf
rill! I: undersigned ;ratio! respectfully Inform
I lila namomus f rienda and theputolle generally,
that he lour tented the Hotel In Hanover, near the
Depot, formerly kept lay Mr Jeremiah Kohler,
nut sr ill apace novlff ad loci - Induct I; Inn Manner
that WIII)II, u general satistatloir. Ills table will
has c tin hood the markets can alforal—hla chora
1, ate clung and confO
ortable—and ho 1111.4
1.11,1 for 111 pa 4 barn full stock of choler wine and
iaV 4a. There Is stabling for linceeof attached to
for lintel. It will he his constant endeavor to
reu, ler the fulletit anthofact Iwo to 111+ good., ono
-I,tok flit how, NI near a home to them I. DOWIIIIIe,
Ile .take a share of the public patronage, deter
ntito. dux he Ix tolle,:ikrve a large part of It. Re.
metniter the Railroad linnet., near the 11cpot,
Hann, er, Pa. A. I'. liAT 7 CillEfl,
OPt. 2, 1003. tf
rpm: undetoigned would Most respectfall ‘ v In
.' form his numerous friends and the public
g. homily, that he Ilea purchased that long estate
lisJed and well known Hotel, the "Globe Inn,"
In York street, Oettyshorg, and will spare no
effort to Muttua It in a manner that will not de-
Inlet from ita, former high reputation. Ms table
will have the best the market ran afford—his
chambers are spacious and comfortable—and he
has I Ad In for his bar a full stock of wines and
lion,. Thew In large stabling attached to the
lintel, which will he attended by attentive Oat
le,. It will be his constant endeavor to render
the tallest sarivfaction to his guests, making his
house as near a home to them as possible. He
asks a share of the publies patronage, determin
ed as Ile tat. deem - , e a large part of It. Remem
ber, the "Globe Inn" in in York street, but near
the Diamond, or Public Square.
Apr 114,1864. If
Andrew Pottorff,
IrFERkt ble service" to the public. Sale* Cried
In any part of the awe, at reasonable rate,.
9, ink eonelderatile ex enee in the builrfe,-
be netters himself that will be able to render
eatieniotlon In all eases. Poet cam addrees.
Granite 11W, Adam+ in., Po.
Nov. S. 18117. ly
wroverorrEss's erA. , loe,
499 Broadway, New York,
4I Broody:ay, New York,
• 4W lireesiway, N. Y.,
Al:',',;';",nVga,ZrorM'Ar`TVThrk POWER
the favorite OVER ALL OTrlllll, with
;%tusitrs.thl.tylnatetirall lovers of GOOD
WARRANTED in evern re
hreet. Prices ONFeTtIIItD LOWER than oth
tlftst-CLASS ma ti
kers. Rend for rralsr. 4n.
Oct. is, a m " / 44. ° 0414 mV , Neff York.
South Wuhlugton at., Gattymbrim Pa.
Jnly AM Y%
Money, Free as Water.
nd Tr¢vell alt A.
* lOOOO g A erae lV lale t e e r al Fe a
ore wanted to aoholt trade In every City, Town'
V Weis% Re ml et. Woricsnop and Feetory th rough
not,the entire world. for the mold naleohle ureel
tleo ever km - m . o.—VW PER CENT. PROFIT and
Smart men end women eon make 'ram Si to AY)
per day, and no riot of toes! ,A re.
quire.' of
t d
$3) to ?:d}—the wore money in
vested thevreater the profit. No Money reetnired
In advance—wagons. Read :ISt ortielve ond reeelve
nix atterwar.L4l It yen wish to make
mom y rapidly anti eardly, write for mil partku•
lore And addreell
MILINOEtt. CO., (From Patio.)
RIO Broadway, New York City.
Feb. ds,
dolor W. Tipton,
1 r Of LtieDharalitl,akcia door to N Clrllan xHo
) tel_,) kiettysburt, Pa., where- he eau at all Woe% be
found ready to attend to all bllllltheM In tis tine.
He ban also eminent aeslatanoe - enil wt ensure
satlateetion. 'Ores him a call. -
Dee. $, leen.
• -- -
lIIDHATURER, at the I=re perb end hinthilield at one-tbird arty
KWIC Call and Guanine specimen&
0. J. TYSON..
-- V A "
g irtiot ; 4 • •.•
qi0 "7 1 1 ,a4
uactrf Ai& C
compiL ER.
CREAP ANi/ 0001)
"Year }jcerybody Answers.
Oliposiie the Cbtirt-Aouse, Gegystrarg
DO YOU WANT cheap and good Clotha
ramainneres,t4atineta4eankeord , ..
Vratingx, Giro en, rinapendera..Neck-that, or any
thing elan In the gentlemen's wear thief
Go to REBERT dt
I. ze rite7:lif v_l3"kr_
coo. Olovet, llogtory, HOOP Ina, Lamm ur
anything ttlxe demand Am Wl.' wow'?
DO YOU WANT cheap and good tOtalinc,
Sheetings, Ticking",
s E i l i t=in:f ;
tt ueonftwre
a, I:timbrellan, Window
anything clae of the kind
DO YOU WANT cheap aid good Fun ,
You will find n splendid Amami
tnent At REBERT 4k. 4.1,10Tr14,
Who are now owlitng goods at prices that must
astonish. To be cenvi need, rid I and see for your
Nov. Lt 1 0 .87. tf
State and county Taxes
Are requeeted to make all roller( tons they pawl
bl y eau, and pay theta the County Trent,-
liter, IMMEDIATELY—. money 1.1 very much
By order of the Boned of Continimlonere
TT,'. l :l, l =ll7lVf;:etyh,. l 7,7l:,? ; 4=rm
Cabinet-making Business,
In ail It, varied hranchen, and that they now
httt eon hand a large 11:1801 tined[ of
Tables, Carnes Cupboards, Safes, Sinks,
Stands, Dressing Blireaus, Chairs,
of di f ferent L-inds ; in abort
everything .i 44 the Citbi
7141711(1 king line.
All of In Mel, will he nn hilted promptly, th•
old •datio, .~mothnaltimore stieet,.opponite
Winebrenner • lannery. 'rho undersitried.lity -
log had over :la ear: exr.eriettee In t Ile 1,13141.1....,
flatter (11011.4,, that the can make an
Honk An any +Ahern, it not hetter. NeU .4411-
111,1 trod other+ out tiraiit to their advantage to
roll and buy Irma its rwe are determined to
null as iow an poes iblliAl e .LLACH nit the tint
T .,
Dee. 20,1667. int
l'erme as kleAlrot.oi inveeting and reallzlng nearly
NINE PER CENT., are requested to call at the
Gettysburg National Bank,
and of Kahn arculara of the Union rite'de and
alto Central Poriße Railroad Ceinpanies
The.. Investments are dens , greying In 61074-
and aid lea Increasing.
Bom'lo can be had at all times at thitTenl:
wlwra all information conbersing said
ments. will choerfollq be given. '
J. EMORY BAJA, Canhter.
Dee..%P, Igol. tf
rrl CE tiad , rotlgned Would antlnunoel to the rill
' &ens of Aduanit county that they carry on
nt the old stand, GRANITE STATION, on the
tie Myshurg Railroad.? They are prepared to NAN'
the thhthest priers for GRAIN AND HAY. They
oil kinds-iff".
&e., which they will sell at the smallest profits.
Gime us 11. call and nee for yourselves.
Dpc:2o, Isn7. ly
First National Bank of Gettysburg
p agent iibr the eale of the FIRST MORT
CENT. MILD IS'I72CEST BONDS, at 00 cents on
Lhe Interest payable semi-annually at
the counter.
All neeenenry Inforinutlon given.
Ciettrsbang, Nay. 29,1P67
21671, ote WRITER 1100D3,
Is now Wear-Wing a large stock of
I call the attention of my customers and the
corn monity to toy large stock of Goods, whleh I
am now alining at lower rates than they have
been sinca the war, and at prices which cannot
fall to strike thepurehaserea cheap. With ccere
flmdllty for purchasing Goods at as low• panne as
any ln the trade, I am aleo prepared to meet
oompekltion in low prices from any and all
Quart, ,t. •
Prompt conformity to the lowest market prices
la my established role.
Peteraburg, CI% 8.,) Oct. la, 1867.
YPRE subscriber respectlfillY Informs the Mil
l. sons of detty,burg an vicinity, that he Lew
-I Confectionary Fatabijsrunent, one doeir eaAt of
the Eagle Hotel, ou CIIA.SIBERSIIURO tiTREET,
to which he would invite their attention.
together with Ntrr ORM:GM and ell Linda of
FII,UITS, always on hand.
pnblle and private, aa well as
FAMILIES, will br furnished with all kind* of
CARER, ICE CREAM, (in pyramidal form, or
.otherwise.) and o th er It R,OWHMENTEI, at their
houses, open short notlee,
HAM= spent a We-time at the business, be
♦fatten himself that he understands it, and that
he ig able to give entire gat I startler.,
Call an d hi. Confectionary
7.4 {Milting n gopd article of Berton/au.
Fanc,y Soup, or liilr fintalte. , , can be anp.
pried n L J. L. fteitteit'li.
IN order to prove they/wantons nabs In favor
of procuring PIRMOGRAMIS at GRJAncelator
Gallery, roll and sit. Mr - your PICTURE. No
dame teal be made maim pm are Meased with
the result/ad eboom 05 leave iTeder.
:E Commliudnnor, of Adams county beret's .
we notice that lb* hus hold i n g d upon the
totowing times and •plfte4^ , . for the TAX
APPEALS for Pet, In the aeveral Boroughs and
'fowteditha of Adams t ab e t. and where
they will attend, to hear appeals. ha twoen the
11.111rn of a it eloek, A. 31.. and 1 o'clock, P. )f., of
eaelfiluN . as follows:
. .
For .Nloontio town4hip. nn INlntulayhe nth
ofianuar io,c,tit the how..a - J....5e D.Nearakan,
in Red town..lllp.
Fur Ow towni.hip of Germany and the borough
or 11.1 Imtown, 00 Tut t tl ur January
next. at the hone.. of Bernier, In !AM.-n
-um n.
For the lown•Illp or rnlon. on ta v It
:nth of Jnnuary next,aL the Itotwoof 114111 p gem
kr. In Llttlemown.
For the tovrtothip of Vonotengo. on Thuroinv,
the :kith of Juntutry next, at the House of Know
. uel Diller, In MeShernstol4 n.
For the townehlpof Slonntpleatutnt, on Fetoxv,
' the hot of January next, xi the h ot ,. o r J.
nmlrh In meld township.
For the township ol Ntrnb.n, goturday, the
Ist Fehruar next, at the house of .Itteoh L.
Grose, In ffuntenitown.
For the townhhlp of Oxford, on '3londay, 41,
:Id of February next at the bowie of I. IS. Honor,
an New Clxl“rd.
For the too nahln and borough, of It, nu. k, on
Tueoglas, the 4th 01 February-next, at th.• house
of F. Jr. Wtloon, In Abbottatown.
For the tolynahlp of ifttrolltott, on I , lednes,lnt ,
the 411 t of February to xI, at the b.ww of Abner
1111,1, brand, In f.•mt Berlin.
For the too todslp of Bending, on Thunutay, the
BI It of February next, at the ~f II M. 1 ,1, Its,
in Hampton.
For the township of Huntlng. , ,„on Friday,
the 7th of February next, at the :.0n,.,• of
Jane Reed, In Petenburg.
For the township of Lot Imore, on Sat n rtlay,'t he
gilt of F,•hruary next, at the boos. of nrs..lun.•
Reed, in Petersburg. ,
For the townably of Tyrone, on Monday, the
tit It of February next, fit the house of Mrr. Cook,
In Held leraburg.
For the tow•nalrlp of Menallen, on Tuesday, the
11th (lay of February next, at the hou.eof...harles
Cr,,,yh ln Benders% 111.•,
1• or t he tem r,hip of Itn tl. r, nn, the
12th of F.•hrrnry next, at the house of U. 't . Iter,
In MiiiiiirlOWll.
For the town•hip of Frankll n, on Thurminy, the
l'lth of February next, at the hum. of ~..titttel
F:ieholtz, In New Ntlem,
For the township of Elantil (unhurt, 4it Mc - m.1113
he 17th of Feltrnary next, nt the lion , e of Alex,
llenelnnl, In Fitirtield.
For lhe towle.ll.l, of I J hert r, ,TueB , lav, the
/rah of Fehrunro next, al the Iwo.. of Jolla N un
nemaker, In said townBlllp.
For the toi.m.l.lp of Freedom, on Wednesday,
the 19111 of Fehruary next, 14 t the lame, of Sunnu I
Moritz, Io sold On, DA)
Fhr the too m.hilr of Cumberland and
hunt, nil ThonBlas . the of Febrnars nest, at
the tattoo m F rallelK Bream, Iu CurnherMnd
, township.
For the I,tornuirh of (:etteghunr. nn Frldne, the
21st of February next, at the Cnounl , nioners' In
ner, In tiettlsbunz.
Coonnt , Atonent of Atlaimi coUnly.-
A ttest—.l. M. WALTFII, Clerk.
De, Iw7. 4t
MHE undernlttnol, Ititt offing to decline Irvin
A lug, otters at Prls nte ,111 e. Ids
situate in W,tminmer dodriet, Carroll colintY,
Md., on tin, low! water, of Little Ylpe (,'reek,
W, mIL s Trout IVestiolieder, and u bliort
from the We4tern Maryland Railroad, adjoining
land?. Id Don id nhrit er, sny4nirti, tilinmon
Nlehodt iuto., Chat 1 , -• liolodt., and others, eon
talon., 16T ACRES, more or with lair o
portion.. ot etlent oodjuad and .11eactrn...
The land In /in:WS/One and HUe slate, in flint
titleutMU. let tax layn ile11N11:, holed, and mi
ner the very h it of idnelng. The inrin can't be
excelled ior toe go.on th of Will.:lt. rout, it ally
ratter crop, wiiiht tot graroor it h.. en cry
lie point —running eater Bl ..% el acid.
The till
Thn ',nil 1.1111.11 t. area Two-sh.r Bon
'BUCK 1 101 OE, a nil Teti-bury Brick r
Bach-building. and lat , elocui, a 'ante
la .1 I Bauk Barn, ‘Vionin shed, Curti Crio aud
flog liou.e, brit I,llld all Ulnit..l alit. roof, S•itt..k.•
[Brume, I [attar and spring House, .lour,
and nil under late real, LIIIIII, ittnlhe, Black
smith :.hap, o !Ili other out -hal 1.1 I no; a ill, r
falling vivito? a. ;der adjoining the Ithelllnglimep.
and 0 •plelidid .pang i 11e..1.r Mg laaPe: 1 Ile
linprn's ementa are all of modern sty le, and in t ho
rough repair. Then.. L. on the pletinaus is mtg. ,
Apple fin hard, o Ith ;roll at all de , / rlpt dm,
ri..l property In iOlTattsli in is plusaant nelulthor
ii(Md, Ni int 1111,1' talli, eon , . Illent. 43 well an
churches, 4ehool houses, stores and meetuttile
Thlr in 0111' .4 the ino,t desirable prapern,a In
Carroll cottitt, and should coniumml the atten
tion of all In want tit nest clal , s tat ins.
Pentonit wlttllttig vittw It Rm. rtlittetttett tomtit.
ou tlta ttudertiltglit..ll,reettillitt theleoll.
Mh:ll.t El. )10ItELOCK.
Nov.-1, Ittlt7. Stn"
Has for sale 4 number °iciest:able properties, to
which he asks the attention of those wishing to
Two No. 1 STORE STANDS for tale or rent,
with stock., of goods doing a good business, near
Baslroad, Situated In beautinal villages cool
chance for pentons wishing to engage in the husi•
now. Possession given any time.
. •
. .
A LIMF.MTONE FARM of 5.1 screw, near Bail.
rood, Krick lion, and ail neeesso.ry out - but Id, up,
A LIMESTONE FARM of sUO aeres, with Flom
and Saw Milt, nouse, barn, and other outdiudii•
insw, situated in Baltimore roomy, Md., Id mile.
from Baltimore
. .
A LIMESTONE FARM of 00 arr.', brick bons°,
Nick born, In Itolllmurr county, Md., 17 nun,
from Ilaltnnorc.
. _
with Dwelling. situated In a counts seat, near
Rai'row' and Depot. Good chance Nr doing all
kinda of work. Also, several Town Lola will be
sold with U. above property if desired.
A FARM OF Its) ACRES, in Adams comity,
with gild stone House, good P.arn, &P., near
turnpike and railroad
FORTY with good House, Darn,
three-quarters nix mile from a railroad station.
A good ensure- terms ,rosy.
A FARM OF X llO ACRES, on the turn
pike, under good cult lvOtinti, with .t large lirk k
House, Rau k Ram and other ont-nuililingit, nil
A LA min 11 . .01 - R MTGL, with 23 Arm; of in nd.
The mlll Imo foot pair of Born, and 11ii lunch mere
Lm di,lng merchant work. Bert water power in
I he comae.
A FARM OF 175 ACHES, near the Hanover
turnpike, on which le PI ecf rd itF,ir.i
an/ all other neceeaary out-building,
A VAR?' OF :Oa Ao F. 121, good land, with large
Brick House. Barn, and 2 Tenant Howes—l( aereg
lu wood—halt a [nip from the t ago Chopel,
A f fOTEL, in New Oxford, two-story, roorn3 - ,
and convenient for bugnere. Good chance;
terms easy.
Also, a number of good Ttonees-and Lots for
gale In New Oxiont
• . . .
Penums who Avish to buy Real Estate, as well MR
those who wish to sell, are requested to give tlu•
subseriber a call at his store to New Oxford. Ad
JOHN C:ZOUCK, Land Agent,
New Oxford, Adams county, Pa.
April I, 1.967. ly
THEuntiordaned offers at Private Sale, the
1 old DORBLN DWELLINI3 , atthej%nc - ic
nuts ether Taneytown and Esnmittsburg io
roads, in the borough of Gettysburg, The !!'
noose is substantially built, of stone, and "
contains twelve huge rooms, There hi a mama,
never-falling Mining of first-cote water in the
basement, and li-4 Acres of Land eon ni•cted with
it. The location to ai. cry pleasant one, and with
a little additional outlay this could be made ion.
' . the moat comfortable and desirable home, In
the borough or Its vicinity.
Nov. 16,198'. 1.1
„y i , e F. a D a T t lll . ) , L it ‘. :` , l ). u 1 t ! .1 11 ,, n= the pu t>.
omw on
the coruor ot stratton street and the Railroad, in
Ootty sburg, where tiny will carry on .
THE GRA ANT rflonrcT: HCF,ttIcE,Ys,
in all its branches. The highest priees will al
ways be pitAd for Wheat, Rte., Con, Oats, aOVOr
and irtrantikv iteetis,Flarsoed, Sum '
ac Hay and
Straw, P
ried Fruit, tuts, sosp, Hams, Shoulders
and Allot, Potatoes, wit/. everything else In the
counvtryy produce line,
GROCERIES.—On hand, for sale, Coffees, Su
gars, Mottiwee. Hyropn, Tens, Spiel's, Salt, Cheese,
ets, Tlaclttng, Sonl~, Sc, ales COAL Olt,, Fish
oil, Tar. Ks" of alt Kinds: Spikes unit
S'uoiting 55'1 chewing Inham..
Mei are utwaons aide to supply a first rate arti
cle of Flour, with thrtiiiferent kind. of Fee t !.
Also, Ground Plastercwith Guano* and other
fertilisers. COAL, by the bushel, ton or car load.
They will run a
from Oettyahurs to Baltimore once every week.
They are prepared to convey Freight either waY,
in any quantity, at REDUCED RATai. They
will attend, if desired, to the-staking of purchases
In the dry, and delivering the goodapromptly in
Gierg. Their 01011.1 . 111110 the Warehouse of
Nathan Roop it Co., ii North Howard at., near
Franklin, Hiltimere. where freight will be re
ceive:lA anytime. They invite the attention of
the puthleto their line &Morin.; them that they
will spire no effort to accommodate all who may
patronise them.
'April 16, INA tf
Cemetery Remcrvala
DUNG the Keeper, the undersigned N authors
iced to make removal. halo Ever (keen 010
etery, and hopes that ueh aseonteraplate the re 4.
moval of the remalne of deceased relatives or I
friends will avail theleselven of this season of the I
Year to have it &She.sovaks made with
promptness-4mm low. oink Orman to
Mitlcal2,llol. iceeper , trE thi ltS pßpirimeEnrittquintkairizt
Running West Mom Omaha
This brings the line to the eastern hose of the
Reake Nfoitutaltis, anti it Is ro;s•eteet that the•
track will he laid thirty milra torther, to :vans
Pass, the highest point on the road, by January.
The maximum grade from the font of the tutain
ta ins to the mu mink Ls Intl eighty feet to the tulle,
while that of man, eastern roads la over nor hun
dred. Worit In the rork-euttings on tile n extern
slope will continue through the winter, and
there• is no season to d e n t, : that the entire grand
lino to the Pacific will he open for loudness in
The means provided for the eonstruetion of
I:vma Nat `Goal Work are ample. The I'ni-
stah•s•crants Ito Six Per Pent. Bond, at the
rate of from to t1.1N101.1 per mile, for which
•it take , a ..rfnet teen altt ..ecurit), and rests en
payment to a l.irt,• If not the full extent of its
eta!:,, in a•rclie.. Th. At. Bolltil tire• IttMled os
COWL to. my-mlle seer. on Is tinl.lied, and utter It
has been eT.lmined 11, United States C•ointnls
slonrry told pesne,un..•d to be In all respects a
ro. it, 1 liorot.glily supplied si ith depots,
repair•ehois., stations, and all the neceloory
Ina slot k turd other equipment,
Thr United Stet,s also ma.lseq :a donation of
12,41 , / acres of Land to the mile, a latch will be n
'tourer of lar4e re% a 11111. to the company. Much
of this land lu the 'Platte Valky is among the
01(01 h•rtile in the world, and other large por
tions ate eoNered with heavy pine foreata and
almond in coal of the best quality.
The t ompatay Is also nuthorlAeal m Wile its
own Flrrt Mortgage hoods loan amount equal
in the Iswe apt tlo flovernment anal /111 more.
from E. li. Mot wan unit Flom Oak, Arne. are
Trustees for the Bondholder., ani'l deliver the
lionda to the Coto patty °idylls the work progress
es, no (r ant they alw ny. represent an art& and
PrOtilletiVe value.
The authoriregi enpitol of the Company is One
teed Million I mlinn, of whloh mer live
millions have been pit hi in upon the work al
ready done.
At pre'ent, the pi mina of the COMI/11111V are rh ,
rhe , from IN loon! tremo, Intl thin la al
ready emelt more then mlttielent to pee the
ltm•rest on ell the Bond.. the Company a an 1.01111.,
if not another mile Here built. It la wit 11.111bt.
t`il that when the road ln completed the 11 tronalt
tr title of the only line Connecting the Atlantic
and Pael fie Males will he large beyond pre. orient,
and, 114 there will he no competition, It can el
wet •"be done at profitable rate..
Ii t the Union Paritle Rail
road Is, In Met, at Gerrenmenl Work, built under
the vaprri bdon of Government otlleerst, and to
large ex rut with Government mousy, nod that
it, itonth nre bottled muter Government Mr,.
tton. It Ix believed that no similar security to Co
carefully gon rated, and errtnanit nont her le based
upon al larger or flare valualth property. As the
l'om rat*
1 . I HST 3torru.tol:
are litrere.l for I:le pi ...sent at Lt I'I.NTS ON THE
tiny ale the cheapest , cearltv In the
market, being !note than 1 i per pent. lower than
r.t". ka. They pav ,
over NINE PER CENT. upon the int e4t °tent
, aatterlatloii, will h. rt,..eived in OETTYS
BO, in tiErlY4tur.t; NATION. L BANK
and Fllt,T NATIONAL BANK, anal in New
York at the Cdrnpany , t Wile, No. CO
at.r“ t, and
San street. _
CL.tith:,l“ )11(4.: & Bankers, No. „1 Wall at.,
JOHN J. t laWtifir ON, ! . .ankera, N0.:43 Wall at.,
and 1.3 the Company • x tverthed Agents
throughout the I !theft States. Remittances,
eitould he mate I,t drane or other tunds par in
Nen York, and the hints xtll be sent tree o f
eharee by return express. Parties s g
through local agents, Will I,ok to them for their
1,1114. dt•ht et.).
A NEW PAMPIII.I: r AND NIAP, showing the
Progress of the Work, Renounce for Construc
tion, and Value if Bowls, may be obtained at the
COlllrall,‘ Oilier,, or of Its advertised Agents, or
will be sent free on application.
J WIN J. 'lSep, Treasurer, New York.
Dec. tkl, PC% Int
Card llonetreds of rb,, g reqation.l for Church or
tymmmaion Pterpote,.
Far.-Ilent for Ladiro and Wrraty Perrot.
Speer's Port Grape Whir, Four Tram Old.
r.l..brat,l dative Wine la made, the Juice of th. ()port° Grape, ibLoel in
entintr. Its in% Aluable
Tonic and Sir. ngthening Properties
are unsurpa , -sst by any other native Wine. Be
ing the peep Juin• of the grape, prndueeti under
Mr. spear s or n Penal /taper, ledOrt, its purity
and genuineness are 11:liaralitessl. The t ollagent
runbi Pins partake of 1. pen, rolls gilitlit and
the wealowt lnvntld may u-e It to advantage. It
Is partioulariv benetleial to the awed and debili
tated, .11111 Stilted to the :know , ailments Gi..t af
flict the n esker It Is, in PA erV respect,
Tlll,l'llo, nse Speer. , Port G rape Wine.
Females use Speer's Port Grape Wine.
Weakly persons Cud it Ilene!' by Its use,
Starr s Wines In i I ospitids are preferred to oth
er wines.
gni.' he Drnewists and Gre.enrs.
A. specr's Virieyard, Ne. Jersey, office, 7L3
tirnativ, New irk.
August late. ly
rjirn: undersigned lims opened n LUMBER
1 yARB, nn The Railroad, near Union &
Reilly A Lime Kline, Gettvsbnrg, and MLR the
public to gave him a call. Ills assortment is one
of the be,t ever offered here,and his prices afford
only the smallest living profit. lie bah
and is t,n%tantly adding to his stork. Coyne and
examine for you reels
Oct. 211, Iffia. tf
I EWIR grnousE
I 6 lamely enzaked In the Watch trade, and hae
inst. returned from :New York with an unummlly
attracthe awortment. lie ufler. sorb bargain.
a. cannot fall to be acceptable to buyers. Bin
stock embraces a large lot of the
'P. S. Bartlett,' Wm, P.ller3 - ." and "Appleton
Tracy ;"
u Ith Watches of almost all other makes.
If you want CHEAP and GOODAVatch, call on
At Ms old Wand. (tartish, street.
nearly °melte the Depot, Gettysburg, Pa.
tl-He continues the °merry, :Cotton and Con
fectionery btlAtle3ls, as heretotore.
Tone 24, Pie. If
IVr TT •T-41:NER.'3 .
Barbara Ertter and Rebecca A. Fink
H " vE started the Millinery and Mantua-ma
king trades, In Cliambersharg street, In the
rear of Fmk argore, and Invite the ladles of town
and eramtry to glve them a tail. No effort will
be spared to render matimbufflou In every sale.
plain Sewing and Stitching Men done.
fiettyabarg. Nov. 8, 1887.
No. MR Irek RYrrt,
Between Howard d Liberty Streets,
May 7,
I. Balt imore, Md.
rdEtRTANTLY on hand, an assortment aline
and Baskets for enures from the Battle-field.
MOTO,iRAPTIn of me fteneraletend other die-
Inv/tailed indivkluals gd, the Eaoeksief ROAIPM•
A \ ots fixed mien was staked what be was doing
now, He replied, "Only waiting."
tody walling till the aliadowa
Are a little longer grown;
thily nailing till the glimmer
4.f the day's last beam le flown ;
Till the night of earth la faded
From the heart, once foil of day;
Till the stars of heaven are breaking
Trough the twilight loft and gre..
lhtl waiting till the reapers
Ilat e the last sheaf gathered home ;
For the summer time Is faded,
nd the autumn winds have mme.
gulekly,respeng! gather quickly
The last ripe hours of my heart ;
For the bloom of life Is withered,
And I hasten to depart.
Only wailing till the angels
Open wide the magic gate,
At %view. feet !long have lingered,
Weary, poor and deaolate,
Even now I hear their footsteps
And their voices far away;
Till they call me, I am.o ailing,
Only waiting to obey.
Only waiting till the abadows
Are n little longer grovi
Only %ailing till the glimmer
the_thq. s last Innm Is down;
When, front nit the gathering darknt
Holy, disttliles. stars shall rise,
Tiv whose light me soul shall gladly
Trfnd its pathway to the skies.
A mother, one morning, gave het two
little ones hooks and toys to amuse them,
while she 14elit to attend to some work
in an upper room.
A half hour passed quietly, and then a
timid voice at the stairs called out :
"Mamma, are you there ?"
"Yes, darling."
"All right, theul" and the child went
back to its play.
By-and•by the question was repeated—
"Mamma, are you there?"
"All right, then ;'' and - the little ones,
reassured of their mother's presence,
again returned to their toys.
Thus when God's little ones, in doubt
and loneliness, look up and' ask : "My
Father, art Thou there?" and when
there comes in answer the assurance of
His presence, our hearts are quieted.
—The writer of the "Pen and Ink
Sketches," of which we have already
made mention, in the West Florida
Commercial, mentions an interesting lit
tle incident connecued with the retreat
southward of Mr. Davis and his Cabinet,
after the capitulation of Gen. Johnson.
The party had stopped for rest at the
re'ddence of a gentleman nearthe Cataw
ba River. The writer proceeds:
His dwelling, beautifully situated and
surrounded by ornate and cultWated
grounds, was reached about four o'clock
-P. M., cud the charming lady of the
mansion, with that earnest sympathy
and generou- kindness which Mr Davis
in misfortune never failed to receive
from southern women, soon made every
matt of the party forget his cares, and
feel, for a time at least, "o'er all the ilk
of life victorious."
After such slight renovation and
changes of their travel soiled toilets as
circumstances'perruitted, and an hour of
refreshihg rest, it was a novel, sight to
see Mr. Davis and Mr. Reagau, with a
little son of their kind host as their ally,
playing an animated and well contested
game of marbles against his skwnd son,
a boy of some ten years, supported by
General Breckinridge and another Cabi
net officer. The game lasted i,:tearly an
hour; and notwithstanding the skill of
hls opponents, Breckhirldge, Who plays
the best game of marbles of anv leading
public man since Judge Marshall, and
who had his usual good luck,lcame off
The youngsters, two bright, intelligent
Southern boys, will never forget that ar
dently disputed game of marbles with
Mr. Davie, who, to their infinite delight,
seemed as much at tome with all the
words of caution and command, from
"knuckle down at taw" to "roundinge,"
as themselves.
whom we shall call Pat, "for short," tells
the following good story of himself:
When but an idle boy, he was called
up in a country school, and the question
suddenly propounded by the pedagogue:
"Patrick, how many Gods are there?"
Pat Wag not a very distinguished theo
logian thenland years have made him
"no better fast" in such matters, but he
very promptly responded:
"Three, sir."
"Take your seat," thundered the mas
ter, "and if in five minutes you don't an
swer correctly, I'll welt you !"
The probation period passed v .and Pat,
taking the floor, hesitatingly, stated
the number of Gods at "five, sin." Be re
ceived the promised welting, and was re
manded to his seat for ten minutes more
consideration. Ten minutes up, Pat was
up, too, and satisfied that he had not fix
ed the number sufficiently high before,
"There's ten, sir!"
He saw the ferule descending. and
bolting out of the door, he cleared a five
rail fence, and broke like a quiute r horse
across the held. Panting with mr.ertion,
he wet a lad with a book under Us arm,
and, with the look of one desirling the
pursuit of knowledge under difficulties,
"Where are you going ?"
"To school yonder," was the reply.
"You are, are you?" Said Pat quickly.
"How many Gods are there ?"
"Oue," answered the boy.
"Well, you'd better not go down there.
You'll have a good time with your one
God. I've juit left there with ten, and
that was not enough to save me from the
darndest liokin' you ever heard of !"
very singular how the fact of a man's
death often seems to give people a truer
idea of his character, whether good or
evil, than they have ever possessed
wlille he was living and acting among
them. Death is so genuine a fact that it
excludes faishoods, or betrays its empti
ness; it la a touchstone that proves the
gold and dishonors the baser metal.
Could the departed, whoever he may be,
return, In a week after bis decease, he
would almost invariably find himself at
a higher or lower point than he had for
merly occupied on the scaleof public ap
A SPORTING quaker puts his beta thus :
"Friend Edward, thee thinks thy horse
Is faster than mine. I value my opinion
at twenty dollars. Now, if thee values
thy opinion at the same rate, we will
put ‘ the money together and ask our
horses what they think of it, and leave
the conclusion to them."
Eighth or .Imossary l'elebruttou
lowleu-.-Rpeoetwis of Jodge E k
wad benuttor Doontile.
The anniversary of the victory of en.
Jackson over the British at New Orlea •s,
was celebrated at Washington; on W •
nesdayeveningweek,sr Rh a grand supper,
speeches, kc., under the auspices of the
Democratic National Association. The
occasion was honored by the presence of
President Johnson, inembers of the Cab
Senators and Representatives, and ,
many other distinguished gentlemen,
not in official position, from different
parts of the country. A number of tel
ling speeches were made, and received
with great applause. The readers of the
COMPILER will thank us for giving them
the following striking points in the ring
lug efforts of Judge Black, of this State,
and Senator Doolittle, of Wisconsin :
In responding to the toast to "the
memory of Andrew Jackson," Judge
Black, after alluding to the fact that the
Radicals have attempted to make the
hero of New Orleans authority for their
own attempts to trample upon liberty
and law—said:
I am not here to pronounce any eulogy
or to make any defence of General Jack
son, but I do wish to refer to one passage
in his life upon which the slander to
which I have referred is based, if it be
bused upon anything: When General
Jackson undertook the defence of the
city of New Orleans, in the fall of 1814,
he assumed a responsibility such as had
rarely been taken by anybody in the
World, and s such as very few melt except
himself would have taken under such
circumstances. The British army was
14,000 strong, composed of veterans, ably
commanded, thoroughly trained, and
fresh from .the victorious battle-fields of
the Spanish Peninsula. They had never
known what it was to be defeated. No
hostile army of equal strength had ever
before landed in one body upon the
American shores. To meet them Gen
eral Jackson had half the number of raw
levies, hastily collected from the plough
and the workshop, not organized; all of
them imperfectly equipped, and some of
them—a considerable number of them—
not armed at all.
With these fearful odds against him,
be was required to hold possession of an
unwalled and unfortifled town, situated
upon an open plain, accessible upon
every side, and with absolutely no de
fences, natural or artificial, except what
were to be erected upon the spur of the
occasion, and be had not the assi-tance
of one experienced officer or engineer to
aid him In putting up his field works or
mounting his guns. This desperate
game was to be played for a stake of the
most stupendous magnitude. The pos
session or the whole valley of the Missis
sippi depended upon it; and if the city
had been taken by assualt, we shudder,
even at this distance of time, to think
what must have been is fate. The very
troops that were then marching to the
attack had committed the most atrocious
cruelties only a few months befere, at
Badajos and St. Sebastain ; and here.
again they were to be rewarded with
beast!, and Lout'. The defence seemed
like a forioiu hope, without a particle of
confidence in its success—no one had,
except what was inspired by the courage,
genius, and energy of their great com
But he was a host in himself. They
wisely determined that they would
throw the whole responsibility upon him
—that they would put their fate in his
hands, and they did so. Members of the
Legislature, officers of the city corpora
tion anti judges of the courts cape and
l aid their powers at his feet, and colon
t arily agreed that they would surrender
send suspend their official functions until
the danger was over. The whole popu
lation, with one voice, besought him
that he would make the city apart of his
camp, and take the absolute command
upon himself of every human
within its limits. He did this' at the
universal request. He had a right to do I
it. It was proper that he should do it,
for this simple and plain reason, that the
ego WWI in a state of actrialaiege. It was
no fiction. His act bore no kind of re
semblance to the wanton outrage of de
claring martial law, which is no law at
all, for the mere purpose of trampling
down the law of the laud at a place
where there are no military operations
going on. [Great applause.]
Jackson executed the authority thus
bee towed upon him, not only moderate
ly but benignly. He gathered the peo
ple around him, and protected their
rights to the whole extent that he was
able to do so, consistently with thelrown
good and proper defence of the place, as
tenderly as a father would care for his
children. But he didn't allow himself
to be trifled with. And that brings me
to the only fact in his whole life that has
ever been criticised with reference to
this point. A gentleman named Loual
tier, who had been a memberof the Leg
islature, became, in the course of time,
discontented. He was one of General
Jackson's soldiers—that is, he had put
himself under his command as much as
any volunteer in his army. Br.t he be
came restive, and after a while he pub
lished an address, and printed and circu
lated it over the city, in which he -coun
seled disobedience to the General's or
ders. That wart simply mutiny. And
the punishment of mutiny was death.—
But General Jackson only confined him,
declaring at the time his intention to re
lease him the very moment that he could
do so with safety.
Then came Judge Hall, another of his
voluntary subordinates. He undertook
ainterfere with the 'discipline of Gen
end Jackson's camp, bi issuing a habeas
corpus for the body of the mutineer.—
The General, in order to save all trouble,
sent the-judge four miles up the river,
with directions that he should remain
outside of his picket lines until it should
be known that the enemy had retired
from the coast. When , the great battle
had been won, when the Invader had
been driven away, when the city was
saved with all its beauty and booty, then
Judge Hall returned; and so sour. as he
got back he commenced a prosecution
against General Jackson for—what do
you think? Contempt of courT! The
General thought that was very absurd.—
Nevertheless, although he had a victori
ous army at his back ; although he was
surrounded by a population that adored
him as their great deliverer, he bowed
his bead to the lawful authorties of the
country, as lowly as the humblest man
in the nation. [Great applause.] He
not only submitted to the legal process
which was issued against him, but he
gave to the judge the assurance that the
50TH YEAR.--NO. 15.
same arm which had defended the City
, against a foreign invader, would-stand
between him and the danger of a popu-
I tar outbreak. [Applause.] He appeared
lbefore the meet and made a defense
which was worthy of his character as a
lawyer, and perfectly consistent with his
high renown as a Statesman and a pa
int. He pleaded that he was not, and
etd not, be guilty of any contempt of
eou t, because that court had of its own
acco relltiguished its author* (luring
the si re, and had notified him of the
fact. 1 • said that even if his act was
illegal, he had committed not a contempt
of court, bb ta pastillel trespass against
the Judge, an to this he was willing to
respond in a Nonal action before a
court of eclair* nt jurisdiction and an
impartial jury. ut he insisted that his
adversary had no ght to sit in Judg
ment upon his own ;Hee. This defense
was overruled by the udge, and it was
overruled in such nth ifest defiance of
reason and justice that t e Judge would
have been torn into piet, a if General
Jackson had not redoeine, his promise
to motet* him, lint he did. When the
judge faltered for fear of the in lignation
of the crowd with which ire ;as 'sure
rouuded, the General rose in th court
and said, "Go on and perform who yet
think your duty." [Applause.] "I ye
fought Tor the liberties of this Maio. ,
and I will not permit the civil inetitu
tions of the country to be dishonored."
[Applause.] The judge fined him a
thousand dollars, and then his friends
flocked around him to pay the fine for
him; but he declined all such offers.
"No," said he, "I will not evade the de
cision of a lawful tribunal," [Applause.]
"I will pay this fine myself. It becomes
me to suffer whatever has been inflicted,
rightfully or wrongfully. And now,"
said he, "I am square with the law, even
f .• 4 Judge Hall has expounded it."
Now, if General Jackson had systema
tized robbery and murder by means of
military commissions, [applause, and
cries of "Good,"] if, Instead of using his
army to light the common enemy, he
had scattered his soldiers over the coun
hundreds of miles away from his
post, to kidnap his political opponents
for expressing their honest convictions;
if he had ordered An upright and con
scientious judge to he dragged from the
bench by ruffians, beaten upon the head
with the butt ends of their pistols, and
carried. away to prison, because he had
administered justice ttecoroing to law i
and if, finally, he had established a mili
tary despotism upon the ruins of a free
gevernment, then I admit that he would
have been fair authority, and they might
have quoted him its an example of their
misdeeds. But in truth and in fart,
General Jackson was one of no ablest
and best defenders of the constitution !
and the laws that the United States ever
bad. There never livetra man within
the limits of this country who would g;o
further to defend them, or more cheerful
ly shed Iris blood to save thbm from via
teflon. [Applause.]
There are some persons here, I think,
who not only know the character of Gen
erafJackson, but who have been.
mutely acquainted with him T ask of
such what they suppose General Jackson
would have thought of our "Bureat«if
Military Justice," if such a bloody
machine as that had been set up in his
time. [Great applause and laughter.]
Ido not know; I can only conjecture;
I think he would have shattered it into
a thousand atoms with one blow of his
ponderous hand, [applause;] and the first
impulse of his noble and generous na
tore would have been to take that lawless
crew by the throat and pitch them Into
the Potomac. [Applause.] Ido not say
be would, have done it any more than
our honored chief magistrate would.—
[Tremendous applause and three cheery
for the President,] Let me tell you the
reason why I think he would not have
' done It. ITe was a perfectly law-abidiny
"non. Ile would have waited his time.
He would have curbed his fiery temper;
he would have chastened down, (as he
always did,) in a proper way, hls impetu
ous pasidous. But, sooner or later, he
would have done what' will be dune yet.
[Great applause.] He would hove made
those miscreants feel the majesty of legal
The Spaniards twee a proverb that the
mill of God grinds slowly, but it grinds
dreadfully fine. [Laughter.] Andnow,
don't you think the people of this coun
try are about to let the water on
[Great laUghter.]
Senator Doolittle was oalled upon to
respond to the toast relative to the Con
servative members of Congress. Among
other things, he said :
It is not the first time that I have been
associated with the Democratic party.
No, fellow-cithsensand fellow-democrats.
[Great applause.] I was born and rear
ed and educated In the ranks of the Dem
ocratic party. ` * * But, I Joined
with those who overturned the radicals,
or in other words the secessionists of the
South ; and now, when those secession
ists have surrendered, when the Hilton
and the constitution have been main
tained, these radicals of the North seek
to overthrow it; and I am In hostility to
them ; and that same oath which I took
to overthrow the radicals of the South, I
have taken before high Heaven that I
wUI overthrow the radleal party of the
North. [Applause.]
Fellow-citizens, I thank you for the
compliment which has been given me
In asking mato respond to this. I know
there are but few conservatives In Con
gress. We have stood In the midst of
this fight where the blows have come
first, and heaviest, and thickest. But,
few se we are, we have stood unflinch
ing In this hour, with the determination
to maintain the constitution, and bring
victory in favor of the Union against its
enemies, both South and North. [Great
applause.] 1 tell you we are this hour
just as ready to fight against the radicals
of the North as we were to tight against
the radicals of the South. [Applause.]
In fighting the radicals of the North, we
are fighting precisely the same mon-
strous error. Why, what did the radi
cals of the South say? They told us the
constitution was overthrown in all the
States of the South, that the Union was
broken and gone: We fonghethat Idea
until we compelled the men of the South
to surrender, and admit that the Union
was not broken, but that the constitu
tion was supreme. Now, what do the
radicals of the North say? They tell us
the constitution is gone, is broken, and
that the States of the South are outside
of the constitution. We fight the
cals of the North just as earnestly as we
fought the radicals of the South ; and, I
tell you, God helping us, we will over:
come them. [Applause.] We hare
Joined an issue with them In which we
neither Klye wnr talteuyiy - itnipittor,*lll
My, stinvithe.• L.Ortentiol
I'eflOW-CiriEVIII!, I lid desire to say one
word about (nundates for the Presiden
cy, [Cries of "Go on ;" "Let us have
it," and cheering: l s Now, there are
some who suppose that General Grant,
by bowing down to these radicals, and
running upon their ticket, la to be so
powerful that he cannot be overcome in
the election. Let me tell you that if
General Grant expects the nomination
upon this radical policy, and in favor of
the policy of negro domination over the
whites of the South, General Grant will
be like Sampson in the lap of Denial:t—
he will be like any other man. [Laugh
ter and cheers.]
Who our candidate may be we minuet
Gll unto after the convention shall
have snot and indicated Its choice; hut
whoever he may be, If
_he be a live
matt [that's it] upon the Ilye Issue of
the hour, which is simply whether
white men and eitilization shall rule--
the Stites of the South, and hold the
balance of power In this republic, we
sliall elect him. [Hearty and prolonged
cheering.] I will net mention eandi
dates, because we have 'a great many of
them, but possibly It may be Mr. John
son. [Great applause.] [A • volee—
"Possibly Mr.._ Doolittle." Renewed
cheering.] It may be General Hancock.
[Tremendous applause.] It may be ma
ny others for whom different States may
express,their preference. I have no dis
position on this occasion to discuss their
merits t because I world disease nothing
but the priuciple, to wit:_ the mantle
inuice-of the coteditti thin Mid the i:lion,
and the supremayy of the white race and
of chilizatiou in the control Of the gov
ernments of the South, and In the con
trol of the whole country. ("Good,,
good!" and applause.) lam not In h
em of may candidate who is In favor of
the Africanizatlon of tin, South and of
tears bewailing It!" He War 'discharged
LW being Incorrigible, and yet he was - a
a kind-hearted, godly man.
The anecdote of the little boy and the
cats occurs to us In this connection. Re
told his mother that a . thousand cats had
followed hint td the door. Upon her ob
jecting to the number, he Instated that
there were at least Live hundiud ; finally
becoming positive, as he descended in
the scale of qunntlty, that he had been
followed by their "old cat and another
cte. ,, Youth Is the time to guard
against this pernicious vice, and with all
of us our yea should be yea, and our nay,
l'itE Washington oorrespondeat of tee
Cincinnati Commercial tells the (chow's
ing story: . 1
A gentleman by the name of li ngers
called on General Grant yeaterday, and
in the course of conversation ask him
what he thought of lianotick's He Or
leans Order. The General paused,
gravely into vacancy for a moment, d
replied, "Well, Bogen), If I goto Em
next summer, you may take that tilaek
horse of mine and use him while I
gone. Ile's first-rah) under ther'eadd
and trots good to a buggy. PH , tall JI
to let you have him whenever you went
"Thank you, General, thank you,"
said the obliged,, but still inquimitive.
Rogers. "But i think that was a good
order, dou't you ?"
"You'll tlud ig, good McClellan eaddtb
In the etaltle," wan the Gemini's re-
Why don't the General speak out and
et the Itadiesho know what he thinks?
A. RIDGE SaoT.—Judge Busload, late
ly of New York, and not of enviablerep
utation there, now a prnotiebigludup in
b.labams, was shot by District Attorney
Martin, another eminent loyalist. Mar
tin had been concerned in semi Whis
key frauds, and, a presentment Imviag
beeu made by the grand Jury, the ease
we to come up before Busteed. Two
shots were fired, both taking effect—one
below the breast bone, the other in the
leg. The shooting occurred week before
RADICAL 011VOIlire exultingly decla
ring that the RdSp Senate will oust
Grant and restore Stanton to the Wl l 2
Department. They expect that Stanton,
if restored, will reinstate the army of
Radical "hummers" and leeches who
were discharged by Grant, and spend
the public money by millions to the pets
and organs of the Radical party. The
people see clearly through their infa
mous motives, and are determined to
sustain the President in any action he
may take to keep Stanton ont of his Cab
Josw BILLINas says : The jealous man
is alwuz a huntin. He is alwus a huntin
sumthin that he don't expekt tew find,
and after he has found it, he is mad be
kause he has. These fellers don't believe
In spooks, and yet they are about the on
ly folks who ever seen enny. A jealous
man is awful happijist in proportion is
he iz miserable.
Jealousy $s a disease, and It is a good
deal like sea-sickness--dreadful sick mid
kan't vomit.
THE sweetest word in our language Is
Love. The greatest word in our lan
guage is God. The word expressing the
shortest time is Now. The three make
the greatest and the sweetest duty min
ran perform.
A COUPLE in Oregon got tired of living
together, and mutually signed a miler
which they drew up for themselves, tbe
wife giving her "beloved husbandg_fell
divorce, and wishing him all the Mimi
nem he could get," and the husband giv
ing hie wife "a little rat-colored mule.'!
Ides. a young mother, Was ex.,
hibiting with commendable gaidelma
number of admiring friends bur esebbn•
by. Finally, approaching little Dm,*
boy of fivers.* the happrparent said,
"Dan, .ImA flits-* dear little baby?"
Dan hesitated s moment, Memel lipids
eyes and answered, "Yet, hut ItTab
beaded." .