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WvOloneaday. Oetoiser 30; 1067.
-kdrertisers and others listareibid will
boar la Rabid that the regular clematis
float of the "STAR AND SIENTLNEL" t•
much larger titan that of any other
paper published ID the County. being
read weekly by not leas than 10.000 per.
Aail-Advertisements. to were immediate attention,
mud be handed in on or beton" Tuesday morning.
THE DEMOCRACY AND THE PRERI.-
, - DENCY.
The "Democrats" are looking around
for a candidate for the Presidency ; and
they are "hard up." They have "sound
ed" vur best military men, and been re
pulsed. GRarr and SHERMAN prompt
!). repelled their advances. We recently
heard of their attack on General MEADE.
It took place before our October election.
The case was very - plausibly presented,
and urgently pressed by a committee
of "Democratic" politicians. Hi heard
them through, and then replied, substan
tially, that there were three difficulties
in the way : •
firsC He preferred his present position
—a Major General in the regular army.
'S'econd, He had no taste for the duties
of the Presidency.
Third, He called himself a Republi
can, and intended voting the Republican
ticket at the October election ! -
The "committee" 'were satisfied that.
nothing could be done, and left in deep;
but deserved, humiliation. "The hero. of
our great battle is faithful to the flag,
And the principles for which he fought.
Thus, the Democracy are, in their
great straits, reduced tO GEORGE H. PEN
DLETON of Ohio, HORATIO SEYMOUR of
New York, JAMES E. ENGLISH of Con
necticut, and GEORGE B. MCCLELLAN of
Dresden. It is hard to get a man who
hap any respect for his reputation to
"train in that crowd," and an overwhelm
ing defeat awaits them. They will carry
the States in which the Rebel element is
predominant, viz : Kentucky, Maryland,
and Delaware. But the live States of the
nion, North and South, will be against
'their exploded doctrines, their re-action
• principles, and their record of trea
-2: n and dishonor.
IF the election of Judge SHABSWOOD
should be contested, it must be before the
Legislature, to which petitions alleging
frauds must be presented within ten days
after the meeting, and be signed by at
-least fifty eleCtors. A committee to hear
the testimony will consist of four Sena
tors and three Representatives—to be se
lected by a process of striking and chal
lenging—who are to hear testimony in
public, and their report, or that of a.ma
jority, is final and conclusive.
The investigation will open up the
frauds in Luzerne and Philadelphia, al
luded to last week, and probably involve
a ventilating of the ,"deserter" and the
pauper vote. Respecting the right of the
latter to vote, the York ...Republican
holds 1 They are not "freemen" in the
Conatitutional sense, being under public
care, control and guardianship. We
need only cite as authority for this posi
. tion the speech of aon. JERIIMIAH S.
BLAcx, made at Williamsport in 1864, in
which he denied the right of soldiers in
the army to vote, and classed them with
paupers, lunatics, and other classes of the
"Paupers have no legal residence in the
township in which the Alms House is lo
cated. Their residence remains in the
district or township from which they are
removed to the Alms House. They are
there merely as the recipients of public
charity. If otherwise entitled to vote,
they must do so in the election districts
from which they were removed to the
County Alms House.
"Paupers are not able, without com
mitting perjury, to swear, as the law re
quires, that their bona fide residence, in
pursuance of their lawful calling, is with
in the district. A pauper—a subject of
public charity—has no "lawful calling"
in the district in which the Alms House
is situated. This is as clear as light."
THE "Democratic" papers advise Gen.
GRANT not to accept the Republican
nomination for the Presidency; and
kindly add that they, will defeat him,
if he should 'run on that ticket !
GRANT never kept out of a fight for
fear of defeat ; and never asked his ene
mies how he should act. He carried on
the war in his own way, and without re
gard to, the advice of,the Rebels, who all
the while insisted that they were winning
victories. So he will act in polities—in
contemptuous disregard of the opinions
and wishes of the Copperheads, whom he
detests for their cowardly desertion of the
country when it was betrayed into the
hands of traitorous enemies.
ONE would suppose that the Valley
Spirit would take a cheerful and amiable
view of things, since the election. But
it is more bitter and abusive than usual.
Last week, it opened an editorial by
speaking of Mr. STEVENS, as a "malig
, pant old villain." .
As the "Democratic" leaders feel the
growing pressure of Common Schools,
crushing out the life of their. yarty, it is
but natural that their indignation at the
great author .of their calamities should
take the meanest and most vindictive
form. But Mr. STEvEss will be remem
bered and revered, when the names of all
his traducers have passed into utter obliv
THE inevitable , return of the Rebel
States to the Union, re-organized and re
constructed upon Republican principles,
is a galling fact to the Democracy. The
Rebellion, of which this Republicanbring
of the Simth is a result, was a galling
fact to patriots when It occurred. Prob
ably, the : 11 1 Democratic" leaders now re
gret their almacy in bringing it on. Bet
ter late than never.
Bev/mei "Democrats" were convicted
last week in the Criminal Court of Phil
adelphla, of illegal voting at , the late
election, and sentenced to tine and im
prisonment: Some of theni votettpoder
sartllled-MillleS, and others gait' false
places of residence. Under WALLACE'S
bribes and manipulations, the "Demo
cratic" leaders added, at, the late election,
to their 4wmer renown as masters of
every epodes of election-vifany.
Tun "Detnodratio" papers are publish
ing War luten'stiongratuhtbory Address.
but thei,uPin*lll his secret circular of
fering large bribes to the "Democratic"
township politicians for bringing out the
poly'vote. They are Unwilling that the
honest masses should .understand the
carruptmeans resorted to by them, white
prokriaions oti purity were on their lying
TIM CrVEL isinitunrinrsitipc-
TION 1111[JAIS =FOSSIIIII3ItI/111**
Two very itripoitiO)udieisaAechOts,
bearing upon the altered cotitlitielaittibe
country moulting from the rebellion and
the amendment to the Federal Constitu
tion made necessary by that act, have
been delivered in the United 'States
Courts recently. Both of them, we are
glad to say, were in accord with the con
viction` of , the loyal and intelligent mas
ses of the country. One was by Judge
BRYAN, of the United States -District
Court for South Carolina, a case
brought for the purpose of testing the
validity of a panel of jurors *ream from
the voters and tha-payers of the State,
irrespective of color. The Judge, in his
decision, held that the Congress, as now
constituted, was the legal Congress of
the whole country—that the Reconstruc
tion act of Congress, conferring suffrage
upon the neg,ro, was valid, and was the
Provisional Constitution and law of the
State. He declared further:
"I say it with a grave sense of responsibil
ity. It is incompetent for the President of
the United States, by any set of his, to bind
Congress, and.restore the State to the Union,
and connect it with the Union by constitu
tional ligaments and relations. I hold there
is no legal government or Stath constitution
in South Carolina, and that under the existing
Provisional Government, the Reconstruction
acts of Congress are the Supreme law and the
Constitution of the State."
The second decision was in a habeas
corpus case, which occurred in Baltimore
before Chief Justice CHASE, of the Su
preme Court. The applicant for relief
was a mulatto girl, who had been sold
into servitude under the apprentice law
Of Maryland since the passage of the law
abolishing slavery in the State went into
operation. The Civil Rights bill passed
by Congress prohibits any distinction in
the treatment of persons of different
colors by State legislation, which had in
*this case resulted in condemning the
black girl to a modified-form of slavery.
The Chief Justice reviewed the facts
agreed upon by the parties, without ar
gument, and decided that the petitioner
must be discharged from restraint by her
master. The conclusions upon which
this decision was based were stated by
the Chief Justice as follows :
First. The first clause of the thirteenth
amendment of the Constitution of the United
States, interdicts slavery and involuntary ser
vitude, except as, a punishment for crime,
and establishes freedom as the constitutional
right of all persons in the United States.
Second. The alleged apprenticeship in the
present case is involuntary servitude within
the meaning of these words in the amend
Third. If this were otherwise, the indent
ure set forth in the return does not contain
important provisions for the security of the
apprentice; which are required by the laws of
Maryland in indentures of white apprentices,
and is, therefore, in contravention of that
clause of the first section of the Civil Rights
law, enacted by Congress on the 9th of April,
Fourth. This law having been enacted
under 'the second clause of the thirteenth
amendment, in enforcement Of the first cliuse
of the same amendment, is constitutiorud i guld
applies to - all conditions prohibited by it,
whether originating in transactions before or
since its enactment. •
Fifth. Colored persons, equally with white
persons, are citizens of the United States.
This Is a distinct and direct affirmation
of the constitutionality of the Civil
'tights law by the highest judicial, au
thoiity in the land. It is also a clear af
firmation of the truly republican doc
trine that all native•born persons are
citizens of the United States, and entitled
to equal rights before the law. This IS
ground broad and firm enough for us to
stand upon for years to come—the only
basis, in truth, upon which our national
safety and prosperity can be permanently
THE ELEETIONII OF 1862.
IN 1862 the elections stood as follows :
New Hampshire, 3,798
New York, 10,752
New Jersey, • - 14,597
Thus went the ten States in . 1862. The
Republicans were caught napping.—
Next year (1863) they went in and car
ried every one of the above States,except
New Jersey, by enormous mtl i jorities—
Pennsylvania by 15,006, and Ohio by 100,-
000. We see how they are going now—
simply a reduction of Republican ma
jorities, but not nearly so bad as in 1862.
Next year. we will repeat` the lesson of
1863, and not only sweep the "field, but
elect the Republican candidate by a lar
ger mAjority than any President has re
ceived since Washington was unani
Lixcol.,x, widow of the lamented
and martyred President, has within the
last few weeks made herself the subject of
a good deal of newspaper criticism, grow
ing ott of her, singular conduct in refer
ence to her clothing and jewelry. It
seems, fora, year pet she has been in the
habit of pawning (at a pawnbroker's
shop in Chicago) many valuable dresses,
jewelry, dm., which she wore while in
Washington--dlaposing of them incog
nito, and at singularly low prices. Quar
reling with the pawnbroker in Chicago,
a few weeks ago she made her appear
ance in New York, at fitst incognito also,
but afterwards publicly, and pa a large
number of costly dresses, firs, .&e., on
exhibition with a Mr. BRADY, commis-
Mon merchant, Invitibg examirustion and
purchase by the public on the ground of
poverty. The display Attracted much
attention, but few or no purchasers, oc
casioning, however" a good deal of news
paper comment: Mrs. laxcomi next
authorized an appeal to the public for
contributions for her support, islieglng
want of means to support herself com
fortably. This singular conduct is &li
the more extraordinary b 'View of the
fact that President lartcoLtr, by long
years of assidnOus deimtiontO hieprcdes
sion, and economy during, his Presiden
tial terms , had accumulated considerable
means and left an estae4- arnatill*lMl to
over $llO,OOO, with Ito debts, The as
sumption that Mts. Lisonat has becolne
insane is the most charitable expliuut
tion of her inexplioable conduit, Which
otherwise is not Only mortittioglo her
friers* but discreditable tom
THE Morning Pools s nevi l lnipublii-
Ean daily paper, rratl,Y, *tad
in Philadelphik. c
smusad Oa, Pir 44 *****
a d ditial f OP! SOP ..11 11 4
(Awe oloutliji*4*D, l 4loo l
Ntlar*Olks. *nub flibbradso r
• 00* -.
iii :i~ wWI
impublllotanat I 1 < "
While the Democracy are rejoicing
over their small gains in Ohio and Penn
sylvania, they forget to,mention that
The Popublicana have swept coLpli+-
DO and NEBR.AsKA. clean !
The Republicans have carried lOWA
by 30,000-13,000 more than last year ! I
The Republicans have made large gains
all over INDIANA, and have carried
every Congressional District in 'the State
except one! ! !
And, they have CAPTURED such old
Democratic strongholds, as LOUISIANA,
ALABAMA, and VIRGINIA ! ! ! !
In LotastAtive.., the majority at the
election, recently held for a Convention
to make a State Constitution, and restore
the State to the Union, under the Con
gressional Reconstruction 14:1I, was
In AZABAMA, the majority for a like
Convention fora like purpose, was
In VIRGINIA, the majority for a Con
vention'and ftes \ Wratidu, was about
In each case, the Reptiblicans have a
large.majority in the Convention.
The victory Is complete.
And Georgia, North Carolina, Florida,
South Carolina, Mississippi, Arkansas
and Team will soon follow. The chan
ces are, the Republicans will sweep them
Thus, one by one, these old "Demo
cratic" States fall into the Republican
line, and they will all help, next year,
to elect a Republican President and Vice
At the prospect of which, President
JoliNsoN and the "Democratic" leaders
vainly GNASH THEIR TEETH ! !
THE Valley Spirit gives notice that if
the Legislature enforce the laws of the
State, and, on a contest, unseat any
"Democrats" who were elected illegally
by the votes of disfranchised deserters,
and in violation of our election statutes,
somebody will be hurt !
In old times, Democrats were very free.
in the use of the power of contest; and
we at this moment recall one year in
which they exerted it most unscrupu-
lously, under the lead of CHARLES R.
BucicALEw, to give JOHN B. BECK of
Lyciming a seat in the Legislature.
The Republicans will do no wrong,
and violate no right. But they will vin
dicate the laws, insist upon pure elections,
and oust all whose hands are not clean.
Of course, this will not suit the "Dem
ocratic" leaders. So much the worse for
THE York Republican says :
"But illegal Toting was not confined to
Philadelphia. We know a Township in. York
county, in which the assessor's list was not
posted up until the eleventh day before the
election, though the law requires it to be done
on or before the 20th day of August, and in
that Township, one hundred votes more were
polled than there were names of taxables on
that list, and some of them, we also know, did
In every direction, we hear of gross
violations of the election lawa by the
Copperhead leaders fob which, it is some
consolation, they will probably have to
answer before the Legislature of the
THE editor of the York Republican has
a right to know, and is•oorrect, about
the result of the S tate election in 1859—a
reminiscence which gives us equal pleas
ure with himself. The facts then stand
that the "Democrats" who lost the State
in 1858, partially recovered it only in 1862
and 1867. It will be-a long time before
they approach restoration to power, as
nearly as they did at the late election.
JOHNSON is greatly enraged at the turn
the election took in Virginia. He is try
ing to "ix up" Georgia; but it will be
"no go." The 800,000 new voters in the
Southern States, • have "straightened
them out," and will keep them straight.
THE COPS. "ram ted high'j before they
heard from Vraciiicre - ; but they have
been lying very low since.
NEWS' OF NEIGHBORING COUNTIES.
CLICBERLARD.--Rev. J. C. Bliss, of Car
lisle, has been elected pastor of the Second
Presbyterian church of Plainfield, N. J.
DAUPHIN. —The new Bridge at Harrisburg,
will be opened for toll, on the Ist of Novem
ber.—Lizzie Servies about 18 years of age,
while gbing from her home to Wolfinger's
Eagle House, Harrisburg, where she was em
ployed, was knocked down about 9 o'clock on
the evening of the 23rd, gagged, btjat . en, out
raged, and left insensible. The villain escaped
thus far. She was in a dangerous condition
when last heard from.
FRANICLIN.—George 0. Seilha mer, Esq.,
formerly of Chambersburg, is one of the 300
persons employed in the N. T. TribUne of
tice.,-and has charge of the News department
of the Weekly.—James C. Eyster, Esq., has
sold his property on the Shippanaburg turn
pike, to Dr. J. C. Richards, who intends to
occupy it.—Rev. J. H. Barclay, recently
elected Pastor of the Lutheran church in
Chambersburg, has declined to accept.—
Frank Hollingsworth has been arrested for
voting twice at the late election, once in the
South ward, Chambersburg, where he has
been working, and second at Waynesboro',
where he claimed to be a citizen. He was re
quired to give bail for appearance at Court.
Of course, he is a "law-abiding Democrat !"
Cyrus D. Culbertson, of Chamberstarg, ha
been adjudged a bankrupt, and assignees are
to be appointed before Hastings Gehr, Esq.,
Register at his office in Chambersburg, on the
17th of December.
Lanosersa. 2 —Enormons ' deposits of mag
netic oxide of Iron, of uncommon richness,
Imre been discovered nn Conoy creek, near
Toire.—A- Ciree.n, ER.,' was recently
injured in the arm, by theuicciclental disch a rge
of both barrels of his pin while hunting near
Marysville, Perry ceet4.---WlliuM 3 H. Ger
brick, of Chicago, M., late a soldier in the
15th lowa, desires information of his father
and mother, Jacob and Mary GerbrielF, . for
merty: giomerset and York counties,
Wheit is heard WI; in 444 tbey..W . ere
PI ra.—Tbe YOE Water Opeapany
4f*idend .l ool4
Per • earretir 4 4 ibriier* of
TO*? 44 0 / 0f 4t1 !4% , re)* on - ;the
insofietkir,A*?-499zge - ir
saw:4l/4444wrirdoni , -44640**"
"plifiFoOViee?!fo4;hi.,- - 410.
- 0V 44 " ( 1P114"
..bt , :elp„:l-4)b Saturday
figix r - iiiikerehier. The
worked tipen it. The tini
fat-or by returning It to the
office—it,bitirKyalued !V . .) a birth-day gift,
. _ _ _
IT . O6D . I#A..NI ; ED.—A. few 'cords of good' ,
Wood Asial, b 8 Viker.v as , t4rbs office, in par.!
ment of subscriptions, if d.elivered, ituroe ,
PA,ThNT.—Ansong die pitenis issued fort
the week ending October 22, was one to Nf,'
A. KELLL.. of ;Littlestown,for an improve•
ment in harvesters.
TOWN CLOCK.—Mr. WArrLza, County
Treasurer elect, has contracted with J. D.
Cairran, of .Norriatown, for • new Town
LARGE TURNIPS.—Mr. JOSEPH RUN-.
ELE, of Franklin township, sends us four
large turnips—one of them measuring 24
inches iu circumference, and weighing 4 lbs.
DEDICATION.—The new Methodist E.
Church in Petersburg (Y. 5.,) will be dediT
sated on Sunday the 10th inst. Rev. Dr.
Mien, of Baltimore, and other ministers are
expected to be present.
NEW FlRM.—Messra. JAMES HERSH and
PAUL HERSH have gone into the Grain and
Produce business in New Oxford—boa
clever and energetic young men. See ad
THAN KSG UV IN G. —President Jomrsos
has i,sued a Proclamation designating
Thurtday, Nov. 28, as a day of Thanksgiv
ing. Several Governors had previously
named the same day, and it will doubtless
be observed generally through the United
ACCIDENT.—Dr. O'NEAL, of this place,
cut his right hand a few days ago while
forcing a cork into a glass bottle, the bottle
breaking. We are requested by the Doctor
to say that in consequence of the injury, he
will not be able for a few days to attend to
his patients out of:town.
STOLEN.—On the night of the 15th inst.,
the shoemaker shop of CHRISTIAN WEISER.
SALE of Union township, was broken open,
and eleven pair of new shoes, and a quantity
of leather, partly belonging to 31r. W., and
partly to his customers, wore taken there
from. The thief was in a wagon, and was
tracked as far as Kitztnider's dam.
1.-In addition to the improvements in.
Gettysburg referred to last week, we notice
that JosErn...l4rlLE is enlarging and im
proving his residence on West Middle at.—
JAcoB REXXELL has added another story to
his residence, on East Middle street. Major
JACOB SANDERS has put up a frame Shop
adjoining his residence, on York street.—
War. 130YER has added a large lwastory
back-building ti his residence on Chant hers
bit rg street.
ARREST. —On Monday night Detective
JAMES ROCZER, of this place, arrested, at
the house of Crisman PRICE, in Cumber
land township, a man calling himself HEN
RY DIXON, charged with tiring LAREW'S
Livery Stable in Carlisle, last week. He had
been arrested in Carlisle, but escaped from
the officers. He is represented to be a des
perate man, of unusual muscular strength,
and Mr. RouzEn deserves much credit for
his promptness and intrepidity.
SABBATH SCHOOL CONVENTION.—
The official call for the Sabbath Schoul Con
vention will be found in to-day's paper.—
It will be held in Gettysburg on the 25th,
26th and 27th days of November. The Pas
tors of the different churches, and Superin
tendents of the Sabbath Schools, unto in the
call. The occasion will be .an interesting
and important one, and we hops to see a full
attendance of the friends of the cause. A
number of distinguished and live - Sunday
School men from abroad will be in attend
ance, and will take part in the exercises.
PROPERTY SALES.—SoLomow BENDER
has sold his valuable Farm in Menalien
township, advertised in this paper, 137 acres,
to Josarn CLINE, for ;11,000.
Capt. H. N. SILNXIGIT has sold his House
and Lot in Benderaville, to Joux Bs:man,
WM. OVERDEER has sold his House and
part lot of,ground. in Bendensville, to Capt.
H. N. MINNIGII, for $1,400.
RACHEL BENDER has sold her House and
Lot in Sandersville, to GEOROE W. TIPTOE,
Wm. A. YEArrs has sold his House and
Lot in Sandersville, to Joax Ctax2., sen.,
JoaN OULLINOS has sold his House and
Lot in Sandersville, to Wit. A. Ymarrs, for
IRON ORE.—Unusual activity is mani
fested by the Wrightsville Iron Company,
and other manufacturers of iron, in getting
a supply of ore for the winter. Much of it
comes from the neighborhood of Littlestown
and Hanover. The ore found In thitt entire
region proves to be very valuable, and the
beautiful white Chrome Ore recently discov
ered among the veins in Seven Valley yields
about fifty-five per oent. of iron, and is the
same kind as has been shipped for years
from Havre-de-Grace to Sheffield, Engla&l,
.or the manufacture of cutlery.
We understand that good ore has also bien
found in Franklin township, on the orr
farni and other idaces.
NEW OXFORD BAND. —ln a former ar
ticle of the Star and Sentinel, we noticed kis
new Band, which has been organized in Oni
neighboring village. Tbey lately receiyed
their instriiments, which were purchabel at
Baltimore, eta cost of $440. The sett In
braces tau pieces, and are superior imam
ments. The following gentlemen compose
the Band; viz:—Francis Sherman, David
Melhoni, ~Tohn Dietrick, Palm Wagner W.
B. Stidlei, Geo. SMarttuin, Wm: Be/kris;
Charles Ruff, Alfred Sherman, George
ler, Luther Kohler, Allen Weikert 4nd
Amos Wdikert. Prof. GIINDEON, of
ver, has been Selected to teach the Ber n ir
Be is an excellent teacher, and meets the
New Oxford Band once a week for instal°
tion. They are thus far doing very Well.—
Sitcoms to them.
has sold to JACOB aro= about two acre of
land, on Peters street and Berlin roadAbr.
Oa; and his" '
tavern stand and 8 lots to
HauRY Wissr t fors6,ooo, taking in ezehailite
as part pay War's house and lot at $2,400.
GEORGE W. Tao* has sold his home
and four acres onthe pike, west °flown', to
Grotunt Loma: foi $2,900.
Gavials LOVos has 'sob' his arm; 0.09
acres, two milqii,north Of forma on Parssle
pike. to Csasailanutr,lbr $lO,OOO.
JACOB SUIC4 TMlitallit 45 NM the trim
or heirs of Jeeps WoLv," ,
68 perches, flint, miles from town, M
Berlin roed r k) lilextrist. Worm, of Bet**
township, for lilB,ooo,
Jams STOCK haik +kid" his log lionse and
two lots, corner of Peteramal Rio t a k trtgo
to Ittaitotaks Ilsa.mmt; Tor 1660; a
house and lot on Baltimore street, to
B/ W** POO; and a ftsme . hot*
161 P a ' ikl , ftimckle We l t ' to 11/ '' /4 / 3 1 "10
ALEX. JACOBS has sold hilt brick home
aktAncknakith alsoi., on Baltimore oteiss.
kiOonNIICLIVEI MiT r , for $4,275.
141utz, 'hat not& hit two eta
ihrtidtioittor and lot, on Pitt : ispos, with g
AittrryfrYoBlo33itiCar;iiir * o og. •
• .44)104Z, 404 d
111Mrinitv Wittig* idat !kale, •4 ,
liarelOiNlinglget WM' of town, on
Sunday Sehoola will meet in
the 11 41 r and at night services in
AlleUithertupthurelt on Chambersburg at.
lire:stit t lex the resolutions adopted at a joint
sheath * of the two Lutheran aon g re g ations,
held Christ Church, on Monday evening,
'the. 8/st` hut
Whereas it has been proposed by. the La
the:mai :Church generally, throughout the
country, to Maim the approaching Seventh .Tu
bik4oftbie iWonnizEion an occasion of pe
collar interest and deep solemnity, therefore
Resoked, That we, representing the The,
ologiceliSeminary and College of this place,
and the',Lutheran Churches, (St. James and
Chritatii) will unite in commemorating this
important ertntin the history of the Church
with tijipropriate services, as an acknowl
edpmera to Almighty God for his great
goodness, and with special efforts for the
preservation and perpetuation of the ines
timable advantages restored to the Church
through the Reformation, which we enjoy.
Resolved, That on the 81st of October uni
ted public services of the two congregations
be held, morning and evening; that, in the
morning, a discourse, appropriate to the oc
casion, be delivered in St. James' Church
and in the evening several addresses be de
livered in Christ's Church ; we suggest also
that in the afternoon the Sunday Schools of
the two congregations be assembled in St.
James' Church and that addresses with spe
cial reference to the young be made.
Buolved, That the Pastors of the two con
gregations be a Committee to elect the speak
ers for the occasion, to arrange for the devo
tional exercises and the other details of the
Resolved, That the different Protestant
congregations of town be invited to unite
and participate with us hPthese exercises.
Resolved, That these commemorative ser
vices be continued during the year by the
two congregations in such a way as may be
arranged and deemed best, by the respec
tive church councils, for each congregation.
Resol6ed, That the church council of each
congregation adopt its own plan for securing
the contributions of its own members, and
that the offerings of every man, woman and
child be received and deposited in the treas
ury of the Lord ; and that tho following ob
jects, viz: Home and Foreign Missions,
Beneficiary Education, our Theological Sem
inary, our College, and the Orphans' Home
at Loy.aville, be recommended as suitable
objects for our benefactions.
INTERESTING RELIC.—An interesting
relic of the Battle-field has been shown to
us--being a Daguerreotype of a Lady, which
was found a week, or two ago on the battle
field south-west of the town. Although
somewhat discolored, it is in a remarkable
state of preservation, and shows the features,
dress, ornainenti, &c. very distinctly. It is
on a plate, without a case, and was found in
a Cartridge box, with 43 bullets. The picture
is that of a lady of probably 0 or 25 years of
age, dark hair, combed back and falling
loosely over her shoulders ; a I,ght dress,
apparently of thin and fancy texture, cut low
at the neck, wide sleeves, showing the arm
to the elbow ; gold eardrops, large breast
pin ; two gold rings, one on first finger, and
the other on third finger, of right hand ; dark
bead necklace, encircling the neck three
times; and a guard chain of dark material
passing from neck to waist, with probably
watch or miniature attached. The daguer
reotype was found We field in front .of the'
Union lines, between the Enunittsburg road
and the left of the position held by the 2nd
Corps, on ground over which the right of
Picket's Division passed in its famous charge.
