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OF A.tLiolt72rY . ekstrwri.
- FOR SALE.
Ws Alava a surplus IRON FRA.N/CLIN
PR,F.SS7PIeten 24 a 38 inches—whieh will
be It In good order—thel "Sett-
Guar lowing been printed on it up to the
date oriarnsolidatlon. It is now offered for
simply bekunse we have no use ft)r it.
A 414 1 18
H,9 1 41Ea, McPaansos RuattLEß,
aiWigliWOOD A SEVESSIONIII'y
.Cei. Jointar, Chairman of the Repub
lican State Committee, has issued an Ad
dress, Which we regret wecannot publish
It is sifrank, manly and conclu
sive itatentent of the issues between the
patine; but its chief point is-the devel
opment it contains respecting Judge
SitAnswoon's opinions on Secession,,.
Judge 8. was a Whig member of the
State Legislature about 1833, but was
carlynnderatood to be a Free Tr der and
a State Rights Man. Of course e could
lA*, long feetat home in the Whig party;
and in 1844 he openly pronounced in fa
vor of Porn: against CLAY. No, mare
natural change ever occurred. POLK
was a CALHOUN Democrat, which is
snottier name for a Free Trader, and a
Nußifier,, Suenswoon was a Free Tra
der and a Nullifier of the worst form, and
vely4 te aperly went for the Democratic
The proof of his being a Nullifier or
Se9esidanist, is krtunately within easy
reati itnd, hes been produced, and is in
hie own words.
Thamitroveray. between Gen. JACK
sOy then President, and South Carolina
while attempting to nullify an act of
Congress, to.whicla a majority of its citi
zero meta opposed ~is well remembered.
JACKSON tnok the ground that the laws
should be enforced, and the Union be
pranwved... CaLuoux held that the Tar.
HT law should not' be enforced, and that
Sonth Carolina had the right, at will, to
secodeAxim, and break, up, the lJuiou.—
In this controversy, Snenswoon took
ground against Jecksox, and in favor of
the claim of CALHOUN ; and became
known over the State from that day, as a
+` State Rights" man. Political clubs were
establhthed for the furtherance of
crdropiniona, and Judge SHARSWoOD,
then it practicing Attorney, was a mem
ber -of the •State Rights Association of
Philadelphia, and in April, 1834, was the
"Orator 'of the Day," at one of their
meetaryra„ the proceedings of which were
piltded In - "The Examine* and Journal
of 'Ali - Heal Pconomy, Devoted to the
Advancement of the Cause of Suite
Rights and Free Trade," Vol. T , page
On'that 'occasion he eldbdrately dis
ciliated and endorsed the Kentucky and
Virginia reatolutions Of 1798 and '99, which
contain the doctrine that this Union is
not a Government with powers of self
niaintenance, but a league which any
State elm break at any moment. And
he summed up the whole mattes as fol
"We come back to our starting-place,
and finding nothing in the Conatitzftion
establishing,any final judge of the enu
dwratest powers, prohibitions, and re
1-served rights, it must rest upon the ad
mitted principles of general law, in eases
of compact between Parties haring no corn
;,On intpatinr. F4CII STATE HAS THE RIGHT
10 JUDOS . FOEITSELF OF. Tfilt INFRACTIONS OF
IKE COMFAIDT; AND 'to oHOO9lg FOR ITSELF THE
\war FEWER AND EFFICIENT REMEDIES."
'Tits better to exhibl t still further, If
possible, the true char eter of that meet
iugand its orator, the following toasts
ore copied from the proceedings (Same
Volume, page 312):
TOLST: "loss C. CALllOl'N—The first to
throw himself into the breach against Fed
eral nsurplition. May he live to see his
principles predoininont throUghout the
TOAST •The Patriots, otherwise railed
Nullifiers of South Carolina—their memo
ries will be cherished when the advocates of
the Force Btll are forgotten. or remembered
'Natty: s‘The State of South CarolVa '
as her principteti are cheriahed, toe need
not fear usurpation, either in the Legisla
tive; Judicial, or Fsecutive departments of
JOEN C. CALEOILN was among those
invited-to this meeting by Judge Siva's
woon aid others; but declined in a pub
lished letter of sympathy.
Judge Sneaswoon has never re
[Jounced these views. On the other hand,
it is known he still adheres to them.—
His Opinion on "Legal Tenders," deny
ing the power of the Government to issue
theinje an outgrowth of that view. In
Judge 8,114.118;WOOD'S opinion,, a nullify
ing Or seceding State c.annat' rightfully
be coerced, as he claims that "each State ,
has ihe right to judge for itseif of the in
fractions of the compact, and to choose
for iteilf the most proper and efficient
remedka." Hence, with: Judge .13Lacx,
he denied the power of the Government
to ireiCe`the seceding States, or to save
the trnion against Treasanable Conspira
cy backed by atms.. view, the
Wepier the Linton was a giguitic crime,
the dilat Mt enormity, ”Legal Tenders"
a istladje, the debt only fit to be repudi-
Ittedi and ,Beemparuotion on our terms
The eleetton to the, Supreme Bench of
the /#[4o of say person with so unsound
and dawn= views, would .be an un
mixed calamity, and would be t hasardons
to the prosperity of the . State, and the
repose of the Nation. -
XVII announced that Hon. away D.
kaput, of Greensburg, wants to be the
Despoenitte candidate for the Vice Presi-
depjyrrext year. He tried to be Gover 7
_florin 1880 but failed very miserably.--
Id is strange that anybody should wish
do Ign next year on the Democratic
rttelmit. it Is not yet certain, that party
erlikiihillkit worth while to "go through
theiiiiottoMw" of making nominations.
Tafeinitidgmg Patriot and Union is
i nc li n euv i gimarmor Abe Secrets!) , of the
TrimouT tar "ogle AO Special Com
c310110111.171) WiWi --- te En
the Work's, ,of Alos Tax
atiffOnY. l.4l ** 41;katug•
isietersle theiltr. WEW IlleffirlPt.of
the "Rump Cobgress.v, inuggent
editommk4 to *sow better, The COO
410csuPoulale. for tbipioye.
=Wolff aritow-fAtazkY of treshieut Jaws
SHANSWOOD 4ILEGAT• rE2NICIWL"
The Democratic Editors lire recoiling
from Judge Suansirtroon's riaord, am i d re
fuse to defend it.r Straightway, they
DENY it. This is a very summary way
of getting -- rid of the difficulty ; but
FACTS will not "down" at their, bidding.
On the other hand, they stand, defying
contradiction, and chtdlengingrinswer.
Judge SRARSWOOD'S 011/410/1 on "Le
gal Tenders" troubles them excesaiyely.
How to get out of it, how to blind the
people to it, is the question. They ad
mit he delivered an Opinion on the
general question ; but they say it merely
held that payment of arrears of ground
rent could not be made in "legal tenders,"
where a previously-made contract pro
vided that it should be pild in silver
dollars. One such case—SAILOR Vs.
MARTIN—was decided in the District
Court of Philadelphia, of which Judge
SHARSWOOD is a member ; and the ma
jority of the Court held that payment of
such arrears in legal tenders, was suffi
cient. It is probable, Judge SHARSWOOD
dissented from this judgment, and gave,
in that case, the Opinion to which Dem
ocratic papers refer.
But the second case decided by that
Court—Boni* VB. r EßOTT—turned, direct
)), and specifically, upon the constitution
ality of the law authorizing the issue of
the notes„ and N6T upon any side issue.
We.have Judge Smanswoon's Opinion,
in full, lying before us, which is open to
public inspection ; and it is devoted to
proving that there is no provision of the
. Congress to
make such it law. He states the question
at issue, in the third paragraph, as fol
"By this rule we are now to decide tuheth
eT that clause of the act of Congress ap
proved February 25, 1862, entitled 'An act
to authorize the issue of United States notes,
and for "the redemption or funding thereof,
I.nd for funding the floating debt of the Uni
ted States,' which provides that the notes is
sued in pursuance of that act 'shall be lawful
money, and a legal tender in payment of all
debts public and private,' is or is hot a law
of the land."
The Opinion occupies four and a half
columns of the Philadelphia Press, and
closes with these wordS :
"On the whole, then, 1 am of opinion
that the provision of the act of the Con
gress of February 25, 1852, declaring - that
the notes issued in pursuance of that adt
to be lawful money and a legal tender, is
unconstitutional. This renders it un
necessary that 'should consider the other
question, which has been made, as to the
effect of the special agreement to pay in
lauful silver money of the • United States,"
His conclusion is sweeping and declares
that "legal , tenders" are without constitu
tional sanction, and cannot he need
in payment of any debt. In this opinion,
he did not eve consider the point, which
alone Democrats say he decided.
ye have no desire to do Judge SHAILS-
Ninon injustice; and we would not taVe
alluded to this Opinion If we had not
known that he delivered it. We state it
precisely as it is, neither adding to nor
subtracting from it. If a charge of as
sertion of falsehood, or a suppression of
truth, lie against any one in this 'matter,
it is not with T-itn STAR AND SENTINEL.
We intend to publish only what we be
lieve to be true and can prove. In this,
matter, there is no escape from the facts.
Ju no BUARSWOOD, IN HIS OWN WORDS,
HAS DECLARED HIMSELF AN ENEMY TO
THE LEGAL TENDER CIRCULATION OF
THE COUNTRY. LET THE PEOPLE BE
WARE ; for incii A,man is a public enemy.
THE Democratic leaders are becoming
deeply interested over the question,
"How can the rights of minorities be
best protected ?" They were not half so
anxious about a solution of this problem,
when they ruled the country with an
iron-hand, even going to the_ extent of
denying to, Republican Senators places
on the corninittees of that body, Neither
were they acutely sensitive over it, when
they formed and enforced a rule denying
even the right of ifetitlorf to persons then
a minority under th it , detestable . tyran-
Now that the tables are-turned, and the
old majority as become, by its corrup
tions and Tre - ii, a feeble minority in
the Nation, it 4 is its hands, supplicating
protection. agui st the Lueldents of
situation. Thi conduct is hardly dseent,'
and certainly etrays great lack of Self
respect ; but t turns out now, as often
heretofore, t it the most overbearing hi
majoritleli are lie most craven in minor
The remedy proposed, to change our
whole meth`od of ejection ; to ovorthrow
the district system ; to substitutes. sort
jeueral ticket system ; and allow a
vo,er, where there are (say). twenty-five
Congressmen to be chosen, to vote for
twenty-11 , 4 different persons, or cast
twenty-five votes for one person. The
ldea i titaFenough voters might always
combine to vote as last indicated, and
therebyseCure for themselves, though a
minority of all the votes, a certain num
ber ofd Representatives.
We don't think there is much proba
bility of the adoption of the scheme, or
of lanything resembling it. Our present
plan is as free from objections as the new
one, and keeps the repreaantative alwaYs
near his constituents. If the Democracy
wish to get back to the places they for
feited by, their unfaithfulness to the ft3oun
.try w n,M menaced with Rebellion, let
them improve their principles, manfully
"accept-the situation," try to learn that
lessons the War has aught, and conform
themselves to the changes which have
It ls, we know, unpleasant for these
unfortunate gentlemen to 'he constantly
oppressed with the consciousness that
them crimes have brought them to their
present position of degradation- but it
would be brayer in them to beAr it si
lently, than to whine over a just retribu
tion for treachery without a parallel in
THE Democrats talk of running Judge
WOODWARD for Congress in the Lucerne
district. WOODWARD would be harm
less in Congress, for he would be Ina
lean minority. But SHARSWoOD on the
l3ench, would be dangerous, for there his
vote would dell, and always against -his
country's true Interests. it is high time
the people should teach the lesson that
men, ,who were unfaithful in the war,
shall not "run the government" in thee
Tam Indlano Demoorsta 'recently re
solved that greenbacke, if good for mol
dial& pay, mould be good for paying id•
;west bearing bomb Sind all other debts.
/01‘016HABilwoondecidetithat they were
i not."l4#o Wilder'," and were not st , to.
pay debts of . anykkA Thalndisamend
rufZ l vl4o 4 r i;k4l4KßOpyidently - don't
Iggilakftrp" tlie Prciikr q 5"
inntilledw r' •
_ • ,
The Replitblicans,Of New Jersey:lasi
Cortventio.s,last Week inTrenton,to obi;
kid/ the 'question of amend ingihe Con
stitUtion of that State Eig as to give the
suffrage to an male citizens, without dis
tinction of color. The Convention was
enthusiastic; all the 'counties were repre
seated .and sn'Atldress to the People of
the State was adopted. Among the res
olutions, are these:
Reso/ved, That the equality of all men .
fare the -law, without distinction of race or
color, is recognized by the , early doctrines of
the Republic, the Declaration of Independ
the Constitution, the Ordinance of 1787,
and the political writings of Washington. Jef
ferson, and others of the founders, and was
sanctioned by the Conititutionof Nel , Jersey,
formed by the true men of the revolution;
that, under the plausibly apparent necessity
of tolerating slavery by a State right, we have
grievonsly departed from that standard; and
that the insertion of 'the word "white," in the
Constitution !of 1.844, was a violation of the I !
true principles of Republican Government.
Resolved, That, pledging ourselves to the
eradication of the word white from the. Con
stitution of New Jersey by every legal and
honorable means, we also call. upon Congress
to take measures to induce or compel all the
States of the Union to establish a just and
uniform rule of suffrage, excluding all distinc
tions of class, race or color, so that the citi
zens of each State shall be entitled! to all priv
ileges and immunities of citizens in the sev
eral States ; and the United Steno shall redeem
its original promise, "to guarantee to every
State in this Union a republican form of gov
Rekolvecl, That this doctrine of the abso
lute equality or all men before the law, of
which impartial suffrage is a necessary corol
lary, is in strict accordance with that sublime
declaration of the Fathers of the Republic,
that "all men are created equal," which was
and is the corner-stone of all our democratic
In CONNECTICUT, a like proposition to
amend the State Constitution, has passed
the House, Yeas 100, nays 86.
In the NIICHIGAN Constifutional Con
vention, Impartial suffrage was adopted
unanimously—the Democratic members
present making no oppbsitiou.
MoNTLIOXERY BLAIR made a charac
teristic speech at Rockbridge Alum
Springs, Virginia, on the 20th of July,
in which he renewed his old fight with
Secretaries SEWARD and STANTON, ad
vised the PnEspENT to dismiss the lat
ter, make teruis with , GRANT, and
put him in the War Otlice in charge of
the work of "re-integration." He bases
his preference fur Ua,►NT upon the lat
ter's "magnanimous course at the surren
der of LEE; his report to the President
iti 16 , ,5 ou the condition of the South;
his avowed opposition to negro suffrage
and the military bill; his good sense,
good heart, and high courage ; and his
liberality towards Gen. .IIcCuELLAx."
11t.414 further notifies the 1 3 1;£.51-
DENT that the latter can be re-elected if
he will cut loose from the traitors and
spies who surround him, take GRANT to
his counsels, and others in whom the lov
ers of the Constitution have confidence.
And that if the PuEsit;F:Yr will not do
this, the "Conseivatives" will rally un
der some other leader—he preferring Gen.
GB4)11. in that event.
He further believes hat GRANT "will
not abandon his principles," will not do
work for the "Radicals" abhorrent to
him, for the sake of getting their noinina
.tion for the Presidency;. but that if he
does, he (BLAIR) is convinced that he
(GRANT) will degrade himself to no pur
The 81. mains are a very uneasy family,
and have been since MoNvioilmtv was
so unceremoniously relieved by Presi
dent LINCOLN, of his duties as Postmas
ter General. Their constanti thoughts
are upon a restoration to .coveteg places
and power. They hatch all sorts of in
trigues in their nest at Silver Spring : and
malie all sorts pt miscarriages in the bat
tle-geld of polities. The present plot is
to force a change of the Cabinet, drug
GRANT with seductive suggestions, and
combine all the elements of re-action for
the' next Presidential struggle.
There ale several ditliculties in the
way pf thia. The paEso.IEFp eau no
longer change his Cabinet at will—the
Civil Tenure law forbidding. GRANT
too well knows the cold-blooded feeble
ness of the "conservatives" to daily with
them. Ai combination of all the
broken-down piditicians of the country
would have no effect but tp expose their
WHEY Democratic editors make the
claim that Judge SHARSWOOD'S views ou
"legal tenders" were satisfactory to the le,
gal mind of the State, they ape sadly for.
getful of the facts. Precisely the reverse
is true. His opinions were over-ruled
by his colleagues—Judges SmRoUD and
HARE-of the District Court of Phila
delphia, and by Judges STRONG, READ,
and AGNEW, a majority of the Supreme
Judges of the State I His views were
satisfactory to nobody, except those who
were unwilling tome the nation putdown
the slaveholders' Rebellion.
Judge SHARSWOOD has not a National
sympathy, idea, or principle in his mental
make-up, He is a thorough Separatist,
who has used all the pdwer he possesses
to stamp Calhounism upon our politics,
and resolve the, Nation ,into a Loam
of which each partner Is a master. No
government ever existed, organized on
that basis, and none ever will, for any
considerable time. Our Fathers were
guilty of no such • folly. Tim! MADE A
NATXON. Thalr children have preserved
it, by blood. Let them see to it, that
"sappers and miners," in the garb of
Secession Judges, do not sap the foun
dations of theirlibertieit, awl make vain
all their baton, and sacrifices.
PAYING THE Rata) li Dearr.—The Sag
geetion of the occupant of the White
House, that the nation must pay the re
bel debt, was promptly met in the House
of Representatives by passing the'folloW
".Resolved, That the doctrine aveared by
the President of the United States in his
message to Congress of the lathinst., that
the abrogation of the rebel States binds the
nation to, pay their debts incurred prior to the
the late rebellion, is st war with the princi
;beef international law, a deliberate stab at
e nalloesi credit, abhorrent to every sendMent of Ityaky, and well-pleasing only to
the vanquished traitors by whose agency
alone the Governments of said States were
esrerthroalt and destroyed.
All if.itbe Democratic members who
i r eze present, and voted, were against
this resolution. A few dodged So,
the DeMocraCy 0p1.406ed the Constiintion
ai Amendinent requirinethe repudia
tion ,of tip Rebel debt. "Evidently they
hare a warmer side for the Rebel debt
*op for our own. ,
t last, un , d the
's cordial en t
;i'zAiSWOOD as "havialno sound:apt/1V
7 "“ bra the public men hits country,'
directly - responsible for the lood-hed of
the late war, the most responsible, and
the guiltiest, is Judge BLACK who, when
in position in control the whole policy of
Aim -4uf.R.LINAN'S Administration re,
apecting Sonsatou, threw We whole for
fluent* in such way as to encourage the
Southern States to secede. He told them
in so many words, that if they did secede
there wa., no pos i ver in the United Sta. - es
rightfully to intbriere.
The Secessionists gladly accepted this
opinion as law, circulated it over the
South, proved by it that there would 'be
no forcible Interference during that ad
ministration, and thereby drove thous
ands of hesitating and unwilling men in
to the horrible conspiracy against their
The nation have repudiated his law;
but Judge BLACK adheres to it, and has
an ally in Judge SHA.RBWOGD, who in
the very beginning of this Controversy
about the right of secession and nullifica
tion, took ground 4ainst JACKSON and
in favor of CALHOUN. • '
BLACK'S endorsement of SHARZWOOD
is tantamount to telling the people that
SnAnswoon will as foully betray the
country us DLacic-did in 1861, if he should
bave the opportunity.
"DEMOCRATIC Newspapers continue to
complain of taxation. If their Rebel
friends had not made war on the Govern
ment, there would not have been four
years of slaughter and debt to make the
If those papers will talk about the taxed,
we suggest that they tell the people how
much they know of the pi.culationa of the
present revenue officials in New York and
elsewhere. The Secretary of the Treas
ury admits that they have cheated the
Government out of about eighty millions
of dollars tax on whiskey alone, during
the past year. some of these officiaisare
known to be conniving at these frauds,
and have been reported, and recommend
ed for removal ; but the ?resident bar not
If the Republican Party could be held
responsible for these enormous frauds,
what a howl would have been heard
from the other side !
UNION PRISONERS residing in Pennsyl
vania or Maryland, who suffered in Reb.
el prisons, are requested to communicate
the facts to Hon. JOIUN P. C. SHANKS,
M. C., at Washington City. Mr. SHANKS
is Chairman of a Committee raised by
Congress to investigate the treatment of
prisoners of war and Union citizens held
by the Rebel authorities during the Re.
hellion. The Committee request that the
First. The name, age, and post-office ad
dress of the writer.
Seccina, It 4 Fsxldler or seaman, his rank
or position, and with what command he
Third. A full statement of all facts known
to the writer touching his own imprisonment
or treatment, and that of others, either soldier
or citizen, giving, as far as possible, names,
places, and dates, with names of Confederate
officers in charge,
1 4 etkors addreadeo to Mr. S., as above,
will go free of postage.
THE New York World of July ad
vises the Southein people to obey the
Reconstruction acts of Congress, to regis
ter under them, and to 'aid in restoring
their states ip cupfarmity with their pro
It gives as a reason, that the Demo•
cratic party is without power to repeal or
modify the laws, and will not have the
power for six years, even if it should have
an uninterrupted series of successes,
whlc'h it thinks improbable.
This is good advice, busied upon an in
disputatkio fact. The Democratic party,
as an organization, has "gone to smash,"
and isn't able to elect a President, carry
a Congress, carry out a policy, or thwart
that of the Republicans. Its mission is
over, and as a national organization it is
dead, to all intents and purposes.
Tit - E1 Constitutional Convention of
Michigan has adopted provisions disfran
chising deserters. In the New York
Convention, a proposition for female suf.
frage was largely defeated; and in the
Michigan, a motion made by Mr. MOR.
RIS, Democrat, that after 1869 ability to
write his-name mod pond the Constitution
should bti required as a qualification of a
voter, was loth—yeas 26, nays 34. In the
New York Convention, 33 toted for ad
mitting to the suffrage all male citizens
of eighteen years, but 82 were against it.
TIIE right of paupers, qr persous living
in public alms-houses, under control, to
have the suffrage, has been under discus
sion in the New York Constitutional
Convention. We are not aware of its
having been decided. If the New York
Democrats want any warrant for deny
ing the stitNge to this close, we refer
them to the apeseh delivered lit Willieing
port, Pa., in September of 1885, by Hon.
JEREMSAIL S. BLACK of York. The
Judge there names that class as not enti,
tied to the suffrage.
Tait New York papers are disctusing the
policy o f that State selling out its public works
to get rid of the State debt. This debt is now
$50,000,000, and the public works, the Byre
cUse Tournai thinks, will sell for four-fitlhe of
that antoont, so that the sale would almost
free the smite from 414. Tim aplygment, of
the en* Js, horeTer, P I PII O II4 IA Win he"!
to be made at no distant day, tp Wet the hi*
Mend traffic, and this will met io o p o 4 ooo
Wore, 6 ,0 PIS the 4 1 ternat4Te is Presented to
New York of coutraeting P 00,000,900 of debt,
pr getting oqt of debt and keeping out. Zf
-the people of New "fork are wise, they Tog
sell their PPblie WPrke at once, sod for what
they 'OHO* NP State Pie Ittettitge
i irriprevereente lißest)y, eeelienticajlr, or
P031)14171 as the eßefterkee of PeßegiTellift
ePPIeW 'York #se ebtP I 4aPOY dernet ested
&rum, July 25.—1 n the Elopporue Judicial
Court of Massachusetts, in the petiti on of
Jamet Lawaton ys. the Board of Aldetmen
of the city if Boiton, the petitioner asks that
the assessment of tax on his Ames in several
National banks may be declued inyslid and
set aside. Ms petition is , based -upon two
grounds : first, that the State has no cOnstitu
tiOnal stithaFity *X shares In banks cna-'
led by the GorerltMent or the Thitte4 0f. 1 441
becoild, that if ootter tile proillei in the
net' of Congress of 1816 Ototes here ike riglkt
ewes * National bettiol to Which mar
set sahib*, the tax is brag beestiiti the let
of Itemesihnsette does not eouforoi to the
provision. The, judge dellreted the opinion
of the comet *phut the petition. awl Aionifr:
Ind the ease with does, This rUlhig hose
eorienee with the maim lA aim and "OW
Stites. Hair, of Nstiond Ihkek 1064 mo s
pay.tax Upon it 4 to the tame aloof'
or time bauble
*...f . ' ; f'";' 4, AL
ails in Eller* ICtuisia.
C .3 olt, LL. D.,1 died iii. , -Zsleir7
. 1 - 0 14)1/:29th, in his 70tkitiar.
Tee prevent/ ..
for crops in the South and
West, are reported to be good.
Put Parton ( Obto) ifnapire is dead. It
died' of Vtdbuidighamilim.
YzuditvWvtie 11) °Witte IneMue In vazions
towns in Texas.
Gov. Curtin wil leave Paris for home on the
lit of Augast.
HXKRT DUNLAP of Baltimore, was drowned
while bathing at Cape Mayen the 24th.
GEORGE W. W!:IMINORE, convicted of the
murder of Mrs. Magliton, is to be hung in
Philadelphia on Thursday. August 20.
BISHOP Roescsafs of Cincinnati, it la re
ported froni Rome, will be appointed 'succes
sor of the late Bishop limon of Buffalo.
' Juook Brice, J. Goldsborough, of the Ma
ryland Cdurt otAppeals, died of disease of the
heart on the 28d, in his 64th year.
MOST of the Telegrams about Indian out
rages are false, and are got op by parties who
want an Indian war, to make money out of it.
AT Selinsgrove, Pa., a few days ago, ik
stroke of lightning killed a Hock c•f sixteen
A onußen to commemorate President Lin
coln and the abolition of slavery will be built
Tax recent Russian conquests in Central
Asia have been constituted a new "govern
ment," under Gen. Kaufmann.
Ex-Kma Onto, of Greece, died recent-:
ly. Hon. Daniel Mace of Indiana, an Ex.-M.
C:,'shot himself the other day, and died in
stantly. He was paralyzed about a year ago.
Two counterfeiters of the five cent pieces
were lately arrested in Cincinnati. They had
five thousand pieces, andfifty pounds of•met
al, in possession.
THE oil business is looking up. A .100 bar
rel well was struck last week on the McMil
len farm, on the Allegheny, owned by Rogers
Hos. Thaddeus Stevens, General Fame
worth and N. B. Judd, all members of the
present Congress, and others, have purchased
a gold mine near Charlotte, N. C.
CHICAGO is eating frogs voraciously this
season, and has already consumed tuo,oon,
with the expectation of tripling the number
MOST of the gold now going to Europe is to
pay the expenses of persons now traveling
there, and it is estimated that they will spend
$10,000,000 this season.
EVIRT foot of latui on which Belfast, Ire
land, is built, is owned by one man, the Mar
quis of Donegal. Every citizen has to pay
tribute to him.
J. W. M. Ng wus, Esq., of Philadelphia,
has been appointed Deputy Attorney General
of the State, Ail J. W. Yousoicas of Sunbu
ry, Superintendent of Public Printing.
Dix J. C. ATE; the celebrated Chemist,
has recently • presented to the corporation of
Lowell, Mass., a majestic work of art—an al
legorical bronze stetue of Victory. The dedi
catory exercises took place on the 4th.
SCRRATr, now ou trial for the murder of Mr.
Lincoln, usually holds a levee at each day's
adjournment of court, when he is warmly
greeted by the ex-rebels now swarming in
Txz Democrats, Including traitor Republi
cans who have turned Johnson men, can on
ly master six votes in the li. S. Senate, and
thirty-three in the House. The party had
better take the benefit of the bankrupt law
while they have a chance. "
Tim Democrats make a great outcry against
the expense of the military police of the five
districts of the South ; and yet that expense
is less than half of that,of the civil police of
New York city, where the Democracy have
the control of things,
FISSDERICK DOUGLASS announcer the arri
val at Rochester 2f his lo'st brother, Perry, and
family, ind says :—"The meeting of my broth
er after nearly forty years' separation, is an
event altogether too affecting for words to de
scribe. How unutterably accursed is Slavery,
and how unspeakahly joyful are the results of
Its overthrow." •
Is the Philadelphia City Camel* a move
ment has been made towards the impeach
ment of Alderman William McMullin, of the
Fourth Ward, and William H. P. Barnes, a
member of Common Council from the same
Ward, both of whom, it Is alleged, were ac
tive participants in the riot on the night of the
THE Atlantic cable is a good Liking tar stock
holders. AcCarding to Captain Osborne, tws
thirds of the entire Outlay on the cable of 1866
gill come back in the shape of revenue on the
first year's business, which would be a divi
dend of 66 per cent. But if the cable of 186;
be added, the rate of interest will still be 30
Rey. F. C. 11, Luau, pastor of the St.
dinkink' Liathersen clyarch of Reading,(formerly
of this place,) has resigned, and will Imre his
present field of labor on the first of October.
paring his connection with St. James'—a
period of nearly four years—he has succeed
ed in treeing that church Min a debt of *20,-
000, and in soliciting aid for a splendid organ,
and for thoroughly repairing the church build
Doom the list dmgreseional campaign in
Orange county, New York, Oeneral Van
Wyck, who waa ncipning for Congress in that
district, and who was elected,loet spar of val
uable gold spectacle: during a temporary
stoppage of a train of are at Otterkill elation,
in that county, near:a bridge over a stream.—
few days Igo the identical "specs" were
!band in the abdomen of a huge pickerel
caught at that
Tax plus of the new bridge across the
1113esiasioi river et Bt. Louis, have been ac
'tepted. It will be en immense structunzi, will
***PlP* , OroAPR* 410 ,8 of *lB for
street can's, tgAileS ewsi s for foot POPO
ger; and will =lslet of three arches, *cep-,
tral arch having a span of 515 feet, and the
two side arches 4.91 feet. The central Okra
will be nearly two *wired feet in heighttrom
the bed of the river, The estimated iost le
Gansu , Ca 'a report ea the , Visalia,
Tenn., riot Mebewpablished in-limipille.—
it won the vs** imponuibility of this
4iegreeefel OW %IPA *Cqueet'Valves, arid
anefht that.* nltililerfte,llAmeglit Mott the
eelere4lieeine waft 101404eried. It n d e .
dares that the Mayor of Prinklin well knew
that there would bean outbreak, and that the
town was *donna* surrendered by the civil
anthceities to mob violence. There have
been several Iffnlys lance. The election will
take place tolnorrcosr.
„, • .
SIINAT01; WHIM le 01El:week at Sloop
0 1 1 itio VA, * 10 *Aiwa Ow walk%
* 4 8 4 aftlie roOccrw 4 * 8re 1 44440
PolicAss 004 11 . RBA tile aciii94.' Wok Per-
IWO * ktt 0* In. I* thwor4Oty and Mir
healeets ie ,hflielelilli SP MP* 'With i t Tay
CA VOL , Re radico that the raconetfec-
Mat” are de***l su b4CCICIS in a Tag .
re t t
11/Ort ante We Await* 114414110 1 444
ii ,o o, 40* Al b 4i ti l e • TA lt i e g q 1.4 1 12 $
1 11 4A 1.41 V '-, t r ' IF 40141411 -
* I:4 z: 11. OP , .04 ilheZ*
1 40;i1 1 4 1 ." * '. 7 c ' i )114 4 eve ry General
l lebis iss ', : 'it' 'reiWitittell;
'. 'mL ".
EII4VVICATN.--A"he heaviest rain of*
metier °audited , hal; on Saturday afeiir.
noon last. The ati eetalvere flooded. as were
a number of cellars.
CONGREGATIONAL Ni EETING.--The re
will be a meeting of the Pteabyterian
gregatlop pf this plim on hist unity afternouu.
at 2 o'clock, to consider the expediency of
calling a I ) sustor. A fall attendance is lie
SERVICES.—Rev. J. J. POMEMOY will
preach in the Marsh Creek Preabyterian
Church an Sabbath next. (August 4th), at 10
o'clock, A. M.. and at liunterstown, at 4
o'clock, P. M.
AN ACCIDENT..—We regret to learn that
Mr. Gnonoa Ozone's of this plaoe. while
Working. with hay on the farm of HENRY
HICRBST, one day last week, fell from
wagon and broke one of his ribs.
PIC-NIC. --A mammoth Pie-Nis will come
off in the grove of Mr. Flurreis Curcrriso-
HAM, in Freedom township, on Saturday the
10th of August—free to all isl e feel disposed
to unite in it. The Clet!yahuAl , Brass Sand
will be present.
FARM SOLD.—The farm, belonging to
the Estate of DANIEL NEWMAN, deceased
situated in Franklin township, was recently
sold by Mr. YETER Suutt, Trustee, for
125.05 per acre. The tract consisted of 8$
acres. Levi MINTER was the purchaser.
AIIrJOLIN G. GILBERT hue pure.kased of
Hvua MCILRENNY, a lot of ground on the
southeast corner of the'Sqtutre in Hunters
town, at 1440 wish, with a view to the imme
diate erection of a fine two-story brick build
ing thereon, for store and dwelling.
MR. GOT:GIL—The Philomathaaan Society
have made another attempt to secure the
services of JOHN B. Got:on for a lecture in
Gettysburg : but he has replied that he has
already made engagements extending over
the entire lecturing season.
vs-The, annual Commencement at theUot
tysburg Female Institute, (Mrs. }.7rsvEa,
principal,) took place on Friday lait. The
attendance was unusually large, and the
exercise. interesting throughout. Misses
MARY MONFORT, and MARY GILBERT grad
uated. As they were equal In merit, the
honor was divided I;itweert them.
PRIZE EsSAY.—We understand that the
prize of $3O for the beat Essay by members of
the Senior class, has been awarded to P.
•HARVICY SCRAP:EVER of Philadelphia. The
subject was selected by Prof. FERRIER. and
is "The Julius etcsar of Shakespeare." The
Committee were Rev. Dr. VALENTINE and
Mr. McPurusosr. The Eaeey is to be printed
in pamphlet. The prize was established by
Rev. JOHN E. GRAEFY, of Philadelphia.
MORMONISM EXPOSED.—We are. re
quested to state that Tome McMtw.ms, a
convert from the Iformon faith. intends vis
iting Gettysburg on Saturday, August 10th,
and proposes to deliver a lecture on Mor
monism iu the evening. Those desiring to
leann the peculiarities and Irreligious char
acter of this sect are invited to attend. A
annul I admittance fee will be charged to as
sist the lecturer in defraying necessary ex
penses incident to hie exposure of this anom
aly in the religious world.
ARNI BROKEN.—Ou Monday evening
the Moth ir.st., JESSE W. A: LEas, eon of JR.).-
sr. I‘) , :ss, Esq.. of Latirriore township, 4111
year+ of age, was thrown from a horse,
and had his arm broken at the elbow.—
He had been sent to the barn for a horse,
which his lather wished to use. In returning
to the house, the horse stumbled and threw
the lad, badly fracturing his elbow. Dr.
MEISENiIICLDER, of East Berlin, re-set the
FINTIVA —Among the recent pleasant
things in Petersburg, we note the Festivals
for the benefit of their new Methodist Episco
pal Church, held in the Church on Friday and
Se: rday evenings °flied week. There were a
large number in attendance on Friday even
ing., and the table was filled from 7 o'clock un
til 11 at night. On Saturday afternoon the bi
ble was crowded from 4 o'clock until 11 o'clock
at night. The refreshments were gotten up
In the best style, and everything passed off
in the most agreeable manner. We under
stand that a considerable sum was realized ;
but do nut know the precise amount.
UOMMENCEMEMT WEEK.—We will
re-state the order of exercises for next week :
Sisliday Morning—Rev. Dr. BAVOUER, the
Baccalaureate Dis , ourse.
Tuesday Affernoon.—Rev. Dr. SPRECHER,
Holman Lecture on the Augsburg
Evening.—Rev. J. G. Burr.sn, be
fore the Alumni of the Seminary.
Wednexday Morning.—Junior Exhibition.
4fterneeti.—Rev. Dr. SEIM, Ad-
diessbefore the Societies.
" Evening.—Rev. V. L. CONRAD. Ad
dress before the Alumni of College.
TA atraday Morning.—Commenoement.
Afternoon.— Hon. M. RUSSELL
Tnarzn, laying Corner Stone of
COMMITTEE OF INVESTIGATION.—
Governor GE4nr has appointed Gen'l .Limna
L. Serzumax of Northampton, Gen'l
ron Trzerwus of Philadelphia, and Col. E.
B. Moons of Cheater, a COlll/MillSiall to invee
dilate the management of the Cemeteries'at
Antietam and Gettysburg, under the joint
resolution of the Legkilature, of 12th of
April last. The Commissioners visited both
Cemeteries last week, having spent Friday
last in Gettysburg- They are to Etake Report
to the Governer who, we presume, will lay
it before the next Legislature:
INJUNCTION.—The following, from the
Baltimore Hun, may interest persons in
these parts who use/Stonebraker's medi
cines: Henry Stonebraker vs. Samuel
Stonebraker, (the uncle of complainant,)
Henry K. Hoffr4n and Abram S. Stone
brake; (a brother of complainant,) and Clot
worthy ft PallBlll3o, druggiste r -Bill filed for
injunction to restrain defendants from num:-
flicturing or imitating the medicine* and
preparattens and labels of •oomplaimud„ or
selling or offering the same for sale, or using
his trade znsu•ka • and fin AU account of sales
of said 04:UphataU4's iskedieluee by defoud
STILL ANOTHER NEW COUNTER
FEIT.— A counterfeit twenty dollar bill on
the Fourth National Bank of Philadelphia
has made Its appmmume. The note, upon
inspection, can be easily detected, as the en
graving is very roughly done, and the note
present,* very pile appearance ; let we ad
vise all to look at Idlle of that denomination
on that /lank before taking them.
There are aloe the !Omuta late counter
feits ; $lOO an the Ohio National Bank of Cin
nail ; $lOO on the Central National Bank of
N ew York aty, and $lOO on the National
B l i n k of flristol, Rhode Island. Counter
feit 50's on the compound interest notes of
the issue of 41/11, INC +Wham reported in
4 4. SOUTHERN UNAONIST,—WeIsd
Tsiday last, 4 *lorry, of a call in conk*
11, Ai* Col, HAM"' frOin Hon. dAmme
Vriccg t .t.ttonisty-Gesseratofthefibleof Lon
la hum under appointment of Gen. Ssitarnsar.
LY2.1010 was, soma fifteen Yolk= since, a
imaident of East Berll9, and is upon a visit
tit his old friends, He is an ardent liii4o l 4.
mid unfientou* Tog *IAN gia comb**
qf the pulithliti ties
NPA , ( lONIA 00* MT at dedbeete,
Ple*Rigitil 4 4 itilifil#oo4 l On *WS fOtits
. )111. Vnotic will wry to his zmnr
me 0* poi wishes et way pmans who
boil *mad plaint" in panonally matte(
pie Ida as Iritb SW' to tboltituato
u 00111.101BOD4T1V1C:‘ pnINTING
OR = E BATTLE
Thsi,4ht . Coramittee Si the A' e of
rsloll7llllda, iippointed tq a histori. •
tiklmaintieg for lhOlWeligdtal, and who
contracted with Mr. fans F. Rarsziontr.,
artist of Philadelphia, for it, met on the 23rd
inst.. to witness the sketch or study from
which the painting is taken. The Philadel
phia Pulairer thus describes it,:
The main paihting will be about 38 feet
in length by 15 feet in bight. and the cost of
the entire work will be $25,000. It is es
timated that it will require three years for
The sketch of yesterday will bear p relative
proportion, to the painting, of about ono
third, and the prominent actors portrayed in
thiklatter will be introduced life size.
The genetsl groundwork or basis of design
for the painting is taken from Pickett's cele
brated charge upon General Hancock's left
centre. The view is taken in a line of battle
by which the contending armies are present
edlor to face, depicting the peculiar ex pres
sio s individual faces, and showing each
side o the combatants in their true position
of heroism and courage.
On the extreme left of the • .:iii.l int: will ap
pear on horseback the eatn:y ree. , znir.able
form of Major General Meade. Ins s ti rs, Col
onel Meade, by his side, waving Ilk hat in
encouragement of the-acti , at, ‘vit:ist a hearer
of despatches is making some importlmt and
urgent communication. Colonel It
__ay lie, un
the left of this, is drawing up a buttery to
take the place of Brown's Battmry, which
was withdrawn for want of ammunition.
Colonel Bayne was Adjutant General to G en
and Webb, who is represented at the extreme
end of the stone wall or fence, on the Gettys
burg field, brandishing his sword, and en
couraging the men to action. Beyond him,
and bringing on the forces often's Brigade,
are Colonel Devereaux and Colonel Macy, of
Massachusetts. General Armistead is at the
advance of tbe Rebel line, and being seized
by the Union troops. His countenance in
dicates the vary picture of horror and des
The stone wall or fence system referred to
is common throughout middle and southern
Pennsylvania, for the division or boundary
of fields and farms, and, in this instance it first
ran south, thence at right angles west fifty
yards, and then again at acute angles running
east. Posted against this are the indomitable
and renowned Sixty-ninth Irish Regiment,
who obtained, by their undeviating bravery
and heroism, a reputation well deserved and
Near to a clump or trees in the distance is
Brigadier General Stsinitard, of the Vermont
Brigade. He belcinged to Doubleday's Div
ision, and by a special permission be ad
vanced to the front of the main line. He
placed his three regiments on the line front
ing the Rebels, and when the battle com
menced his men secreted themselves by ly
ing down. As they advanced he by a coup
dal took the Rebels in the flank, and drove
them into the very front of Wells' Division,
who received them with a tremendous fire.
In the rear of the Rebels was Wilcox's
Division advancing, but too .late to be of
good service. Stannard's men, encouraged
by their preceding feats, turned right about
face, and peppered these new comers with
decisive effect. The remainder of the general
line is represented as occupied by Major
Giddings' batteries, there being seventy ac
tual pieces of artillery used in the engage-
Ment, before the musketry was resorted to.
The colors of the Seventy-first and the S9v
enty-seeond Regiments. and Hall's, and
a portion of Harron's Brigade are especially
prominent, as is General Gibbon, Command
er of a Division of the Second Corps. The
woods, houses, and general outline of the
event are minutely set forth on this sketch.
which we have but very briefly described,
and is of course simply an index to what the . .
painting will be; that will be surrounded
by different episodes, including the death of
General Reynolds, the charge of Geary On
Culp's Hill, and other interesting reminis
There was but one opinion expressed
by both committee and guests, which
was that Mr. Rotherinel will immortalize
himself by carrying out to a successful end
the work, in accordance with the sketch he
In the picture, there will be portraits of
General Meade and his son ; Generals Webb.
Hancock, Gibbon, Hunt, Hall; General
Armistead (rebel) ; Adjutant General Colonel
Bayne, Colbnels Marcy and Devereux, Gen
eral Stanard, Colonels ()Mane and Tchutly,
Lieutenant Boland, Philadelphia; and nu
merous others, including several of the gal
lant rank and tile.
DEATH BY DROWNING —On Wednes
day last, Rev. ROBERT - G. CHASE and wife
of Philadelphia, Miss Mary E. HAurr—a
sister of HERMAN H. rr and Lswis L.
Haurr, Esqs., form yof this town—and
two other Philadel isms and two citizens of
New England, w drowned at Bar Harbor.
off Mount Dose , on the coast of Maine.—
They were in boat which capsized, and be
fore aid could reach them the entire party was
drowned..' Mr. Coast has for eight years
been pastor of St. Matthias Protestant . Epis
copal Church, in the north-western section
tion of the city, and was highly esteemed.—
Miss Harrr was known to many of our citi-*
zens., She has of late yeah resided in Phila
delphia, and been conducting a Female Semi
nary near West Penn Square, with Miss
MARY TszEwsza, who was drowned at the
same time. Mr. HERMAN HAUPT sailed for
Europe a day or two before this lamentable
FRUIT STEALING.—Persons who steal
fruit should remember that the law of 1860 im
poses apenalty of $5O fine and aixty days'
prisonment for any such offense, when pro
ven before any Alderman or Jostles of the
Peace. The law provides a penalty of from
$6 to $6O, with costs, for wilfully entering or
garden—the fine being one-half to the in
former, and one-half to the owner of the
By another section, any one who shall wil
fully enter or break down, through or over
an orchard, garden, yard or fence, hot bed
or garden house, or who will wrongfully
club, stone, break, bark or mutilate any tree,
shrub, bush, vine, &c., or walk over, beat
down or trample, or in any way injure any
pain, grass, vines,wvegetables or crops, shall
on conviction before any Alderman or Jus
tice of the Peace, or in any Court, have judg
ment against him in any sum not less than
$5 or more' than $lOO with coats. This fits
goes one-half to the informer and one-half to
the occupant or owner of the land.
Why longer dolay when yon can have
ytourPhotographs taken at 13uxupus's New
Gallery, Hanover, ectual to any in the world
and weavanted to please, and never Ihde, or
change (I ° l 4f' [July 31.-91
on the pablie Is the laaneraOtere ofthatanpa.,
rine article, "Barrett's Hair Restorative."
41)4 314-1 t
THE ONLY GOLD MEDAL, which was
awarded at the Paris Exposition for the but
sewing machine, wds received by 'Rua,*
Howe, Jr„ for his world-rezimmied !Weise
&ming Machine,7 as will be mom bgyp offi
dal Report in another ooliassist it
ovER-F.MPik *bin bock
nand IWANY:ft de bility and disease. I fl
remedy Ifs to WM ottraVlsok, the effect
OlriAloil it *mule as &dig P. um% holm
the will* *lead of tote. The Woe way is to
fomtify thO optieuk vilit A pestoomtit tonic
like list fissitsisu amp, (a Foto:ids of
itott), which gives strength and vigor to the
rok FIAUL-43ausa two4tory
bßßt COmaberslrug arse!. IThe
thribllrpletiortgers twit. si
Y 31, 1867.
"T#! perfumed !II;lit
Steals through this mist of alainater lamps,
And every air la heavy with the breath
Of orange flowers that blooln _
I' the midst of roma."
Such was the flowery laud tilled with heal
ing airs and life-pieserving products where
Dr. Drake discovered the chief ingredients of
Brrrens--the enchanted tropical island of
St. Croix. The PLANTATION lIITTEILS, com
bining all the medicinal and tonic virtues of
the healing and life-sos4aining products of
that favored clime, are, without doubt, the
World's Great Remedy for. Dyspepsia, Low
Spirits, and. all other Stoinachic difficulties.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-A. delightful toilet
article—ouperior to Cologne and at half the
price. . July 24.-2 t
The "Sentinel" Book's havitilbeen cloSed
a settlement of the accounts is especta—l
therefore, ask of all those indebted to me for
subscription, advertising, &c., to call with me
and arrange a settlement of their accotinta.—
My books are at the old office of the Sentinel.
IL G. HARPER.
Gettysburg, May 29, 1867„-tf
The death of Mr. MCILHENNY, and change
in the Proprietorship of the Star, renders It
necei.sary that all arrearages tbr subscription,
advertising and job work, be closed up, with
out unnecessary delay. Each subscriber can
ascertain the amount of indebtedness on sub
scription, by reference to the printed slip, in
dicating the date to which he has paid. Par
ties knowing themselves indebted will please
forward at once the amount due to the under
signed. D. A. BUEHLER,
Administrator of Estate off. T. Mcllhtmny
GETIThIBVRG 811141XM16 DIRECTOE,I
(Nee A drerliyournt4.)
R. G. IleCre.sry, York .treet, lu reeidence.
R. Mr. Ao.ogliy. eh 11111” . 10 , 1trg eitrevt. io ret.i.lence
D. \V ill, uti Public t. in te.lJsnce.
A . J. Cover. Bnitunor• plntiq, in rt.itiroc....
Rnltiniorr 'greet, In ve.itlent-.
J. W. Tipton. N. F. Public Slu:sr..
Neuvir"rt A Zirw,ler. %%4.lliogt,,ii rat' Cluaui.rr.Lurtt
gphraim Miuu Ch.‘rubrr•bur% Pt., upptwite Chridt's
Juhu 1; rug]. ChnialovrphUrg ,Feet, lirlt It. LI ILA et.
J. N Ranier, 11 , 11t11..rr ..ts net. tir•L
8. M Botilimor r rent, am, I opmre.
. . • .
C York eir•itt. tirxt vpl.tro.
Cliritzinnu. ext rtet. lir Mau • /se
Ca*lsm,. t Hewn, ft•ltimor• strict. !till' ,qussre.
ctipti.ues. au. 4,
Teturer k Ziegler, Middle slreet,llroir Maltituorr.
Trite e. Culp, W.l.iihgtuti *L. :leer Clinnstlenibutg.
W. T. King. Yuri; rt., .ppositeAnk.
F. B. Yickint, HaMawr.: .trees. first .guar*
T. C. Norris, Clnamber.burg .cruet, firot squat...
Jatcolni t Brather.ol4olberrtitirg .start, find Numre.
Jacob Brinkerhulf : conwr of York sod Pubic 2.,quare
I. MILM, LIME, 11,41.
C. 11. Buehi..r. curlier, a Csarli.l., and 11.1.11rmul ~.,.
Jecot, R We .t Stratton.
Utnnn k Reilly, curuer of ii t rat tub and Ratilratil.
J. 1,. Hill, rkiliabrriilmrz •trret, upiwwite Engle 'Late!
A. D. Buehler. CI .mberebur G et., ueer.Publie t. , quare.
J. 6. Fo rne y, B a ltiw..re otreet. tir.t
Itornee, Chember.bure et., uppunite Christ'', Church
lalior.ti..ck Brother., cot. of Daltimorr and Middle atm
J. 1.. Sch tot , cot. Baltimore awl Public Square.
Row k %orals, corner York and Public e.quara.
Dupborn t Hoffman, cer.Carliele and Public Square.
Hebert t Elliot, Pislt..t. opposite the Court-lionee.
A. Scutt a Son', cor.Chatuberaburg and Washlngt.,n .t.
Bringuran .t Wirier', West street
D'isid Sterner, West street.
FORDAI.DINU AND CIXIIILIIIoN MOUSE,
Culp k Earrnotinor. cur. Washing - ton and Iltufiroid
W. V. Biddle k Co., cur. Stratt,,n and Itailru..d.
McCurdy & Ilauditam, Carlisle :Mr -et.
J. M. S.: MI, cur. Cilmaltmltharg Publie
Ww. Boyer I Buo, York .t., opyseilte Rational H.uk.
Meal■ A Bros., Middle street, east of Wash iogt.a,
Henry Grerdestr, Baltimore et., third tq mire.
Wm. J cur. or Baltimore and High streets.
Hendricks A Warren, York street, grit square.
8. M. Gilbert. Baltimore street., second lognare.
Fahriestock Ltrotheis, cur. Baltimore and Middle sire, t.
Culp A Earu.baa,cor. Washington and Railroad street.
W. S. Biddle I Co., air. Stratton and Rsilrusd streets.
McCurdy A Hamilton, Carlisle it.
Delmer k Ziegler, !Wilmer. street, first square.
4huestuck Brothers, corner Haiti tu.ore snl Middle etre
li 411(12111, ♦C
D McCreary It Sor , Baltimore et. oppo , site Pres Church
J. M. Bows, Baltimore street, third square.
HATS, CAPSIIIIIPLIS, *C.
S. S. 31cCreary. Chamberitburg *treat, first square.
Row A Woods, corner of York etreet. and Public :toner..
Jacob Brinkerhoff. corner ut Turk at., and Public equere.
T. C. Norris, Chemb,•rebnrg street, first-square.
tsgie Hot.l. J L. Tste. ru ist4, corner Chsinberstiiirs
and Washington. \
Keystone House, W. E. Myers. pruptia . t . : „. ./ , Lkatubersburg
• street, opposite Christ's Church.
N. Weaver, Washlngt.rn •t., north of Chatubetellurg
T. T. Tate, Wa.biog•on et., n.r Eagle Hotel.
John Cannon. corner of Baltimore and Mi.l.lle street.
Meals a Brother, York et., euet of Stratton.
C. J. Tyson. York treeL optiorite National. Rank
Levi Mcituii.r. ore lit..,firet 1.911nr,
J.R. C. O'Neal, Baltimore street, near High
Star At .Sentinel, Baltimore et., midway between tb d
Court llouse and Public Naar', west side.
STOVLS, TINWII.Y., he,
C. U. corer of Carlisle and Raihula.
8. G. Cook, York it, nesrly opposite the National Sauk
In ENGLAND, the Reform bill is under con
sideration in the House of Lords, with a pros
pect of early passage. The bill will work a
revolution in the politics of England, as it
will give the suffrage to whole classes now
excluded. The English House of Commons
"bag passed a bill abolishing Church Rates.
"Old England" is feeling sensibly the liberal
and progressive spirit of the age.—By a
ukase of the Czar of Russtt just issued, Po
land has been absorbed into Russia as one of
the provinces of that Empire, and all political
and governmental distinctions between Po
land and Runde have been obliterated.—Ad
miral Farragut has reached Paris and made
sensation, The Ametican Minister gave him.
a reception which was largely attended.—The-
Sultan of Turkey has left Paris en his way;
home, and wee to be magnifiltently received,.
—The chief Diamios of Japan are reported se
be opposed to opening to foreigners the port
of Osaca. This will be bid news to the Ad
ministration, who last , week tried to appoint
and have confirmed a U. S. Consul at that
port —The relations of France and Pfluel;
are growing less friendly. Bismarck and Na:
poleon will hardly be satisfied with themselves
till they have a tilt with each other.—lt is
stated at Path that Kossuth is a 'candidate
for the Hampden Parliament. He has re
sided in London, since he completed his tour
of. the United States; and he recently opposed
the harmonising measures which resulted in
crowning Francis Joseph King of Hungary.
He is in his 66th year, and in feeble health,
but may, if elected and he accept ,the offteo
with the purpose, be of great service to his.
native land. He has been in exile sixteen:
years,. and is included in the recent ne4 OC am
nesty issued by the Emperor of Autittia.7-It
is asserted that Rimini end Gambahlik httendt
to attack Rome, and thaVictor Iblialluelhas.
offered to garrison the city and "moot,
The proviaiOn market is gaiet and/ stsmitt„
with weather unfavorable flreteps4.
About XV2 representatihrea of the Inntinun
family met New York on the 24th, to con
mrpseting their prospect of getting pos
session alit enosmons estate In Leeds, IL
thind, The estate is talurti at 0= hundred
naLllidas of dollars.
Trre Liberals in exico are
of the subaltern Mexican officers who llnot,
Banta Anna is still a, *bon
et: Vidnarri was shot on the 25th. l a b.
pedal prefects are td be exiled for lob, years„
and their secretaries for two.
Tax soul of John Brow ltethse w a t t l ed!
he =wen In Anlert4ol4 l Mrvesed Ow ocean.
Americans 441104 1 4114 startled lay homing
weitles*, Triiping ieeene inept
days ag ~yid.
for 13edfoi0 .
\ MIC4AtiTe '
vißiting the ;
Tatedl d r ome di.
Olt the* of
A. 3411 Z fl4t.
i at. lite '6
orr„aitlird. • ,
Him , 6'o o
set of *di
with oat set
of hay in orri
Price, roir tV
I 9th. X 0
all Wai n
ng , geao3, -
ly, but owing
ly all drripptict
Clerk iri the •
it bunted bea
bare been •
tance below t
this place. '
den in that
taineers say t
ty in the mo,
on ; and one
shops and on.
turn out si
which are abi
from It! uOtO
et te College
Green Qm . elle,
of CVOsCs •E
L. H. Tylio
burg, chars -
$650, on the.
in the county
uates num ,
11. Glesy ,
ui Assoolatlo ,
IT is ,ex
the 10th or
ny promm. , .
vn the 77tli
ly of this p
trict, vice J
shal vice 110.
ties retneve o
they had.: •
ered an •
its and ."
don't 110. ,
- the habit": -
Tan ' •
'twig !U .