American volunteer. (Carlisle [Pa.]) 1814-1909, December 12, 1872, Image 2

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    amtrinto coinuttier
John B. Bratton, Publisher.
The venerabl* Judge Nelson, of tho
United State* Supreme Court, having
resigned, It devolved upon the Presi
dent to appoint his inccessor. This
was a responsibility which any man
but Grant would hay* felt. Had ho
felt it, he would have cast his eye over
the country, and by inquiry, and dili
gent search, and feeling a due regard for
the rights of the section of country cn.
titled to the appointment, would have
selected a man for the vacant seat of
the learned Judge .Nelson whose very
name would have commanded the re
spect and confidence of the legal pro
fession and the country at large. But
Grant, having no appreciation of great
ness or fitness In men for official posi
tion,- felt no anxiety in regard to the
■ new Supremo Judge to be selected. —
He therefore, without consultation with
any one, and without caring about his
qualifications or his locality, made up
' his .mind, first, to select a man for
judge who had favored his ro-nomiua
tion and re-election; second, a man
notoriously unfit for the position, but
who would act as his-obsequious tool
upon the bench; third, a man whose
■ appointment would exasperate the
Southern people, and convince them
once more that they were not to be re
garded as American citizens by “my
Being thus governed, and having
thus made up his diminutive mind; a
creature named Ward Hunt, living in
one. of the wild-cat counties of New
York, but who has some reputation as
a cunning and unscrupulous politician,
was appointed judge *f the United
State* Supremo Court, in plac* of Nel
son, resigned! A Washington corres
pondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer ,
in speaking of this appointment says :
“ It 1b said by those In a position to
know, that the appointment was made
without consultation with any of the
New York politicians, and the remark
made by Senator Conkling, to-day, that
he knew nothing about the appoint
ment until he saw it in print, seema to
confirm the statement. Southern men
are greatly chagrined that the, vacancy
was not given to that section. There
Is now no representative of the South
on this bench.”
“Them is now'ho representative of
the South.on this bench!” What an
evidence is this of Grant’s littleness
and mean vindictiveness? ■ Nelson
being a Southerner, and the only one
on the Supreme bench, a man from that
iame section of the country should have
been appointed in his place, But no—
this would not suit Radicalism, whose
demand now is that the Supreme bench
subserve the aims of politicians and
speculators, if not of thieves. It is .a
burning shame, a blistering disgrace,
thatoae-half of the Union is denied a
single representative upon the Supreme
bench. But such is Grautism.
When the name of “Ward Hunt”
was sent to the Senate for confirmation
ft ifttv elnyo «inPO. apo* HUjuXiJf
Was, “ who is he 7” No one could tell,
not even Conkling, of New York. .The
fact was he was not known to a single
Senator! But these Senators will find
out hereafter who “ Ward Hunt” is.—
Tiey will discover that ho has either
made gifts to Grant or performed some
dirty work for the administration.—
Our word for it, a reason for his ap
pointment will yet be found. And ho
Will be cohflrmed, too, for Grant has
lour years patronage and stealings now
before him to dispense, and Senators
who desire to bo considered “ loyal” to
Grant must be careful to eat dirt as
often as required. What a beautiful
pass have we arrived at 1 ■
The twenty-nine Electors chosen at
the late Presidential election, met in
the Senate chamber, Harrisburg, on
the 4th inat. at noon. The College was
organized as follow*:
President—A. E. Borie of Philadel
Secretaries—Russell Erret and John
A. Smull. [Mr. M’Camant, chief clerk
In the office of the secretary of the com
monwealth, also acted as secretary..]
Sergeant-at-Arms—A. J. Monk.
Doorkeepers—G. L. Braun and A. J.
Messenger—John F. Poole.
Mr. Borie accepted the position of
president in remarks occupying about
live minutes In delivery. He spoke of
the “great and good” Grant, his “gen
tle firmness and pare and enlightened
patriotism!’ and of his “ groat abili-
ties,” and-atesstf ufs speech by lnvok«
—sUjjefieaven to “ grant us such men to
serve us in the highest positions in our
*ift, and long, too, may it vouchsafe to
us that strong and gbod sense of our
people which enabled us in our late
elections to utterly crush out a despica
ble coalition of misguided men.!’
Kev. T- H. Robinson was .then re
quested to open the proceedings with
proper, which he did.
Mr. Wallace moved that a commit
tee of three wait on the
governor and inform him that the col
lege was in ssssion and ready to receive
any communication he might have to
The motion was agreed to, and
Messrs Wallace, Forten (negro) and
Richards ware appointed.
Mr. Broomall moved that a commit'-
tee of three he appointed as a commit
tee on accounts. Agreed to, and
Messrs Broomall, Strong and Groen
were appointed the committee.
Mr. Forten, (negro,) from the com
mittee appoited to wait upon the gov
ernor, reported that they had waited
upon bis excellency, and that the sec
retary of the commonwealth was in
waiting to present several communica
tions from the governor.
The secretary of the commonwealth
was then introduced and presented the
certificate of election of the electors and
also the proclamation of the governor,
which wore read.
The roll was then called and the fol
lowing electors answered to their
Adolph E. Borie, John M. Thomp
son, W. D. Forten, Jos. A. Bonham,
Marcus A. Davis, G. Morrisson Coates,
Henry Bunns, Theo. M. Wilson, John
M. Broomall, Francis Schrocner, Mark
H. Richards, Edward H. Green, D. K.
Shoeranker, Daniel R. Miller, Leandor
M. Morton, Theo. Strong, John Pass
more, W. J. Colegrovo, Jesse Morrill,
Henry Orlady, Robert Bell', Jasper M.
Thompson, Isaac Frazer, Geo. W- An
drews, Henry Lloyd, John J. Gilles
pie, Jones Patterson, John W. Wallace,
Charles O. Boyd,
The electors then proceeded- to ballot
for a President and Vice President,
When 29 votes were cast forU. S. Grant
for President, and the same number of
votes for Henry Wilson for Vico Presi
Tho electors then signed the tripli
cate certificates of the votes given by
them for President and Vico President
of tho United States.
John M. Thompson was appointed as
bearer of one ob tho certificates, to de
liver tho same to the-President of the
United States Senate, at Washington.
Henry Uumm was appointed to take
charge of one of the packages of votes
and certificates, and deliver the same
to John Cadwallader, judge of tho dis
trict court of the United States for tho
eastern district of Pennsylvania.
Theodore Strong was Selected as bear
er, to deliver ono of the packages of
votes and certificates, directed to tho
President of the Senate of the United
States, Washington city, p. C., to the
postmaster at tho seat of government of
this State. ■ <'■ ' ’
The committee of accounts then made
a report of the various expenses in
curred by them, and a warrant was
drawn for the same.
. [According to tho above report the
three clerks are entitled to fifty dollars
each, while the messenger entrusted
with, the delivery of, the electoral cer
tificate in Washington receives $150.]
. The governor was requested to trans
mit the proceedings of the college to
to the next legislature with a view to
have tho same entered on tho journal.
The College then, after having been
in session one hour, adjourned sine , die.
It will bo seen from tne above resume
of the proceedings of the Grant Electo
ral College, that the usual Radical idea
of extravagance was indulged in. To
pay fifty dollars each to three clerks for
ono hour’s attendance upon tho delec
table body, was an evidence of great
cleverness on the part of tho College,—
Tho duties performed by these three
clerks could have been performed by
one. Any capable poor man would
gladly haye performed the Jittle work
for live dollars. And to pay a messen
ger $l5O to inform Grant that the vote
of Pennsylvania had been cast for him,
was also a piece of extravagance. The
other officer*—three • in number—re
ceived $5O each. Formerly, in good old
Democratic times, the meeting of the
Electoral College cost the people of the
State about one hundred dollars. Now,
when the State and nation are in the
keeping of theives, this meeting costs
a thousand or so.
Another feature in the meeting of the
College was the little speech of thal
political mountebank, Boric, its Pre
siding officer. At the very hour this
cold-blooded political hack was making
his speech, in which, (speaking of
Grant’s opponents,) he denounced them
as “ a despicable coalition.of misguided
men,!’ the remains of Horace Greeley
were being followed to the solemn
shades of Greenwood cemetery by tens
of thousands of mourners, and Nety
York was in tears. When we remem
ber that Mr. Greeley was the head and
front of this “coalition of misguided
men,” and that he was backed in his
effort by nearly every .truly great
statesman and honest man in our land,
the brutal remarks,of Borie can be the
better appreciated., [Thera was scarcely
a thief in the country who was not a
supporter of Grant. And the men of
brains of the Republican party, almost
to a man, .were arrayed against him.—
And yet these great and pure men, who
were anxious to see corruption, venali
ty and ignorance rooted out in the
affairs of government, are spoken of by
the pusillanimous Borie as “a despicable
coalition bl misgutdou mr.rof
character and mind must have smiled
When they heard this associate of
thieves use this language. It was the
cowardly ass flinging his heels into the
face of the dead lion. Avaunt Borie!
Go to the “great and good Grant,” the
seaside loiterer, gift-receiver and in
competent, and receive your reward for
uttering your infamous and libellous
The Angel of Destruction Abroad,
Is disaster epidemic, is it assuredly
periodical, and is it general in its' visi
tations? These arc questions which
suggest themselves in view of the ter
rible visitations which we have expe
rienced in this country, and accounts of,
which have reached us from abroad.—
Last winter the sraall-'pox scourged
cities, towns and neighborhoods. It
came in the wake of the fire which
desolated Chicago, and maintained its
fearful hold until the summer was well
advanced. Recently has come tha ter
rible Boston conflagration, and thrice
has the firo-fiimd essayed 10 entirely
sweep it away. "Brooklyn, Philadel
phia, Jersey City and several promi
nent western cities and towns were
almost simultaneously visited. Abroad
flood and fire have conspired to bring
desolation upon people and country.—
•The angel of death seems to ride upon
every blast, and the bosom of destruc
tion to gather force abfl strength with
every hour. Murder, suicide, robbery,
theft, defalcations and crime of every
grade are committed, and their sicken
ing details recounted with n frequency
which has almost made us cease to
shudder or wonder.
With all these terrible visitations do
wo pause a moment to ask whether we
are, in any degree, responsible for
them ? Are they reminders of our na
tional, political, social or moral turpi-
aide? Is there a Providential hand in
them all, and is the fearful tragedy of
Sodom and Gomorrah to be re-enact
ed ? Wo may at least, bestow upon the
questions a serious thought. All over
the country the clergy are “ improving
the occasion” to lecture their congrega
tions upon tho morals taught by the
lesson. A eolemporary, who would be
esteemed by some as more practical
than religious, says; “It seems to us
that tho most obvious lesson taught is,
put not your trust In granite buildings
and second-class insurance companies.”
Our notion is that a commingling of
tho practical with the moral reflections
which these occurrences must occasion,
would be tho least of our individnl and
national duties.
To the negroes of tho South Horace
Greeley was sometimes represented as
an oi-slavo holder and sometimes as an
oi-Confederatq general. In Virginia
tho negroes who did not accept these
statements as articles of their faith
wore threatened by their preachers
with expulsion from tho church. Peo
ple will smile at the ease with which
the simple minded negroes were im
posed on, yet in tho North white vo
ters were induced to vote against Hor
ace Greeley on tho ground that ho was
a sympathizer with the rebellion and a
rank secessionist. All'the ignorance
and stupidity are not on tho side of tho
When the brutal Chandler in tho
United States Senate, after the close of
tho war, said that they (the cowardly
Radicals) would “mako tho South a
hell upon earth,” ho Spoke the senti
ments of his villainous party. Most
admirably have the Radicals succeeded.
But in South Carolina they have suc
ceeded beyond their moat sanguine ex
pectations. Tho State is ruined, bank
rupt, and without credit. Immediate
ly after the war her debt was but IS,-
000,000. Now, ail the property em
braced in tho State would not pay her
dents. She is in the keeping of unedu
cated, brutal negroes and carpet-bag
gers. ph, what' n condition, is this,
State in! A Columbia (South Carolina)
correspondent of the World gives tho
following sketch of the officials of South
Carolina, and of the noble legislators
whom John J, Patterson is wooing for
the position of United States Senator:
. The town is again filled with the
honorables—God save the mark—and
white, red, yellow, and black legisla
tors are to bo seen on every hand.
Scott, the retiring governor, has been
too ill to install his successor, the saint
ly Moses, and the law-maker* of this
thorougly Africanized State have spent
the week loafing: around promiscuous
ly. Dark colors being fashionable in
winter, everything here may be consid
ered in the height of fashion. The
president of the senate is a negro ; the
speaker of the house is a. negro; two
thirds of the members of both houses
aro negroes; the chairman of nearly
every important committee is a negro;
doorkepeers, messengers and other
attacheos aro negroes ; the clerk of the
house is a negro; the lieutenant gov
ernor is a negro (convicted in the
United States court); the state treasur
er, and in fact all tire state officials are
negroes, except two; the members of
congress are all negroes except one,
and the few whites associated with this
ignorant and degraded Mack crew look
meaner than the darkies themselves.—
There are members who cannot sign
their names; officers who have dabbled
a little in the spelling book, but are
independant and original enough
whenever they attempt to write to.
spell words a way of their own, unlike
any way of Webster’s'or'the printing
office; others who have figured in tho
criminal courts of their respective
counties, and if they do not understand
a demurrer they are by no means igno
rant of bars, and the body entire may
be considered (always excepting the
few democrat*) as a mass of ignorance
and brutality. One glance at the con
cern Is enough to secure an Indorse
ment of this verdict from any impar
tail and intelligent looker, on.
The N. Y. Express under the head of
"Thelast scene of all,” pays: "Aswegoto
press the great city seems, as if by com
mon consent, to have turned out to follow
the mortal remains of Horace Greeley to
their final resting place. All along the
thoroughfares through which the funeral
cortege is to pass vast numbers of people
have been standing for .hours, and to
these additions are momentarily made.
Prom Forty-fifth street to the battery this
line of humanity extends, in solid col
umn unbroken, and the impressiveness
of the spectacle, it seemt to us, is inten
sified, rather than lessened, by the ab
sence of the military display, customary
on occasions of the Kind. The universal
feeling seems to be one of.genuiue, heart
felt sorrow, and that demands no thea
trical melodramatic display to give it free
and appropriate expression. A man of
the people has gone to rest —and the peo,
pie, realizing their loss, have felt that
their bereavement is to real for pomp an'd
pageantry, the glare and clatter, with
which the world chooses to commit to
earth the ashes of its great men. There
Ere external trappings of woe. indeed, to
o sodu ac 'uiutuni -otery stop, out. ,-iuu
feeble do these symbolize the real sorrow
which seems to be depicted on the coun
tenance of all classes and conditions of
men 1
“The last time we aaw Horaoe Greeley
alive was from the window of the Ex
press office. Ho had just come out of the
Astor House, preparatory to his depart
ure for bis campaign tour out West, sur
rounded by an eager and enthusiastic
multitude who cheered him as 'Our
next President.’ ‘Vanity of vanities; all
is vanity!’ Horace Greeley is again pass
ing the Astor house—but it is only his
lifeless remains. The - great crowd Is
there also, but sad and subdued—not ex
ultant; and the old flag overhead is float
ing at half-mast, as if to make the tran
sition and the contrast complete.)!
■ \ Remarkable Letter From
Mr. Greeley.—As an introduction to
the subjoined letter it is proper io state
that Mr. Greeley was a warm personal
friend of Charles Lanman, to whom it
was addressed. Mr. Lanraan’s earlier
essays as a writer werepublishod ir f the
Jfew Yorker, although ho never par
ticipated in politics. Mr. Greeley oc
casionally favored him with letters of
advice, and took a special interest in
the success of his “ Dictionary of Con
gress.” Greeley’s last note to Lanman
is as follows:
New York, Juno 27, 1872.—Friend
Lanman :—Received yours of the 25th
inst. 1 have all my life been doing
what people call vastly foolish, impoli
tic acts, and I did not dispute their
judgement. X only said that what I
did seemed to mo the right thing. If
I should die before the election or he
beaten therein, please testify for me
that I do not regret having braved
public opinion when I thought it wrong
and know it to be merciless.
Horace Greeley.
A Eegent Letter of Mr, Greeley.
Doubtless one of the last letters ever
penned by Horace Greeley was the fol
lowing written to Mr. McClure, of Phila
delphia. A few days after the Presiden
tial election Mr. McClure wrote Mr.
Greeley a letter expressing tils sincere
sympathy with the great journalist In
bis domestic sorrow and political misfor
The reply la dated the last day Mr.
Greeley was ever at the Hrlbunt office,
and is all in his own handwriting.—
Mr. McClure has had the letter elegant
ly framed. It is as follows:
New York, Nov. 10.—My Dear
Friend:—l am a man of many sorrows,
and, doubtless, have deserved them,
but I beg to say that I do not forget
the gallant though luckless struggle
you made in my behalf. I am not
well. Yours, Horace Greeley,
In 186 S President Grant had within
7,409 votes of the number ho received
in Pennsylvania this year. Counting
his negro vote at 18,000 we find that he
loses in four years the votes of 10,000
white men.
—Cholera ragoa iu Khiva, Asia.
—Thurlow Weed is 75 years old.
—820,000 lire in Chicago on Sunday
—TOplzootlc la abating at MoraphlH.
—Kasy things to make—Mistakes.
—Gettysburg will erect a Meade monument.
—Tho national debt Ih given at 3102,007,0.12,
—Senator amnnor Is quite 111 again with heart
—The Chicago police raided on gambler* Sat
urday night. Utt are under ball.
—John lb h, lloud, the well known Western
ournallst, Ih dead
—The spike and nut factory, foundry, pattern
shop and oillco of the Cleveland, Ohio, Rolling
Mill Co., wore burned 20th nit. Loss $100,000; In
surance $50,000.
—Sherman reports 2,101 ofllccrs and 20,330 en
listed men In the U. S. Army.
—A railroad accident at Janesville). N. Y.,
Thursday night, 2Sth, killed Patrick Mohan, en
gineer, and injured several passengers.
—Horace lilakosleo Is In Jail at Hartford.
Conn., In default of $20,000 ball, for throwing a
train from IUo track. '‘ ( • ’ 1 ■'■ - ; ; ' ; f j
—Bon. Bacon, alias Henry Johnson, afreed-?
man, was bung 20th nit., at Ga., for thp
murder of JaS, fi. Martlh, In the presence of
•several thousand people, mainly colored,. ! ,
—Wall street speculations, had the “corner’! in >
Northwestorri,! caused the suspension of,;the
wAklll National Bank, at Middletown. N. Yl,
20th ult. , ' 1
—la Now York, 20th alt., S 3 lottery policy deal
ers wore arrested.
—Much flOatlngJco and several marine disas
ters are reported on Lake Erie.
—Commodore G. F. Emmons Is nowAclmiral
U. S. Navy, vice Admiral Jos. P. Green, retired.
—■Woodruff * Robinson’s, warehouse, Brook
lyn, was on lire again 29th ult. Loss 810,000.
—Policeman O’Brlqn Is to be hanged at Wash-I
ihgton, D. C., Feb. 27, forth© murder of Samuel
—Mrs. Woodhnll and Miss Clafllu have beqn
released on siiolo ball.
—An incendiary burned Pollock’s Hotel and
Ball’s Ferry Bocks, at Paterson, N. J., 29 th ult,.
Loss $10,000.'
—Greeley’s death Is unlvemally regretted In
—Greeley’s Ulo was insured for $lOO,OOO, for the
benefit of the stockholders of the Tribune. i
—A Chicago carpenter, named Driver, shot'his
cruelly treated and divorced wife seriously, 29th
ult., because she refused him money, and es
’ —Philadelphians, Doiriocrals as well as-Re
publicans, have subscribed 3103,000 for the fam
ily of Gen. Meade. ■ • ; .
—Judge Selah B. Strong, of the New York Su
preme Court. Is dead.,
—The depositors in the Orcan Bank of N; Y.
will prosecute that. Institution for swindling.
—Secielary Delano la 111 of kldnoy disease.
—A stale Alliance of Temperance Societies is
formed in New York.'
■ —Commodore J hn Calhoun. U.S. N., is dead,
-_jone«, the expected Senator from Nevada, is
worth $10,000,000,
—There are ten thousand male and five thou
sand female convicts In the French prisons.
' —There is .an establishment in New York
wiiore dress suits may bo hired for the evening.
—A Torre Haute grocery fob yolghs mackerel
in lavender kids.
—Oil of bergamot [for poodle’s heads] has gone
—Anew sleeping caron the Now York and
Boston lino is called “Tad Lincoln.”
—lllinois raises a million more-hogs than any
other State. . . . ' I
—Forty-pound wild turkeys, with boards) ai
foot long, are the formidable game that Sports
men bagln Georgia;
—Bricks in Bdstbn havh advanced 15 to 20 per
cent, in conseiiuenoe'of the- fire, and are quoted'
at,BlBper Iboujandi •’: •; ■ j. ’
—Somebody has discovered that a. ton of sea
water contains a grain 1 of gold. Lot a company
be started at once,
—T,wo Japanese priests are in Berlin studying,
Christian theology. ' . ’
—Hon. James L. Orr, of South Carolina, has
been nominated Minister to Russia bribe Pres
ident. . ,
—The horse diseosolsspreadlng in the Interior
A prosperous merchant in JJrohdway has. in a
commercial career of twenty-seven years, failed
eleven times.
—The Chicago papers now call Now York, the
“Clilcoco of tbo-East.” ‘
Nrto anbertfements
tlce Is hereby given that the following trust
accounts have been filed In my ofilce tor; exam
fnation and will bo presented for confirmation
to the Court ol Common Pleas of Cumberland
county, on Wednesday, January 15th, 1873, viz;
1. Tno account oi John Bobb, trustee of Catha
rine Coover,
•2, The account of James Clenderiin, assignee
of CUas Whlsler. it. *,
3. The account of Jacob c. Lehman, assigned
of Washlugtoa Wolf. , •
4. The account of R. M, Henderson, commit
tee 018, K, Jamison. . ,
5. The account of Abm. Bosler, seqnestrator’of
Hanover and Carlisle Turnpike Company.
C, The first and final account of William and
Matthew Galbraith, assignees of Daniel Bobh.
12dc'c3t* Prdthonotarp.
To Farmers.
Cannon Corn Shellors,
Hand Corn Shollers, three sizes.
National Fodder Cutters, from $lO to $lO
Dexter Fodder and Bay Cutters.
Eureka Fodder arid Hay Cutters,
For sale by
meeting of the Stockholders of Mt. Holly
nuildlhs aua Loan Association will bo held at
Mt. Holly Springs, Pa., on Monday, January 6th,
1873, 'between the hours of 6 and;B, p. m.. lor tho
purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year.
12doc3t Secretary.
XjLUnder the direction and control of the sub
scriber, all persons desiring to purchase lots In
it for burial purposes, or wishing any. Informa
tion; can bo accommodated by calling on her
at her residence, on East High street.' nearly
opposite tho Bontz Houso.or. by calling at tho
office of the late Win. M. Penrose, in Rheem’s
Hall. V. M, PENROSE.
l4nov72lyr* .
THOR RENT.—The desirable dwelling
Jj house, south of the Market house and. ad
joining Inhofl’s store, Is for rent. Inquire of
I2dec72-6t C. IN HOFF,
INSURANCE company.
CAPITAL ■ Wold $10,000,000
- (Gold} 0,500,000
Capital paid up
Total Funds, over
Permanently deposited In the State oi
Now York - - ‘ 500,000
Fire Prom luma received In 1860 (Gold) 2,480.807
Life Insurance Premiums In IBCB - 1,007,103
Total Premium?, nearly • (Gold) 3,600,000
i'jro risks taken at moderate ratoa of premium
and losses settled and paid at the
Dec. 12, 72-iy
BENT.— building formerly
JJ occupied by 6am’l iR. Cloudy os a tin shop
and fltovo store, on Liberty alley, is for rent.
This bnlldlngils suitable for a number of pur
poses. For terms and further particulars in
quire of ' . V C . . J. M. WALLACE, \
Jrdoo ’ No. 17 West Main Street.
RICULTURAL SOCIETY will hold their
next regular meeting, for the elect ion of ollicors
, for the coming year, on Tuesday, January 7th,
187 S. In the Arbitration Chamber,
i. i 't ,-'f { '!• ! £kwISF. TYNE,
IZdocSt ~: . ' i.. i:J .V . Secretaru.
rjl ; H K .. ■. I
L A JS.O,A,S X.B b‘; Im XB® L'i.a MOBB
- The Xpnccwter Weekiy Intelligencer,unsur
passed as a FAMILY JOURNAL. ln size
to any paper publlshedi lu Pennsylvania,' each
issue contains.a varied store pf LITE RAJIV,
POLITICAL And 1 SCIENTIFIC mrtttor, J together
is worth more than the-prlce of the paper. ; !
It is the oldest DEMOCRATIC Journal la
ponnsyltfanlo, ; having been established in 1701,
and all political questions are freely and fairly
discussed In Us columns.
, Its largo circulation mated it a very yaluable
advertising medium,
TERMS—Single copies; $2 A year. To olnbs of
•• -ihe Daily InlcUlaancer Is published every day,
Sundays excepted. Price So. a year. It Is oho
of the best advertising mediums;' 1 Address
• 21uovR 'Lancaster, Pa,
for isra
Lady’s Book.
One never offered by any magazine, either In
this country 1 or in Europe. Since wo are forced
Into this business, wo are determined to make
it difficult for others to follow us. