Newspaper Page Text
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Wednesday, September 4, 117.
lbs Judge of the Supreme Cburt,
HON. mority W. "
OF AtLr.ont . cotrlrrY
Du. GEO. H. JOBBilr, Berwick Bormigh.
PETER SHIVELY, Hamiltonban township
'COIINELIUS LOTT, Straban township
DAVID M. OHEADS, Gettysburg borough.
DI$YOTOR•O8 THE Foos,
SAMUEL SHELLY, Huntington township
ALBERT M. =NR,:
PICIUNG BILLS PCCORDEONS C
PICIQUEG ELLS FIERY CHEAP
CALI! AIElf SEE ,rl/31
ailly 24, 1867
nvv BOOT & SHO
NNW; AND 40013 000D8
/Minirdereigwea liaa waned wow Boot and 0
Alton, en pummotic lITRIILT, owe door sons
riograibliwin Church sail aearly opposite McCrea •
er "bhp, here be airs an attractive anortut
4if vials Isk Ms line, all new and sleeted with the g
act ware. 10e bas
LAWN' CONGRESS GAITERS,
LADIES' BALMORAL (lAMBS,
LADIES' COMMDN GAITBES,
LANE, BALSIORAL BOOTS.
111 - 1488/1 'VARIETY.
apinsmiars ea...? BOOTS,
lIIINTLBURN'S KIP BOOTS,
O.IIII7IIEMBN'S CONGRESS GAITERS,
1111NTIRMEN'SLIFLAPPERS, ALL STYLES,
opretsims DAL MORA LS,
MISANS' BALMORAL GIAITERS,
minas , MOROCICO BALMORALB,
BOYS• COMORBSS GAITERS,
BOYS' CAIR BILVORALS,
son , RROGIANB, As., to
All will be sold at, the lowest lirlng profits. Buyii
lkins bows and squalty, are invited to sail and era
goods and price Torepnrohasing elsewhere. lam
ilenainetao sell cheap,-4 little cheaper than any ot
kiss* In..the 'aunty. By strict atteotion to business, •
desnag fairly and squarely with everybody, I hope
merit itudreceive anTescouregk.g share of public pairs
The 111ARIFACTURING of Boots and Shoes will
carried en, in ell Its branches Boots, Shoes' and Gal
*Witte order. •Iso, Bouts and Shoes of hie own ma
eonstadtly- ma hand. Repairing done en s
notkoo—and au effort spared to
Ina first Alen workrson emplo yed.llaring a lif. '
ss.b. adds* at tho busiume, I teat confident that I it
pawls all wig mayesii. D. 11. KLINGIII
NEW AND CRAP °Loma
WE are rather gratified that our cotem
poraries find so much of our editorial use
ful to them ; and, it would not offend us
If some of them would conform to the
custom of occasionally giving credit for
!what may be appropriated by them.
Tut Adams County Democrats are
against the Congressional plan of recon
struction, because it is unconstitutional.
They were in favor. of Az.lnnEw Jonx!;-
soNis plan, because it was Constitutional,
although he had no more right to enact
t law, or create a plan the the humblest
citizen ; and all his proceedings were, by
general confession, without any warrant
In the Constitution. Their justification
rested solely upon the War power. Since
that, the only law-making power which
exists, has regularly enacted a law 'pre
scribing the terms and mode of recon
struction, and Democrats can't support
it because of its unconatitutionalitg.
Could folly further go ?
HENRY A. ANISE sap; they are anxious
to get into the South whites froth New
England and the Middle States, and Eu
rope. ' If he means to encourage, immi
gration to the South, he should exit settle
the problem of Reconstruction in them,
restore them to the Union; and, secure
civil administration. Next, when they
get a civil administration, they should
discourage. the tarring and feathering,
shooting, burning, and other popular
modes largely in use all over the South
Tor getting rid of obnoxious inhabitants.
IT must not be supposed that Judge
SHARSWOOD did an un-Democratic thing
when he pronounced "greenbacks" to be
an unconstitutional currency. This was
the ground taken .by- all the Democrats
in Congress, when the bill passed; and
they. voted against it, to a man. SEARS
WOOD merely carried out the feelings and
views of the Calhoun party when he
wrote those famous Opinions which are
so greatly, troubling the leaders, and so
justly alarming the pOlCe.
Ali the "peace-sneaks" of the War,
are - , whining over our military govern
ment of the rebel States. These con
temptible people would colisent neither
to our puttingdown the reibllion, nor to
our guarding against the recurrence of
another. They would have been de:
lighted if ,the Rebellion had succeeded,
and the liatioricut in twain. All else is
galling to their tender semdbililles.
THE, Democrats affect to be very much
against Negro Suffrage. They never
hesitated years ago to vote as many ne
groes as they could get ; and they will
vote all they can get, if they have another
opportunity. In their view, all voting
that is Democratic , is right, "without re.
gerd to race or colbr."
THE Pittsburg Republic calla SHABS•
WOOD'S speech in 1834 in defenceof the
right of Nullification, a "youthful ndise
cretion." We suppose it considers 10
Opinion of 1864 denying the polar of
the Government to issue paper money;
or make it a legal tender, a "mature in
Tux Adams County Democrats have
resolved that "this is a Whtte man's
government." But they were so much
in favor of having colored men help save
it, that in the summer of 1864 they sent ,
at least - one Democratic agent to the
Southern States to recruit negro.* and
have them credited to the County 1
Wit are glad to find the Adana County
Deseoerate are opposed to "overthrowing
the Constitution." Pitt they hadn't
been so, when the rebels were -fighting
for tha t object. Their' conversion is a
littietoo htte, to be either useful or im
andaistand that Ex•kiov. CM=
ham Oeclintidthoikniskoi to dam*e
thailta'At the ( 1 1.4eitke ofAntietiu .
Onnni44o con - thc, nth lulu, and that Ex
GOy. Buniranui of litinbad I w o
naximum-,43m FREE ainimmluk
. In Maryland the new "Democratic"
Constitution is to wipe out their Free
School system. In the Southern States
generally,"there has never been a system,
of education provided by the State, be
cause it has been deemed unfavorable to
the ,health of the Democratic party to
have the people *trained to think for
themselves, and enabled to investigate
P3i themselves. All know the struggle
we had in Pennsylvania to overcome this
„preludice, and from the same class, and
for the same reasons. The feeling still
est*, and recently manifested itself in
Indiana, where MILLIGAN, the Sons of
Liberty martyr, and Hon. JoRN B. COI
FROTH, Democratic candidate for Attor
ney General last year, made speeches re -
centlyi in which. they violently assailed
the Free Schiibl 'system as pernicious.—
The report states
said thasnwe -year& ago he was
the only man in 'Mntington Township who
cast a vote against,the free school system, and
he was proud of that vote. The books in
vogue in the common schools are averse to
Democracy, and are filled with infidelity, and
no parent who is a Democrat could trust his
children in a free school. They would, from
the very nature of the lessons therein taught,
become infused with the dogmas of puritan
ism, and doctrines of religion inconsistent
with the belief and teachings of their natural
..tdr. Coffroth announced himself
as one of the pillars of the Old School Pres
byterian Church, but he opposed free schools,
and said he would shrink from them as he
would from a viper's den."
The meeting was not sectarian, but was
Democratic. Every parent who wishes
to give his son the blessings of an educa
tion, should "make a note" of these facts.
They indicate the existence of an un
friendly feeling - which may, some_ day,
take shape and seek the 'destruction of
our entire Educational system.
AT LOW PRIC
THE atrocious attacks made by the
Democratic press upon Generals SHERI
DAN and SICKLES, reveal clearly the vin
dictive spirit of their authors. SHERI
DAN was among, the most brilliant and
successful Generals of the War, and wax
the only one who cleared, and kept clear,
the Shenandoah Valley, and made us of
the Border secure against Rebel raids,
invasions, and plunderings. SICR.LES
came to Gettysburg with his Corps,
fought like a true man, and left a leg on
;the field of battle. To throw out of the
account the respect always due to a man
who has suffered for his country, grati
tude for services rendered, should seal the
lips of these shameless clamorers.
From the spirit in which the same pa
pers refer to Lee, Beauregard, and
Semmes, we cannot doubt that, if oppor
tunity offered, they would gladly excuse
all their errors, cover all their faults, and
even utter words of sycophantic adula
tion. The, circumstance will not be lost,
if it be accepted as an illustration, of the
base and malignant hostility which ran
kles in the hearts of the Democratic
leaders, towards those who crushed their
Rebel friends and brought them under
e rightful domination of a preserved
IF the Republicans of Philadelphia
appreciated properly the exacting, arbi
trary and merciless policy of the Demo
cratic party where it is a confirmed ma
jority—as in York, or. Montgomery, or
Berks—they would hesitate long before
they would agree to re-el need
Democrat to their Bench ey sup
pose he will shii his partisan character
because of a re-election without regard
to party, they must be wonderfully igno
rant of the spirit of the .organizEition to
which he belongs, or the City wing must
- differ essentially from that of the Coun
With positions reversed, the Democ
racy would seize all the places available ;
and itliour judgment that these are not
the times for fighting fire with flax. Be
sides it is well to remember, as Col. JOR
DAX has strikingly said, the Courts are
the "last ditch" of the Rebellion.
J),Eraiscnenc papers insist that Judge
W 11,1,74303 ought not to be elected to the
Supreme Bench, because. he was born in
We never understood until the' other
day why so absurd a reason was so pas
sionately urged. But it is all plain now.
The Democracy have taken. this means
to deal' a side blow at Judge STRONG
of the Supreme Bench, also a native of
Connecticut, for having dared to pursue
an independent and patriotic course du
ring the War. "His casting vote affirmed
the Constitutionality of the Conscription
act, and the "Legal Tender" act. Of
course, after that, the contempt and ha
tred of the Democracy knew no bounds.
They are now hitting at him wildly, over
the shoulders of Judge WILLIAMS. All
this will tend to draw to ),both these gen
tlemen,. the sympathy and respect of the
People. I •
Ex-Gov. WISE of Virginia has &my
ered that we ail owe a "natural allegiance
to our country." As he once renounced
his allegiance, and.went into rebellion
he must be an unnatural son. He has
also diedevered that "any oath to support
the Constitution," Or any "oath of regis
tration was a violation of the Constitu
tion." Probably the reason why he has
prejudices against the; former oath is be
cause he took it several times and then
_broke it ; and against thi latter, because
he cannot take it. He is certainly in a
bad way , ; but he. is a full-grown men,
and he, put hiximelf where l he is by, his
own act. He will know better, and we
hope do bettg, when neat invited to
lift his arm against the flag of the Union.
CEILBLIOI3 Mason, Democratic candi
date for Governor in lowa, was for with
.drawing our armies in 1881, Bind acknowt.
edging iSouthern Independence. 'He de
nounces equally the Presidential and the
Congressional Mans of reconstruction,
pronounces our: success in the held as
murder, and avows himself in: favor of
repudiating the War Debt of the Nation.
He is a bold, consistent, and despicable
partisan, a shade ahead of the Ohio
Democrats, and two shades ahead of the
Pennsylvania Den nasty. But both are
marching in his direction. The Nrm
sylvania Democrats are for "wiping but"
the greenbacks this year: Next year ,
they will be Daily for the bowls. ' '
Tits Pittabargifopublicpa Eisanawoon
paper ' a reoent artiale inoidania"
lades to Hon. Hamm W. Wtrzrain4 m
"ripe in leartdng and judicial ability."-
411egbeny county will . chow her appre
datbm of him in October by giving 1:ko
a magnificent unjority.
Nattetial Intellioncep t Denx! - •
calk, maths limy" Ektorrori.
1 67 doh icy? •
e Star Etentineg
THE plea that "this is a white mail's
governments" is intended to cover a de
mand for the enfranchisement of the
Rebels of the SOuth s and the disfranchise
ment of the loyal negroes ofthe South.
As for the enfranchisement of the guil
ty leaders of the rebellion, the time may
come when they may be safely trusted
with the elective franchise ; but • that
will be after the restoration of those
States to theplaces from which they were
thrown by rebellion. The 'time is not
As for the 'disfranchisement of loyal
colored citizens who stood by the Union,
who served it, who were in its armies,
and who deserve well of the couutry, we
hope the creel purpose of the Democracy
may never be accomplished. These men
are citizens of the United States, and of
their States. They are part of the pro
ductive force of the country. They are
an important and 'valuable class. They
are taxed for the support of the govern
ment of - the States and Nation. And
if it be true, as Democrats are so fond
of asserting, that "taxation and rep
resentation go hand in hand," upon what
principle ottjustice can this class be ex-.
eluded from the right to have a voice in
the selection of rulers? ' •
Once, thiS right was undisputed. Sla
very required that it be abandoned ; and
it was, in large part. The destruction of
slavery has made all these persons citi
zens, and' their exclusion from the polls
would be dangerous, unjust, and in vio
lation of the fundamental maxims ou
which free, republican government rests.
IT was very natural that the Demo
cratic Convention should claim( for Mr.
HELTZELL great credit for the passage of
the Bounty bill through the House, and
should thank him for his "indefatigable
efforts" In connection with it. It all
sounds very well, but the fact is, Mr.
HELTZELL had very little to do with get
ting the bill through. The bill was in
troduced by a Republican, was got out
, of a Republican Committee by a Republi
can, was engineered through the House
by a Republican, and would have been
passed by a Republican Senate but for
an unfortunate delay of a few days at the
close of the session -in the House. Mr.
HELTZELL undoubtedly supported the
bill, and assisted in its passage. But if,
as the representative from this County,
he had been one of the majority of the
House, he would have been more influ
• ntial than he was as one of the minority.
We would not detract from Mr. HELT
ZELL'S merits in this matter; but be
knows as well as we, that it is altogether
a mistake to attribute the passage of the
bill through the House to his influence
and exertions. A Republican Assembly
man, co-operating with the Republican
majority, ought to be elected this fall,
to make sure the re-passage of the bill,
,at the approaching session, aa we can
hardly hope to have, again, some out
side aid which was thrown for the bill at
the last session.
THE Rebel Democracy of Tennessee
made a concerted and vigorous effort to
control the vote of the freedmen at the
recent election. They resorted to every
form of intimidation,threatened to throw
them out of employment, turn them out
of their homes, to force the payment of
debts, &c., but all failed. Upon some,
they tried blandishments—appealed to
them by the old ties between them, offer
ea bribes, &c. These were equally una
vailing. And after finding themselves
thwarted 'and beaten at all points, the
Democracy of Tennessee suddenly got dis
gusted with Universal Suffrage. Had it
worked otherwise, they would have
thought it very fine. Whatever may be
said of its effect on parties, the principle
of Universal Suffrage is as old as this
government, and would have always ex
isted under it, but for the baleful influ
ence exerted by slavery, which was, al
ways, the enemy of all truly Democratic
THE Democracy of Adams, in the cri
sis of the war, gave a cowardly cry for
peace, which, if obeyed, would have re
sulted in the recognition of the Southern
Confederacy, and the destruction of our
Union. Now, in the crisis of Recon
struction, when the Rebel States are on
the high Way to restoration to their pro
per places in the Union, the same De
mocracy utter a feeble protest against
the congressional policy, it being the on
ly plan which can restore civil govern
ment in the Son th,and bring to the coun
try the blessings of a permanent peace.—
In war, these men wanted peace. In
peace, they want quasi war. In both,
they are short-sighted, and unpatriotic.
THE Democratic newspapers complain
of extravagance of the last legisla
ture, in raising so many committees of
investigation. They forget to tell how
many of those Committees were Demo
cratic inventions, got up by hungry and
corrupt Members of their party, to squeeze
motley out of large and rich corporations,
and "smell around" generally' for purpo
ses of black-mail. The names of Demo
cratic members of some of those commit
tees, are very suggestive . of this ready re
sort of ravenous "roosters."
THE richest joke of the season is the
appeal byl Democratic politicians to elect
a Democratic legislature in order to get
an honest one. Who ever' heard of a
Democratic legislature which was not
bought and sold, at will? Unfortunate
ly, there is too much corruption in legis-
Wares, without regard to party. But to
turn out the 'Republicans and, put in
Democrats to Secure an honest legislature,
is like jumping into the fire in order to
gut out of the frying-pan.
BUT for the obstructions Rut in the way
of the restoration of the Rebel States,they
would all be back in their old places be
fore the first of next April, in time to
take part insthe next Presidential elec
tion. The aim of Prssi4ent Jourzsox
and the party Who support him, is mani
festly to prevent the carrying out of the
'law of the land, in the hope that "some
thing may turn up 4, to help their sink
TelOtr. are over g0,V,000 whites in
this country, and not 6,000,000 blacks,--
Yet, the .dame County Dem Ina°
et the Prospeotnf what they al k'Negro
Supra Macy"! We think that if they had
muehsiopiniou of themselves, theywoald
eoltelddrat sto start tvithan advantage
in • of Ave to one, to say nothing
of th superior intelligence, , habit ::of
go • * , and skill in getting
But there's no accounting for tastes.
Tim ; - are the 014 lettlf
the . , "lbw opposing the prompt
and restoration of the rebel
States. ,LetThisri be held tbbl . tesPon
sibill4; l?eferethe Pee'Plei
THE New York AlOgniettitutiotud - Otate
Oonvention has adopted ir provision `d
daring that no corporation, exeept for
municipal purposes, should be treated in
that State t otherwise than under general
laws enacted for the purpose, and that no
Bipedal:charter should hereafter be altered
or =ended. If this provision could be
inserted into every State ConstitutiOn,
a long stride would be taken in thgdirw
tion of honest legislation. Large .corpo
rations, of gigantic capital and resources,
are the sources of most of the corruption
which pollutes legislative bodliti. When
they ask favors, they expect to pay for
them andare "bled" freely. , When they
don't ask favors, they are often sot upon,
and "investigated" by hungry legislators
and lobbyists. To protect themselves,
they generally employ legislative agents,
who handle the money of their employ
&Si and distribute it to purchased law
makers, and are themselves at once a
temptation and a scourge. In this view
we consider the enactment of a free Vail
road law a great moral benefit, as well
us a great political blessing. We trust
that the •next Republican Legislature
will pay proper and emphatic heed to
the demand of the party and country in
favor of this measure.
THAT our friends may be at no loss to
understand the purposes of the Southern
Democracy, we quote the following from
a recent number of the Louisville Jour - -
nal, which has grown to be a violent
Democratic paper :
"Kentuckywears in her diadem no bright
er living jewel than Gen. William Preston,
and she knows it. She deems hini her pride
and a goodly portion of her glory. Gen
eral Preston fought on the side of the Confed
eracy in the war, and no crusader that won
renown in Palestine ever fought more brave
ly, or deported himself with a nobler courte
sy. We wish that he were in a position
where Kentucky in all her exigencies might
have the benefit orhis great services. She
will not willingly permit him to remain
in a private postion."
Whenever the people of this country
desire to fall under the administration of
the officers and men of the Rebel army,
there is a quick way to reach it. Pat
the Democratic party in power. Their
Kentucy organ gibes fair notice of their
purpose in that State.
TIIE Montgomery (Ala.) Mail is dick
ering for the colored vote of that locality,
and to prove worthy of it, asserts that
Slavery was not in the War, and that
the "attempt of the Radical party to
stamp the Confedetate war for Indepen
dence as the `Slaveholders' Rebellion' is
the most colossal lie of the century."—
We refer the Mail to Vice President
STEPHENS' speech in which he declared
Slavery to be the corner-stone of the
Southern Confederacy ! The Mail may
deserve to get for its candidates some of
the colored voters of Alabama; but we
venture to assert that the most ignorant
among them understands the object of
the Rebellion better than lie appears to,
and to predict that they cannot be misled
by any such flaunting falsehood. Fight
ing the facts of history is always a hard
undertaking, and generally unfortunate
TILE Republicans of Adams county are
in favor of legislative reforms, and op
posed to extravagance and corruption.—
And thly have nominated as their Candi
date for Assembly, Dr. GEORGE H. Jon-
DY, a man who, if chosen, will throwldl
his influence and his votes for the pro
tection of the people, and for honest leg
islation. Morever, he will give his votes
for a genuine Free Railroad law, which
is a necessity for the proper development
of the resources of our great Common
A CORRESPONDENT of the New York
Tribune, from Winchester, Va., says that
the former home of JAS. M. MAsoN, one
of the Secession Conspirators, is a total
ruin, and that his estate has passed into
the hands of others. He is at present,
in Canada, ready to return to the United
States, whenever the people grow insane
enough to restore his friends to power in
the Government. He and Jeff. Davis
are companions in exile,and expectations.
The Philadelphia Age of 23d February,
1664, publishing the Opinion in BdBIE
va. Titorr, highly eulogizes the Judge,
Will not the holders of greenbacks and
Government bonds consider the Judge as
quite too elevated and ethereal for such
earthly honors as a seat on the Supreme
In Judge SHARSWOOD'S dissenting
Opinion in the case of MAB.viNE vs. SAI
LOR (published in the Zegal Intelligencer
of May 6, 1864), he went further, and de
nied the right of Congress to issue Treas
ury Notes, much less make them a "le
gal tenderk' in the payment of debts.—
His language is ;
IT is pretty well determined that Pres
ident Johnson recently offered General
Howard's position at the head of the
Freedmen's Bureau to Mr. Langston, a
colored lawyer in Washington. The ap
pointment was declined ; but the Presi
dent, it is announced, in determined on
General Howard's removal.
WHERE is Mr. HELTZELL on the Free
Railroad question ? The County Con
vention was as silent as the Democratic
State Convention, on this great question.
Is Mr. HELTZELL for, or against, a Free
Railroad Law? Who can-tell?
THE Adams county Democrats think
it unconstitutional to govern the South
by military power. This is consistent.--
They thought it unconstitutional to Whip
them, and put them where they could be
ruled by Union armies.
THE resolutions of the Democratic
County Convention endorse SirenswooD ;
pad thereby ratify his Nullification and
Secession record, and his decision against
the legality .c;if "greenbacks."
IT is very natupting to the Demo=igc
stomach to have the Rebel States gov
erned as territories. How will it be when
these Stst* regularly reconstructed and
motored, throw tip the Democratic party!'
Pat rate 9. 1. POstege between the yni tad
States and Esigland,which has heretofore been
twenty-four cents tor a half owe leue T , k l as
been reduced to twelve centa. nbe pe t w . (kr
rongement went into effect tnt . t4ntlnnarliett
tabor. Tide reduction was ilh?ry'dealtslge,
Mthe fanner rate Ot . pettao between the tW9
rampzia.—ekil $4 I 'lnUmmote
itio pikposes • to i etatibit loft**
ia the Mc :next week;
.BALES.--Eiee advertising cohunne *Jr Bales of
value* Real and Personal Estate.
WElTTED.—Additional Court proceedings,
and other articles, crowded out, which will ap
pear next week. I
POTATOE ROT. .-tThtiLiate projracted rains
have had the effeell to start the rot in the
earlier varieties of rtatoes.
ISr-Rev. Tim. Atkinson, General Agon t
far the Orkhans' gomestead, is making a
tour in prosecUtion Of his work. Be was at
Altoona last week. f •
APPOINTPD.—WM.• FB.aticts ECKEN
BODB has been appointed Postmaster at
Harney, Carrol entutty, Md., vice David
PIC NICS.—A SOcial Pic Nie will be held
on Saturday, Sept. 14, at MeDrvir , r's Grove,
on the road ' from rEmmittsburg to Fair
field. There 'will also beaTie' Nie'on the
same day, on Marsh Creelc,'near the bridge,
on the Chamberstnlrg road.
WHITE CRANEf4.—Recently four largo.
White Crimes made their , appearance in the
meadow of James A. . Mak hall , in Hamil
tonbau township. Henry Hull pursued them
with a gun, and solePeded in shooting one.
It measured four feet six inches from tip to
tip of the wings, and three feet in length.
AD-We observe, that our friend Wu.
KING, Tom., formefly of Gettysburg, was a
candidate before the Republican Conven
tion of Forrest ouinty,. for Assembly, re
ceiving the next highest vote. Mr. KING is
a tried and true itepubllean, and will be
found fighting Copperheadism and disloyal
ty to the bitter end,
THE REYN DS MONUMFINT.—A
meeting of the Committee of the First Corps,
Army of the ,Potornae, having charge of the
Reynolds monument, was held at Philadel
phia, August 13, lA'. All the members
were present. The• Treasurer reported $6,-
910.57 on hand, nearly all of which bears
interest. The committee decided to erect a
semi-colossal bronze statue of the General,
in military uniforrn, on a site already se
lected in the Soldiers' National Cemetery at
Gettysburg. An additional sum of $2,500 is
needed to insure the early completion of the
MILITARY COMPANY .—A military
company has been formed in Butler and
Franklin townships. With eighty-six mem
bers already,. an organization will soon be
had. It will :be composed of excellent ma
terial, and prove a credit to those townships.
On Saturday last, the above company or
ganized at Mummisburg, by unanimously
electing the following persons as officers :
Captain, Samuel R. Eicholtz ; Ist Lieut.
Thomas Bushman 2nd Lieut. Clarence M.
Camp. The election of non-commissioned
officers was postponed until 'Saturday next.
The name of the company is the "Franklin
EAGLE 81101%4-On Monday last, .Mr.
JACOB FORNEY, Of MOURtjOy twp., while ri
ding through the livi:sxls on the farm of his
father, noticed a eery large bird, perched
on a tree, about 50. yards distant. Having
a gun, he fired without dismounting, bring
ing the bird to the ground. It proved to be
an Eagle, and being only wounded in the
wing, made battle.. Being rather an ugly
customer to capture alive, it was necessary
to kill it. Itpeasured 7 feet from wing to
wing, weighing 8/ lbs. Mr. F. presented it
to the senior editor of this paper, who hand
ed it over,to the College ,authorities, to be
staffed and put in the Linnhean
FRANK'UN COUNTY.—We are glad to
notice that our friend Hon. W. W. ParroN
has been nominated by the Republicans of
.Franklia county, by a very - decided vote,
for re-election as ' Associatz Judge. Mr.
P.&rroy resided iti Gettysburg for many
years prior to his removal to Chambersburg,
and has many warm personal friends in this
county, who will' be gratified with :this
tribute to his persiiial worth and official fi
delity. Clever, codrteous, and accommoda
ting, Judge PAXTON should, as we have no
doubt he will, be elected by a handsome ma
ELECTION—The , following gentlemen
were, on Monday list, elected Managers of
the "Adams County Mutual Fire Insurance
Company," for the ensuing year, viz :
George Swope, ' John Picking,
S. R. Russell, Wm. D. Ilimes,
D. A. Buehler, , A. F. Gitt,
Dr E. G. Fahnestocic, Jas. H. Marshall,
Robert McCurdy, Wm, B. White,
Jacob King, - A. D. Buehler,
John Wolford, R. G. McCreary,
H. A. Pickiig, John Horner,
A. T. Wright, John Cunningham.
Win. B. Wilton, Fred. Diehl,
The Board will meet on Monday next, at
1 o'clocic, P. M. to organize.
ACQUITTED.—The last Legislature pass
ed an act remcivineto Dauphin County the
prosecutions instituted by Ambrose Hair, of
Berwick Borough, against Henry Stevens,
Judge, NO Jacob Harmon, Inspector of elec
tion, charged with rejecting, under the law,
the vote of the former on the ground of be
ing a deserter from tho army. The cases
came up last week in Dauphin, when the
prosecutor failed te appear, theidefendanta
were azquitted, and'•the prosecutor,Ambrose
Hair, was ordered to pay thp , costs. This is
a most righteous ending to a prosecution of
election officers who merely obeyed the law
of the land. D. McConaughy, Esq., ap
peared for the Defendant.
SIWWSBURY CAMP.—Last week we
paid a flying visit to the Camp Meeting,
held near Shrewsbury, by the Methodist
EphlCOpal Church—Rev. Mr. CRRAvER, Pre
siding Elder of this district, being in charge.
The ground's on which the Camp was held
this year are admirably locikted on the line
of the N. Central Railroad, easy of access
and attracting an unusually large number
of visitors. The excellent sanitary arrange
ments, perfect order, and general aim of
comfcet about the camp, we fothe theme
of geapral remark: A numb' of distin
guished Milliliters dr the Methodist Church
from the Phikidelpbia and Baltimore Con
ferenoes were preeent, assisting in the reli
gions exercises, which were of an Impressive
character t resnitinglin the conversion, as re
ported, of over 150-persons, Ilia Camp
broke np on FridaY morning. We are in
debted to this Ite*. L 4 M. GARDNER, of
Baltimore, and others /for various courtesies
extended na while 0r63 grout,*
ZOTJAVEN.--The Zouavea have rented
Mr. iikaPnii's'offtpe, (late the ~"&tatinetil
:000 in the publie square, as an armory
and place for businies meetings. The Zon*
ayes have'receiVed their new sooontrements
from Hirriebireand will appear on Batt*
day afternoon in 1411 uniform fot drill and
,Ity-the•WaY,; we learned on Setarday .of
a rather singular coincidence in the distribm
tiona of the :Irma, A°. just received !from
Marrhiburg. iOne of the membors of the
Zouaves hada gan,essiftned 70 1011 : *sr
on extun, wea found to be the same he
had carried am a private of Co. G.Mh Reg ! ,
Pa ; Volunteers in the late war •fe. Union.
Upon the dbailuur of the fteginiami, at th e
'alneS of the `1(/1 1 r, loft hie ftwi at Peters.
WO Vs. It'norocenes beck to him refit
lad ail mini** with the inithilikof
name !cut do the ..StOik, and' retlarliaft 4
samei4tarkii thalook , which i t i t t *a
94 is I Lai? !ylatatt*t9 MEW , /
Lae evieePsor unman* haen
gprthithid, ot sous Quiff 1 41 40 0.1 6 411trik
• REPITBLICAN COUNTY CONVEN
TION:,—The Republican County Conven
tion met. pursuant to a call of the County
Comini4e, in the Court 119 use, on Monday
last, and was calla& to order by P. D. W.
IlAxicuir, Esq. COl Tome Wor.Forup, was
appointo Chairman, Hatiny COIILER and
JOSEPH 'WALN.Ert Vice Presidents; and A.
C. Mussun.m.tu .and Capt. C. G. MILLER
Secretaries. The following delegatei pre
sented erethmtlals and took seats in the
Gettysburg—Capt. A. M. Hunter, Capt.
John I. McCreary.
Cumberland—Joseph Walker, P. D. W.
Mountjdy—Newton Horner, Win. Young.
Littlestown—Joseph Barker, Isaac Snyder.
Mount Pleantnt,---C. G. Miller, Newton Taw
Oxford- I -Alex. S. Rimes, James Hersh
Berwick bor.—Henry Cobler, Washington
Berwick township-1. U. Wolf, Samuel
Hamilton—Dr. Daniel L. Baker, J. Q.
Reading—O. F. Neely,John, Brough.
Straban--Hugh MellhTnny, W. Cress.
Tyrone-;-John F. Houck, Henri Spangler.
Huntington--Samuel Shelley, Wm. Moor
Latimore—John:Wolford, Moses Vanacoyoc
Menallen—Abol T. Wright, A. S. Cart.
Buitler—iGeorge W. Rex, W. 11. Doatrich.
Franklin—Peter Brongh, A. F. Stockslager
Hamiltonban—Peter Shively, A. C. Mmisel
Liberty- I —R W. Harbaugh, -A. R. Hunter.
Highland--,David Stewart, C 4. W. Lott.
Freedom—John Cunningham, James Big
The Convention' proceeded to nominate
candidates for the various offices,- viz:
Dr. George IL Tardy, Berwick Borough
Robert G. McCreary, Gettysburg.
-Gen. W. W. Stewart, Huntington twp.
Isaac D. 'Worley, Latimore township.
Capt. James Mickley, Franklin township
Capt. John Horner, Mountjoy township.
John Cunningham, FreedoM township.
John Brough, Reading township.
J. J. Kerr, Highland township,
Cornelius Lott, Straban township.
Maj. Robert I3ell, Straban township.
John M. Wolf, Berwick Borough.
Joseph Barker, Littlestown Borough.
David M. Sheads, Gettysburg
DIRECTOR OF POOR.
Christian Sehriver, Cumberland township
Samuel Shelley, Huntington township.
Capt. A. M. limiter, Gettysburg.
C*t. J. F. McCreary, P. D. W. Hankey
and Capt. C. G. Miller, were appointed a
Connuitte to draft resolutions, to report at
the afternoon session.
Adjourned to meet at 1 o'cloek, P. M.
Convention re-assembled. The names of
R. 1;. McCreary, Esq., and Gen. W. W.
Stewart were withdrawn from the list of
nominees, or Assembly ; Isaac 1). Worley
and Capt John Horner, from the list of ncnni
neu fur County Commissioner; Maj. Rob
ert Bell and John M. Wolf from the list of
nominees for Jury Commissioner—at the
request of these gentlemen.
Capt. C.- G. Miller, of Mountpleas!nt, was
added to the nominations for Assembly ;
Peter Shively, of Hamiltonban, fur County
Commissioi ier ; Alexander Spangler, of Get
tysburg, for County Treasurer; arul George
svief, ,1" Cowl , erland, for Jury Com
The Convention then proceeded to ballot
fir candidates for the several of ices, with
the following result, viz:
Dr. George H. .Tordy,
Capt. 17,. G. Miller,
Capt. James Mickley,
Ist 2d 3d.
Cornelius Lott, 13 IS a , '
John Brough, 11 13 13
Jobn Cunningham, S 10
George B. Stover, 5
Joseph Barker, 3
J. J. Kerr, 1
The names of Messrs. Stover, Barker and
Kerr, were withdrawn after the first ballot,
and that of Mr. Cunningham after the sec
David M. Sheads,
DIRECTOR OF THE POOR.
Samuel Shelly, 28
Christian Sehriver, 11
Capt. A. M. Hunter, unanimous.
Messrs. Jordy, Shively, Lott, Shoads,
Shelly anclajmter, having each received a
majority o votes, were unanimously de
clared the nominees of the Convention for
the several offices balloted for.
The Committee on Resolutions reported
the followih i g, viz :
Re-lolved, That this Convention, representing
the Republican voters of Adams county, ratify
and endorse the reconstruction measures rof Con
gress as just, moderate and wise,iand calcula-
MO to produce an. early, loyal and' permanent
restoration of the Union, and to mark Treason
as a crime to be stigmatised and, punished.
Resolved, That Andrew Johnson, in betray
ing the cause of the Unionists who sleeted him,
has exposed himself to theeontempt of the Amer
ican people. The Republican party has survived
his treachery,and will:live to thwart his schemes
and undo his wrongs:
Resolved, That'Gov. Geary's administration
has been honest,and able, and we commend him
as a faithful and vigilant public servant.
Resolved, That a Free Railroad Law is a ne
cessity—that we affirm the resolution of the Re;
publican State Convention demanding it,and that
we instruct our candidate for Assembly, if else
tad, to vete for snob a bill as will give the people
the advantage of this great measure.
Resolved, That in Hon. Henry W. Williams,
the Republican nominee for the 'Supreme Court,
wo recognize an able lawyer, an upright Judger
and a true patriot.
Resolved, That Judge Sharswood's decision
against the constitutionality of the "Gres*-back"
circulation and of the "Legal-tender" clause of
the act authorizing it, following as . i t does his
early adoption of the theories of Cal/soon, prove
him to be a dangerous and unit man to place
in high judicial position.
Resolved, That we renew our demand for the
p a yment of Border damages and losses; and we
appeal to the Legislature to do this sot of Jus
tin. We ask this in the conviction that agreat
Commonwealth cannot consent that any portion
of citizens shall endure, uncompensated, Nu..
ries which were inflicted upon them because oc
cupying the outposts of the state.
Resolved, That we present to the people 'good
Ticket whose election would result in a reduction
of County elpensse;and ins reform in the gen.
oral mismanagement of County affairs.
Resolved, That D. A. Buehler, Dsq., be the
Representatite Delegate, to repaint Adams co.
fia the next Republioan State Convention, with
power to appoint a ikthetitute in can he should
not be 'blot° attend personally.
Resolved, That the chairman of this Conven
tion be aitlorized to appoint the ;nal County
The Resolutions were nruirduinusly adopt
ed, when the Conventfaitadjouiveti sine die.
NEVER CONTRAMICTIID—Ttuit "Barr
rett's Hair Restorative'? la the bent,Wafest,
find most °coed:nil now in use.—Sept 4,1
YOUND.—A. papoid was found hi
Rt. CAPS 9 112 7 1 1 , 4131. i r erne e 9
tag Agagt, at the ilarctid Oboe; 1$
Ohe o'clock, P. M
• FAIR GROUNDS.—The work on the
Fair Grounds at this place is being Pushed
forward with energy and spirit, and every
thing Will be complete by the time the Fair
comes off. Besides the strong Spring in the
rear of the grounds, a Well has been sunk
and first-rate water secured. A lake has al
ready been filled from the Spring, and
another will be completed, so that there will
be ample provision for watering stock, &c.
The track will be a first-class half mile
course, and will be put in thorough order.
The main building will be under roof this
week: The Managers seem determined to
spare neither effort or expense to provide
full and satisfactory accommodations, and
make the Fair a success. • Mr. SAu'L iiERBST,
the energetic President, of the Society,
gives the preparation of the grounds his un
divided attention, and, with . the members of
the Board, deserves much credit for the ener
gy with which the work is being pressed.
The following regulations have been adopt
ed by the Board of Managers, and published
with the premium list, viz:—
`All awarded premiums uncalled for, for
thirty days atter the close of the Fair, shall
he deemed donated to the Swiety.
Premiums shall not be aw ,riled when the
animal or article is deemed unwn,rthy.
All articles must be marked with cards,
which will ho furnished . by the Secretary,
designating class and intmber ; and these
cards must not be removed until after the
Awarding Committeeliirvc finished their ex
The Executive Committee will take every
possible precaution for the safe keeping of
all articles on exhibition:, after their arrival
and arrangement, but the Society will not be
responsible for any loss or damage that may
occur. They desire exhibitors to give per
sonal attention to their animals or articles,
and at the close of the Fair attend to their
No animal or article shall be taken out of
the Fair Grounds without the leave of tho
Exhibitors are expected to obey the Mar
shals. promptly in producing their stock
%%hen instructed to do so ; and any person
proving refractory will be ruled out from
No animal ur article will be aQmigued a
place on the grounds mail the entries are
made, as the regulations of the Society re
Persons renting refreshment booths will
tint be permitted W sell intoxicating drinks.
Any person found intoxicated upon the
Fair Grounds, or acting in a disorderly
manner, shall be immediately ejected from
A. prompt and severe example will be
made of any fraudulent use of Ailtnisktion
Any person attempting to interfere with .
the judges, in their adjudications, will be
promptly excluded front competition.
Should any doubt arise as to the regularity
of the entry or auy other important matter
winch the committee feel incompetent to de
eine, they may at ono:: report the same to
The prices of adini,sion to the Fair will be
the satue as they were at Bendersville, viz :
Tickets, admitting man, wife,
unmarried daughters and minor
SOLIS, or one gentleman and lady,
during the Fair $1 00
Footmen, single admission, 25
Children under teu years of age, ' ' Free
One man and horse, single admission, 54)
One-hors: buggy or pleasure vehicle,
:zentleinan and lady, single admis-
Each additional per ion iu thew, '
Pieasure tickets, ailmittithz man and
horse during the Fair, it addition to
Pleasure tickets, admitting oue-horse
buggy or pleasure vehicle, gentle
man and lady during the Fair, in
addition to family ticket, SO
Pleasure tickets, admitting two-horse
buggy or pleasure vehicle, gentle
man and lady during the Fair, iu
addition to family ticket, 75
Applicants for pleasure tickets required to
give evidence that they have obtained
Pleasure admission tickets required to be
tied to right hand side of the horse's head,
to avoid detention at the gate.
Pleasure vehicles strictly required to keep
upon the grounds assigned them by the
Board of Managers, and enter the Ring
only at times designated by the Marshal.
Mercutio said of his wound,
"it loos scot as deep as a well, oe as wide
As a gate, but it would (to."
PLANTATION EttTTkr,s will not raise the
But they cure thesick, exalt the depress'd
And render life a thing to be enjoyed.
We believe' there are millions of living
witnesses to this fact. Dyspepsia is a horrid
disease, but Plantation Bitters will cure it.
It is a numt invigorating tonic, for weakness
and mental despondency. Those who are
.`out of sorts" should try Plantation Bitters.
MAGNOLIA WATER—A delightful tot_
let article—superior to Cologne and at half
the price.—Sept 4,2 t
,W-The plan adopted by the Washington
Library Company for the raising of funds
for the Riverside Institute—an asylum for
the gratuitous education of Soldiers' and
Sailors' Orphans—is meeting with great ap
proval. Subscriptions to the stock are com
ing in rapidly. The handsome steel-pike
engiavings given to those who purchase
stocik are acknowledged by competent judg
es tole first-class productions. Besides re
ceiving a handsome , engraving of this char
acter, worth more at retail than the price of
the stock, every , Purciuster will 'in addition
receive a present of some*ind. Fnll guar-
antee is giveathat everyishareof stock must
be accorapsaied by a preaent besides the en
graving. See Advertisement.--Sept. 4, It
IMPORTED.—By the ship "R. H. Tuck
er" just arrived from Liverpool, we have
received onr second importation of Queens.
ware ? A large invoice of "PLain Iron
gone Ware' of latest, pattern and finest
quality, which we offer at very kw prices.
Please call and examine. '
Wa offer to the trade; all our White Wares
at Philadelphia prices—no charge for fr eig h
Glassware at a further reduction.
We have also considerably rednoed the
prices of our finest quality of Chewing To
bacco. Please send for a Price Liat,,'
W.M. BLAIR di SON,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers and lipport
ers cif Queensware—Carlhde, Pa—Sept. 4, St
A START LING 'MUTE I—Thousands die
annually from neglected coughs and colds,
which soon ripen into consumption, or other
equally atal diseases' of the Lungs : when
by the timely use of a single bottle of Wis.
tar's Balsam of Wild Oheriv their ltves,
could have been preserved to4Areen obi
age.—Sept. 4, it
WM/fa—A Gantlemau in New Jersey,
narneo Speer, is cultivatitig the Port grape
with , signal &Looses, from which im Mallard
wino is made, which is b etter Itaported
Port, and has been adopted medicinal
perrOes In the haqdsl4l of oir York,
ThilidelPtde and Washington, -..it
EPA k-14•, P?AL
_O4-41./0011 mot, are dm optinga Ism Stook
of 424 9 8 ds fia Purobliailes, 'Aix is an old
''/Likeid au421.44114 Goods How*
Rath advertiii*tqut,iitspt, 4, It.
8C . : 7 8 iN-H74,14,-*Tiel Boys In Blue of atm.
buR Wwflub l 4ollthneett at their Hall, in Hun:
4311 4 1 .74; Cui - T1191147 evening, September 12,
at T4 ' CIOCTt t Lettitere be a full Win out: By
( k ra tt el i 9 C ol4 / 1 4 1011L
C. GI, Alum, Ocir. 8110,
SEPTEMBER; 44 1867.
GOOD STORIES.--Messrs. Ticknor and
Fields have issued the initial number of
GOOD STORIES, under which title they pro
pose to publish, in cheap and attractive form
a valuabk collection of Shot lE:k_i)ries, Tales,
and Skettrhes. The need of such a collection . 40 ,
has long been felt; for while numerous col
lections of poetry have been made, no gen
eral repertory of good stories exists. It is
not intended to limit this collection to Eng
lish literature. It will embrace, by compe
tent translations, the best ?ad most char
acteristic short stories of all languages.—
While having in view the idea of making
this collection valuable as a repertory of
choice fiction, the Publishers have in mind
the'great need of the travelling public for a
class of reading that shall answer for amuSe
me: tin the rail-car or on the steamboat. 'A
largo volume or a long story often .becomes
wearisome to the traveller on account of the
disadvantages to which he is subjected, while
the type of many volumes renders the read
ing of them impossible to not a few travel
lers. 'ln good Stories all of these difficulties
are overcome. Each number is a small quar
to, appropriately illustrated, and easy to the
hand ; thci stories are 'choice, and demand no
too continuous attention; tho type ix large
and can ho easily read, and the price, Fifty
cents per number, will place good Stories
within the reach of all.
2 will be issued in August. Ad
dress, Ticknor 3: Fields, Publishers, Boston.
LETTER FROM THADDEES STEVENS.
Col. Schoch, of Columbia, recently.address
ed a letter of inquiry to Mr. STEYENS, as to
the power of the President to remove District
Commanders in the South. Mr. S. replies as
LAscAstaa, Pa., August 2C, 18C7
Col. Samuel Sehock, Columbia Pa
• DEAR SIR :—You are right in supposing that
Congress made mistakes, as is the inevitable
lot of man, but you mistake in supposing that
there i is any law to prohibit the removal of
District Commanders without the consent of
the Senate. Soon after the commencement
of tha last session of Congress, I reported a
bill from the Committee of the House of Rep
resentatives, which contained a provision pro
hibiting removal without the consent of the
Senate. It passed the House and was sent
to the Senate. The,Senate struck it out, and
returned it to the HOLM, who refused to con
cur in the amendment. The result was a
committe of conference, where an animated
contest ensued. '
There were several other questions in con
troversy between the houses,which the House
offered to yield if this could be granted. They
persistently refused, declaring that they would
sooner lose the bill. As that would frustrate
all our legislation, it could not be allowed.
The House Yielded, with a warning of the
evils it would inflict upon the country. Some
of the members of the Senate seemed to doubt
their power tuider the Constitution, which
they had just repudiated, and outside of which
all agreed that we were acting, else our whole
work of reconstruction *as usurpation ; or
perhaps they had a desire to be thought grave
ly conservative and magnanimous. These
ideas seemed to control the action of some
half a dozen Senatbrs, who preferred trusting
My dear Colonel, a few Senators of great
ability, undoubted; patrotism and purity, have
become so saturated with what they are pleas
ed to call "conservatism"—(whose meaning I
confess that I am unable to understand)—that
I fear they will for:1.0 the monster that was
slain in 1776 and again in 1861, and will thus
do great damage to the creation of a Govern
ment now. so &spa))le of being converted into
a political paradise. This is liable to happen,
not so much by c t lircct and palpable attack
upon its framework, as by gradnalllforget
ting the vital prineiple of the Declaiation of
strike out one of the living sparks which
give life to our GoddesE of Liberty, and the
mysterious and intense heat, whose welding
fires nearly% century ago—and at present are
—fusing principlds of freedom and reducing
despotism to cinddrs—will gradually cool
ill the most conservative despot could thrugt
his sword into it without affecting its tem
per. I have said above that'l did not know
the meaning of the ,word "conservatism." I
have since seen the report of a speech said to
have been made , by an Ohio Senator at Can
ton, Ohio, which, if it be truly reported, and
is to be considered a definition of that doc
trine, then, it to me is very alarming—
worse than copper-headism. It is legislation
without authority, and reconstruction by
I am, very respectfully, your ob't servant
THADDEUS STEVENs .
GRANT AND JOHNSON.
The difficulty between Gen. Gamer and
President JOHNSON continues—the former
being determined that the Congressional poll_
cy of reconstruction shall be enforced, and the
latter being determined to defeat it. Snam..
DAN and Sicarzs have been removed against
Gen. Grucrr s earnest protest—Gen. Has
t CK taking the place of the former, and. Gen.
CAlair that of the latter. It was generally
supposed the act of Congress gave to Gen.
Gearr plenary powers in enforcing the acts
and such was the intention. On careful ex
amination of the wprding of the act, however,
it turns out that such is not the case—his
power being simpl' supervisory, and limited
to removals, •
The President, eking advantage of this, in
announcing the appointment of Gena. HAN
coca and CANDY, directs them to assume.and
exercise all the poWers of Department ema
il:lender& As this might lead to the restora
tion of Gov. Watts, Gov. TrntomtatorrroN,
Mayer Mosnos, and other Rebel officials, dis
placed by Si:aim:hilt and Brower, Gen. Ga.k.wr
immediately "flanked" the new movement,
by issuing the following order: •
rsas or Tax ARAI%
Apr AIM Gralm's Or,
mucurarox, Anent 29,1887.
Special Ordcre, No. 420. .
Commanders of tie military dishict' a created
under the act of March 2, 1867, will make no
appointments to civil office of persons who
have been removed by themselves or their
predecessbrs in ci ini. .d. •
By command of r :,. • GRANT.
i E. D. TOWNSEND, ;
A.saistant Adjutant General.
The appearance orthis Order produced quite
a fluttering in administration circles. As it is
clearly within thepowers conferred on the
Lieutenant General by the re-construction acts,
it remains to be sees} what the President's nest
step will be.
Jur DAVIL —A Canada letter says :---Not
withstanding Jefferion Davis bas a large num
ber of admirers among the English and some,
of the rich Canadituis here, he is not general
ly liked by the people. 'He very seldom walks
out, and when he dew, it is in the cool of the
evening. His 'ank l ets body, shriveled Thee,
prominent mouth, grin which constantly
envelopes his countenance, his 'sunken eyes,
and haw . k-like expression, are not calculated
to make the people reverence or respect him.
But above and beyinad all this, the memory
of "Andersonville" sill adheres to him, to
blast and wither his reputation wherever he
goes. Go where ho likes he is a doomed man
—laza* more so than Aaron Burr or Ben
edict Arnold. Edsuit.cd at the expense OW
country, he embrachi the lint oPla)rtallit k )
head a rebellion bit destroy it. It is not
s U cipt
Waage, therefore , . the' report lthatad be_
correct that he will Y lean her e 9) lake
tlp /0.- reildance Ile h 114 *go oaf .
of tho Ociman
nut fund t 1 e
ed wind°, that
cr window, =a
done tn'the Walt
DR. John. W.
Cireenstburg;l ! "".
ON the 114th
was present a . t
the farmers of
of their este
ce,:i in bellifilf
ON the 2Gth tll
•41 tsp., was' .
on the premises
lin county. 'it'll
Wag struck . ia .
1.. y the buwitingV,
nischine, s pietas
force as tel
Tne trestle rO
a bridge a , . -
$4. one man and
THE West Pen
will meet in Cka,
held on the ligid
mile from Monte
A. A. Mittagn
pearly t tqiis io
eounl, died reee
Goth. year: He
two) terins'in th 6 ti
I.*Att.r week a ft:
.1. S. Nixon fiftk.
thrown in an op.
his store, and for_
found the eggs
the day nine MT
inches in length;
to the instincts 0 ,
out their Esngy
money order e;
or ; Coroner, p
REV. F A.
I 'repamtqr).D • !
lidopteli the ctis •
on the 11th bat;
110 s. AL.
tat by tlttej.
Associate' -<•!• .
Pleas. The ri< <,
most able and < •
ham Was nomi< •
ator in the Th
insbaw, .W. W.
V. Stocks, Eli
James N. Mar.' •
have not yet no
ler, and Jacob
Ilagerstown and .
ward on them is
JAMES Bt.Am i
barrels of lack
son. He prcked
off of the Rum b
he made a
for the priviLegl
can doubtles •
from $2 to $3
master at Smith
stock, were •
par value $.70.
Zer, ESq., were
next State Cony
AT a largo lie
House, on the
by Hon. 'Ed
ON Wedn •
son of Dr. H. 9
ver, w•as mks
of a barn, he fe
eating one of • •
fair at cork, •
will do theta_ •
sales of pros
Rouse for $ h
Mr. Ruth for $
C;len ItHck;. 4
drew F. Hak
cob Londri o "*.
day of laat
tug Ina WC -,
tow, D e li"
went e • # 1 '" o
argttili Of MT