A number of Rebel dead were buried in this
field. The attention of the party finding the
picture was attracted to a blanket, ittirt of
which was exposed by the washing away of
the ground, and upon- lifting the blanket
the remains of a soldier were found, with
cartridge box, &c. There way nothing to
indicate the corps, division, regiment or
name. yrom the locality, it is presumed to
be that of a Rebel soldier. The cartridge
box was marked 11. S., but many of these,
captured during the war, were carried in the
Rebel ranks. We have been particular in
describing the daguerreotype, as it may lead
to its identification. It is in possession of
Mr. M. .1. EXORY, one of the students in
THE GETTYSBURG SPRINGS.—The
Lithia Springs on the property-of Mr. HAR
m.A.N, near this place, are be.-inning to at
tract a good deal of attention in various
parts ofthe country, and the demand for the
water is rapidly increasing—orders for it
coming in almost daily from New York,
Philadelphia, and western cities. Recently
the Philadelphia Medical and Surgical , Re
porter, a medical journal of high reputaticin,
had a lengthy notice of the waters, and of
the curative agencies attributed to them, by
parties who have used the waters. We no
tice that a correepondent of the New York
Herald of the 22d
. ult., devoted a full column
to the subject. The Herald editorially in
vites attention to the article, and says—" The
remarkable cures that this water has made
of chronic diseases are, we believe, beyond
doubt, and -the character of the water, the
historic associations of the place and its beau
tiful scenery, seem to promise that Gettys
burg will soon become famous as a great
American watering place."
A CHANCE FOR BARGAINS.—Our rea
ders will be glad to learn that FAHNIZTOCK
!Ifrormints have made a considerable reduc
tion in the prices of Dry Goods during the
past week. They are now selling Calicoes
at pr ices almost as low as before the war—
Delaines as-cheap as they were ever offered
7 -and Mostirdi at very much reduced rates.
:Persons de/hiring any kbidof goods, will And
them havingthe most complete assortment,
toad at prices astonishinglylow. it
READY-MADE CLOTHING.--Col. F. B.
picitr i Ka' has juit received an unusually
large stook of Beady-made Clothing of all
kinds for men and boys. *filch have been
bought at reduced prices, and , will be sold
lower than ever. Give him a call; at the old
stand, 'on• Balthnore street, opposite the
termt AND SENTINEL" OMCO. it
HIT IT EXACTLY.—Lest week, when
Goods had reached the lowest figures in the
Eastern eitiee, Row & WOODS, of Gettys
burg, putroluised their Winter stoCk,adid are
. . .reensbled to sell Prints, Ginghams,
Delainas, dm., at old-time prim,.
Now hoertainly the time to buyl It
A Bugs IN A BOY'S STONAO/L—A boyagot
idght years, eon of Benjarnin. Whisler, resid
ing in Mifflin township, a short distance from
Newvilie, in Cumberland county, has been
seriously afflicted for some time past on ac
count of halinga living make in his stomach.
'Thte . issiistOm of the ,yoting reptile was discov
ered about two. years ago, sod by a rapid
growth it has attained a size that renders it
vest painful to the boy. • Thirteen physicismi
salami:dad at the *ldly residence last week
and held& consultation, when it decided
flat the dilly 'Mariner in Which the snake
coulii4"m lo4 *7( l l MOM *Pen OA.
stomach of ihe stator. The boy
eettenhugrfood except miestmests aid new
fares po aver . past, =Puts a 44V
ft.& Moons die in the shape or'
intad t Thatoititi la a me* , dayikir eitsv .
3itay beitimiddend by Maly in the ilediefai
batf oui -laden tit
tie facts sbosidded we ;Wady uses' I
Tax Ornaboatipubtican says: "The Re
publicans haveswept Nebraska as with a new
broom. From ail parti of the State the mint
is of the most cheering and decisive cluusc
Tug Democrats have probably elected their
candidates for Supreme Judge, and Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, in California,
but bye very close vote.. On Governor, in
August they had over 8,000 majority. The i
tide is checked, and turning.
JUDGE Kelley of Philadelphia; an eminent
and radical Republican has come 'out for
Grant, giving these reasons and facts ,
"General Grint will not only be available
but irresistiblfttut a candidate. But why I de
sire hlsnomination is that during his Presi
dency he will secure the enduring ascendency
of our principles by promoting the embodi
ment of the moat advanced of them in stat
utory and constitutional provisions, and in
the surer guarantee of personal rights, the
common and familiar usages of a. numerous
and free people. As President he will gather
the fruits of the many victories won by the
armies he commanded; and I advocate hie
nomination because I desire a candidate who
not only assents intellectually to my princi
ples, but recognizes the necessity of applying
and enforcing them in, the work of recon
struction and the current life of the people.
"When, as your Representative, I voted
thanks to Generals Sheridan, Sickles, Pope
and Schofield, for the manner in which they
were administering the affairs of their respec
tive districts, I proclaimed my approval of
Grant's conduct of his part in the work of re
construction, my knowledge of his harmony
with Congress and his fidelity in the enforce
merits of its acts, so far as their enforcement
had been confided to him. I then knew that
the lesson he had deduced from personal and
official experience, since the surrender of the
Confederate forces, was that peace and gen
eral prosperity can be attained and perpetua
ted only by securing to the humblest citizen
who has not forfeited his rights by crime, an
equal voice in the affairs of the Government
under which he lives.
"When General Ord prohibited freedmen
from quitting the plantations on which they
were employed to confer with their fellow-cit
izens in public meeting assembled, General
Grant promptly reversed the conservative or
der ; but he generously sustained the District
Commanders I have named in every advan
ced step they took in the trying position to
which his confidence had assigned them. Of
the generobs support he gave them I speak
from no common rumor. It has been my
privilege to confer with all of them—with
Sheridan at New Orleans, with Pope at At
lanta, with Schofield in the mansion of Jeff.
Davis, in the Capital of the late Confederacy,
and with Sickles in our own city and else
where. Let who will doubt Grant's percep
tion of the exigencies of the times, or his fi
delity to the Congressional plan of reconstruc
tion, it is not Sheridan, nor Sickles, nor Pope,
nor Schofield, nor the great War Minister
whose courage and integrity Andrew John
son could no longer abide. Yes, Stanton
honors and confides in Grant in the same un
stinted measure accorded by the honored Dis
"Let ui then inscribe the illustrious name
of Ulysses S. Grant upon oar standard, and
emblazon around it in broad letters of gold
our precious principles, not doubting that
when the National Convention assembled it
will approve and confirm our action by accla
Proclamation by President Johnson.
In conformity with a recent cu,stom that
may now be regarded ILE established on na
tional consent and approval, I, Andrew John
son, President of the United States, do here
by recommend to my fellow citizens, that
Thursday, the 28th day of November next,
be set apart and observed throughout the Re
public as a day of national thanksgiving and
praise to the Almighty Ruler of nations, with
whom are dominion and tear, and who maketh
peace in His high places. Resting and re
fraining from secular labors on that day, let
us reverently and devoutly give thanks to our
Heavenly Father for the mercies and bless
ings with which He has crowned the now
closing year. Especially let us remember
that He has covered our land with greatly
needed and very abundant harvests; that He
has caused industry to prosper, not only in
our fields, bat also in oar workshops, in our
mines, and In our forests ; He has permitted
us to multiply ships upon our lakes and riv
ers, and upon the high seas, and at the same
time to extend our iron roads so far into the
secluded places of the continent, and to guar
antee speedy overland intercourse between
the two oceans. He has inclined our hearts
to turn away from domestic contentions and
commotions consequent upon a distracting
and desolating civil war, and to walk, more
and more in the ancient ways of loyalty, con
ciliation and brotherly love. He has blessed
the peaceful efforts with which we have es
tablished new and important commercial trea
ties with foreign nations, while we have at
the same time strengthened our national de
fences, and greatly enlarged our national bor
ders. While thus rendering the unanimous
and heartfelt tribute of national praise and
thanksgiving, which is so justly due to Al
mighty God, let us not fail to implore Him
that the same divine protection and care,
which we have hitherto so undeservedly and
yet so constantly enjoyed, may be continued
to oar country and our peopld through all
their generations forever.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my
hand and caused the seal of the United States
to be affixed. •
Done at the city of Washington, this 26th diy
of October, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and sixty-seven, and
of the independence of the United States
• the ninety-second.
By the President.
WILLIAM H. SIMARD,
Secretary of State
Revolution in Mardi-
Siegehag on Rome--The OW In u iiSate of
Pasts, October 24, evening.—The semi-Of
ficial press say Italian affairs are worse than
when Napoleoaplanned his expedition.
Oiaedini renounces the formation of &Cabi
net, and advises that Bantui be retained.
Garibaldi, heAdisig a strong force, is ready
to cross the frontier.
Meld Vecchia is in a state of siege.
Pions, October 26, noon.—Garibaldi is
marching on Rome, in two columns. He is
at Monte Rotondi, in sight of the city. The
Papal troops retire fighting. The city is in a
state of siege.
The Mbniteur says the Toulon fleet has been
ordered to sail: . '•
LoNDQN, ()da s her 26.—The Times com
ments editorially on. the =fiord honor exhib
ited,by the government and people of the 'cr
afted States la rembing M ply the national
debt and interest in gold.. -"'
PAIIII, Oct. 26, eveidn&—A dilliatch 4 1 : 44
Ccaustailtin4le states that Misr. Pasha hia
been relieved of the asamiad Of Candle and
twined to the: Dane• thmlidik.Nbil ,44
hone ' to suedeed hint.,
Ts* Ustgreat,l which apisab*
' l tneilt itindatn - -thelkurat%
- ts; don, /2. is thii.
WASHINGTON, October 26
LATER PROW EUROPE.
OlENEltAiritrilli. .; • •
ThO - ,'RePPancan ranierk in itdianS is
SDOllkoile-thitd greater than It 14 s lut year.
Tnz “Dentocrats" eleesallhak Mayor and
Judges in Baltimorejast week, by a vote of
18,330 to 4,859.
THITEIMAY, November 28, has been fixed
for Thanksgiving in Maine and Massachu-
MAIM Him; a citizen of. Hardy town
ship, Union county, Pa., died a few days ago
at the advanced age of 107 years, three months.
HARPER & BROMISM, it is said, are about
to publish a volume of Henry Ward Beecher's
sermons, selected and revised by the author.
TEE National Union Republican Commit
tee will meet in Washington, on the 11th of
December to fix a time for the National Con
A considerable number of families from
Dauphin, Laicaster and York counties have
recently bought farms lathe Shenandoah Val
THE "Conservatives" of Maryland are said
to be tending towards Generd GRANT, being
disgusted with the prefereu( •• shown by the
Democracy for returned ICebt.l soldier-4.
As the Republican•vote - 'of Litzerne county
is 1,235 larger than last year, the Republican
State Committee have awarded it the flag pro
posed for the "banner county... _
Ray. Phillips Brooks. of Philadelphia, has
received, a call from Grace Church, New
York, to succeed Dr. Taylor He is to re
ceive salary of .$15,000 per annum and the
.Hom. Chas. Ingersoll writes that he heard
the news from Pennsylvania "with tears of
joy." If true, they were Charley's first "tears
of Joy" since the Bull Run rout. Precious
Cot. William A. Cook has been appointed
Pennsylvania State Agent at Washington,
Vice Col. John H. Stewart resigned: and Col.
Joseph Copeland, formerly a Capt. in 28th re
giment, Assistant, Vice Col. Cook.
THE Chambersburg Repository, Carlisle
Herald, Greensburg Intelligencer, Montrose
Republican, and sundry other Pennsylvania
papers have declared for GRANT'S nomination
for the Prez ideucy by the Republicans.
GnorNo was broken on the 23rd inst., for
the Dauphin County Soldiers' Monument,
which will be of granite, 20 feet square at base,
80 feet high, to cost $ll,OOO. Gov. GEARY
delivered the address.
THE American Col onization Society's ship
Golconda leaves Baltimore for Liberia on Sat
urday November 2d, stopping at Charleston,
South Carolina, where between 300 and 400
emigrants join the passengers from Baltimore.
THE recent election results in the consoli
dation with the present city of Pittsburg of all
the district lying within the forks of the two
rivers. The north bank of the Allegheny and
the south side of the Monongahela have voted
to retain their present independence.
GOVERNOR Wm. G. Brow nlow has been
elected ti. S. Senator by the Legislature of
Tennessee, to succeed Hon. David T. Patter
son, whose term will cipire March 4, 1869.
This will offset the "Democratic' . gain of a
Senator in Ohio.
FROM the Village Record we learn that a
man residing in Lower twehlan, Chester
county, having negro blood in hit veins,
was assessed through Democratic influence
and brought to the polls, where they induced
him to vote for Sherwood. '
CoL. A. K. McClure in his last letter to the
Repository denies the report, industriously
circulated. that he intends to remain in Mon
tana, and states that he will return to Chem
bersburg next Spring. The health of his
family has improved.
Tar. Borough of Alba in Bradford county,
did not poll a single vote for the Democratic
ticket at the late election. Armenia town
ship, in the, same county, polled but eight
votes for Sharswood, and none for the rest of
Govsnsort Seymour, of New York, in a con
versation with a gentleman in the central part
of that State, the other day, said that he did not
take a political paper, nor bad Le for a long
time. The largest share of his followers prac
tice the same self-denial.
Taa Bnifalo papers state that Solomon
Scher; the Copperhead candidate far State
Prison Inspector in New York, is a defaulter
to the city of Bnffalo, and has been for the
past two years, in a sum exceeding five thous
and dollars, for taxes collected by him and
not paid over.
Lebanon and Schuylkill counties just bal
ance each other—the former giving 1124 ma
jority for Williams and the latter 1124. major
ity for Sharswood. Let year Clymer had in
the two counties 223 majority. These coun
ties make an interesting Congressional dis
Ix the District composed of Washington
and Allegheny counties, Md., the Republicans
are running George A. Pearre, Geo. French,
and Hopewell Hebb for Chief and Associate
Judges of that Circuit. The Democratic
candidates are Richard H. Alvey, Wm. Mot
ter, and Thomas Perry.
A Northern Copperhead periodical declares
that the only possible solution of our political
difficulties is to restore both the Southern
States and the negroes to the condition in
which they were before the War. This is
logical at any rate. The re-establishment of
Slavery is the natural consequence of the
Copperhead plan of ReconstruCtion.
Tax Virginia Copperheads have an amia
ble way of carrying on a political campaign.
If the negroes vote the Radical ticket, shrieks
The Enquirer and Examiner, "their pres
ent employers should forthwith turn them a
drift Let them. get employment from those
with whom they vote, if they can I" This is
like the franchiie at the point of the bayonet.
Tun Lewistown Gazette charges that both
the Republican candidates for genator were
beaten in that.district through the influence
of the Pennsylvania railroad company ; that
for some years that railroad has been used a
gainst the Republicans precisely as the State
Canal was formerly used against the Whip ;•
and that in Miffiin'county where the vote is
close, colonized voters on the railroad have
repeatedly defeated Republican candidates.
Tax Union Republican Congressional Com
mittee have issued an address to the people of
the States that are to vote in November. The
Widnes says the country is still imperilled by
i perfidious Executive on one hand, and the
defiant spirit of rebellion on the ether, and
quotes from the Southern press to show their
elation.over the recent Democratic victories. . .
It requires no prophet ,to. foretell that if the
November elections should end in Republican
defeat, the threat of Andrew Johnson on the
22d day of February, 1866, and - frequently re
peated since, will be fulfilled at Whatever haa
Tax new Police Commissioners of Bahl
' more have 'virtually proclaimed "martial law"
in, that city, having issued an order forbidding
all parades, processions , or assemblages of
armed mmtexecga tho milady organized
(rotd) militia, and ferthes: ordering t he arrest
olailnellotti whit MAO wain/treats, armed
aftendght, whatheraingly cub-bodies& This
fiimerisa nhase, Pteryi ktissuled, to pre
vent the parade ofitolothilltiry companies,
ittindhsttha Stadion ottY S. MONO
Ccaniminder ofilifllegnriztanst, who &mind
tid to luntns whotheriaeidendod to U. States
soldiers -**.ititt v Bs** 11=0 , and
zetinbetl.tha inalittet *n explicit Order moot
ailing dm sightof free and uninterrupted tran
tit* - , Bodoweloinrsdislonesti
and tamed the requlred order.
OCTOBER 30,. . .1867.
Tug trial of Jcfl Davy it le understood will
take - place next month in Richmond.
G. W. Koroau of the New Orleana..Pic
BISHOP Potter of New York, recently re
turned from the Pan-loglican Council, and
had a cordial reception From the Eplacopal
Auctunsuop M. J. Spaulding of Baltimore,
recently returned'from Rime, and was warm
ly received by the clergyi and people under
J. E. RISLEY, formerly of Indiana, now of
New York, has been appointed by the PresiL
dent, a Deputy Commissioner of internal rev
enue. He is a brother-in-law of Daniel W.
Tee congregation or Rev. S. H, Tyng, Jr.,
of Nfw York, Episcopal, have resolved to
defray all the expenses Consequent upon the
proceedings commenced against him in
Church Courts, for officiating recently in a
Methodist church in Newark, New Jersey.
SENATOR Sumner, who married about a
year since Mrs. Hooper of Boston, is said to
have had a domestic difficulty which had
its origin in a misunderstanding in regard to
some letters sent by the Senator to Count Bis
marck, requesting the withdrawal from Wash
ington of Baron Holstein, of the Prussian le
gation. who had been, as .alleged, too atten
tive to Mrs. Sumner. The lady's honor is
said to have been reflected upon, in the cor
respondence, and in a fit of indignation she
has gone to Europe.
PETERSON'S, PHILADELPHIA COL-N
-fERFEIT DETECTOR.—This periodical.
which is a regular safe-guard in Banks. Offi
ces. Counting-houses and Stores, is issued on
the Ist and 15th of each month, and has be
come a necessity to all business men. Some
few people think that a Detector is not of any
use now, as we have nearly all National Bank
currency. This is a great mistake, as to-day
there are more counterfeits, .and broken bank
notes in circulation than there ever was ; so
you see that Petersons' Detector is actually a
greater necessity to all Bankers, Merchants
and Storekeepers, and we would advise all
our Readers to subscribe-to it at once.
Terms of subscription to Petereons Coun
terfeit Detector, corrected by Drexel & Co.,
Bankers, is, for the Monthly issue, (per an
num) $1 60; Semi-monthly (per annum)
$300 ; single numbers, 15 cents. To agents,
$lO a hundred net cloth. Subscriptions may
commence with any month, and are payable
in advance. Address T. B. Peterson & Broth
ers, Philadelphia, Pa. It
OPORTO GRAPE t; LTURE —This
country is becoming notl for the enterprise
of wine growers. New Jersey particularly,
where the celebrated Port Grape Wine is
made purely from the grape juice. The fol
lowing letter from an eminent physician who
lives in sight of Speer's vineyard, will be of
interest to our readers :
I hereby certify that Mr. A. Speer of this
village has a large vineyard of choice grape
vines, which are looking very fine. He also
purchases a great many grapes, not as yet
producingas many himself as is required to
keep his stock of wine fell. He has the Port
Grape, the wine of which is held in high esti
mation and of which he has a large quantity
on hand lying in his cellars, requiring age be
ore he disposes of it.
R. A. TERITE7sTE,:3I. D.
The above wine can be prOcured of our
druggists. 1 t
FOR ACTS OF CHARITY and Benevo
lence Philadelphia stands prominent among
her sister cities. During the war she had
our refreshment saloons where thousands
were fed while on their way to the "front,"
and now, in order that the good work may be
continued, it is proposed to provide for the
Orphans ot many of these brave heroes who
fell in defence of the stars and stripes. For
this pnapose the Washington Library Com
pany cf Philadelphia was organized in aid of
the Riverside Institute of New Jersey. Here
the Orphans of Soldiers and Sailors in all parts
of the country will be gratuitously educated
and made useful members of society. The
just and honorable plan adopted for raising
the necessary tends for this charitable object
has received the endorsement of every one.—
Read Advertisement. it
SIX 78.—Poets— Painters Preachers—
Players—Printers and Politicians—all suffer
from Dyspepsia, Nervousness, Loss of Appe
tite, Liver Complaints, and all diseases .which
they may cure or prevent by the use of Plan
tation Bitters. If those sufferers took these
Bitters; the Poetry would be purer, the Paint
ings grander, the Sermons livelier, the Acting
truer, the Printing neater, and the Politics
honester. This splendid tonic invigorates
the system, and enables the brain to work
Perhaps no article was ever so well endors
ed by all who have used it.
MAGNOLIA WATER—A delightful toil
et article—superior to Cologne scud at half
the pries. Oct.-30-2t
WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CHER
RY, is "a combination and a form indeed,"
for heating and curing diseases of the throat,
lungs, and chest. „It cures a cough by loosen
ing and cleansing the lungs, and allaying ir
ritation : thus removing the cause, instead
of drying up the cough and leaving the dis
ease behind. 1t
EVERY VARIETY OF APPARATUS for
weighing according to all known standards
may be had from the manufactory of Fair
banks' Standard Scales. They are in use all
over the world, and received the highest pre
miums at the great Paris Exposition. it
WE RECOGYITE the very best Prepara
tion ever used by an intelligent public, in
"Barrett's Hair Restorative," which took the
DR. WIHTAR•B HAWAII OT WILD CHERRY
In the whole history o f medkal disc/merino an mutter
has performed so many or such remarkable cures of the
numerous affections of the Taximr, Loses, and Curer, se
this long-tried and Justly celebrated Balsam• do gni•
tiredly acknowledged is the superior excellence of this
medy that but few of the many who hare tested its vir
tues by experiencintil to keep It at hand as • speedy and
certain cure kw sudden attacks of fla—fhlly believing
that Its remedial powers are camprehensire enough to
embrace army ibrm of dim" from the slightest mkt to
the most danrironl symptonl of pulmonary complatnt.
hem Irv. MIAMI Immix, Pulart= kat !Mdth Onigre
yalional Church, Bridgeport,
"I consider ft a duty which I ometosnibring bettosaity
to bear testimony to the virtues of •-DM. wyes ie % Law ,
or WILD Citaw. I have need Dav e had or
maim for any remedy fbr Coughs, Olibir or lore Throat—.
for =DT Jeers , end ne w e r Ins einlildilittlitto• has it failed
to relieve and cure
am. I have frigmently , bean very
hoarse on Saturday, and loolted tread to the g e u een
of two sermons on the fbikming day trith asd a:loring
but by a liberal use of the Bakens ply bowsaw's, Me in.
variably been removed, and I have preached withostt
I *amend it to my brethren la the ministry, sad to
public speakers senetelly, an 4 certain remedy dm the
br o nchia itoabtee to whloh • we art pecnlffiri
prepaid by BIM sv.row4s 4 ta15,111
piston and for isle by DruWrds gemrally.
lIILBUIOLD'B =num BUORU and Imams Roo
irtia cerement and dolicata dtlaorden timer steps
tit little espeene, Moor De etptesela diet. au buz una .
him sad no =paned It Lpleemeatltt nate sad Mc
eaupedetc la It. sena, and fen Milt
paths. , tick i 11167.4
TAXI NO YOU UNPLEASANT AN EMIRATE UK
XDISB for onplessant sad dangerou dlourgic UN
listathold/s Iltraat BuOil apd Aupprea /40 !ask.
Tao. 911, 18EL-17 • •
anal wurn as fauvitaisthiPo Wine* aka mow
hw potnyaod tiolimoimon of oat mum vtanses: • They
op Uplift 011urabe Vie . memo audio no.
MOM for hinklidi an °a assamt °M an
piney sad deplt.lB.-17
Passaic, Oct. 20th, 1865
A FAMILY BLI U II
It heals without a scar. No.
we warrant ft Watt*
Chi Minion, Vag", Pinvidik
Skin. Jar SOD
Barns, Scalds, ("Upped
I t has bees aid net
It has o parallel-ham
ease aid healed after all odour.
Is a compound of Arnica With
Batman* mod pit up In lariimi
Bold by Druggists ever
Proprietore, 121 Liberty litreet,
March 4!,1867.-1y WV_
DR. SCIIIINCSAiI P
This greet medicinedeired
. rioter. of Pulmonary • •
. Its moit formidable NIL •
eared to be Inevitable. Ehe
Rene Incurable, when he •
et powerful remedy. MI •
bort time, and do retain Other
ended, for MI the sjusptoinea • • •
to present weight lemme than' •
Since hie recovery, held. •
look, to the cured • •••• • • •
re usually complicated with it.
is medicines have Wen very e •
• teal. Dr. Schenck makes p •
I of the larger chino weekly,
arse of patinas, add it is truly
onsumptivee that have to be 14.
nd In a few months heathy,
C tiNCH'S P ILIIONIO stay
. N D biANDRAKIC PILLS are
tiring Coosnmptlon. Full direr
. that any one can take themyri ••
at when It Is convenient it ie •
• rice free, but for a thorough • •
pirometer his fee Is three dollars
Please observe when patch,
ear's of the
Doctor—one when I •
'motion , and the atber se he he
ha Government stamp.
Sold by all Driagghtte and Deli
le. or $7.50 the halfdozen. •
ways he directed to Dr. &ben-
North 6th Street, Philadelphia,
General Wholesale Agents; D
Ohio; Walker Taylor, Chlcapv
HEL M B 0
Eradicates &waive and •
None, Sri, gYeiids, • -
Which No Maims th•ap •
effects of Mttreary, awl retnov
of Diseases, hereditary or •
Adalta and Children with paten
Two Tablespoonful's of the
added to a pint of water, is
Drink, and one bottle U eggs' to
darsaparllla, or the decoctions
An Interesting Letter is pistil
u rgical Review, on the subject et
"ilia, In certain eduction by
etc. Soaking of thou" d
from the excess of nottattri. he •
Elul toil', Entree' of 5/1781194/
ordinary, more so than =radii
NI with. It is, in the strictest
invaluable attribute, that it i 1 s
the system so sunken, and- yet
othei substances at tie Una
CONCENTRATES) EXTRA ,
Established upward/ of 18. y
Druggist and Chtioist,
eirSold by all Druggists.
Is a carlainenrer
BLADDU, KIDNIXIX, 0 14 V
WBAHNIABB, /MAIM CO
b I IN
and all dialiabie of the
whether existing in
from whatever came o
Dismiss of them omen/ tog
If no Mystmsat Is =Mitts!!
sanity msy eumm. Osr /1 •
from these memo. Ind ib•
HEALTH .6.14 a
that of Posterity. depends apcm.
Eestablishod upwards of II y '
Feb. 2E1,1867. -1y
charge) tool "Ito &midis it. the
rect lons making and men tin
he Tweet el of a lung affinities
Consumption. His oily **Pet
and he hopes every sufferer will
It will cost them nothing, and .
No. 165 Booth &MOM Sty WC
nRIGIN AND 818
k- 7 . BOOKS OF I
BY PROF. CALVIN R.
A work of real value, sad sa
peal= of the Bible,abow has w
It is, sod how to see It;
its eatheirtielty urged by •
th , authority of each book up
giving a vast amount (diadems •
In very rare sod costly volumes,
twpalar books ever published.
1000 AGMS '
Experienced agents, clergy!'
and others should mend at once
ther information. Addreur.'
From Mr. E. Tunis, Depot Sr
-I hare been troubled lb%
sometimes outwardly and •
the peat summer It. stsultested I
...artily, and I need your delve.
disappeared, without streetteg
I think, the eradicating wawa
SITH W. YOWLS et
Ift.Sold by Drigglsts at 25 -
tor 33 cent&
Is the Great
Ia the Great
Both are p a fared aceordleg
ars the molt
leb 46 , 11167.—1 y
I nbrrnation guaranteed to •
of hair upon a bald head at
for the removal of Pimples, •
theekin, leaving th e sans salt,
be obtained without charge by
4cvicu► et the
W acts WIIIAT,
C LOPIPAILID •
i S imui,
BEE, CAITLIN it 100 Ibe.
HAT,....... . .....
-- . 4r _,_
Gettysburg tl:•4 -
SUPIR Flan, I',;
RIM WAXEr t
BUcklngia; , • ....
EtTry!tx4c • 1,a.;.t....4*
*- 7 111 ‘ 111111 *
SOAP,s • • -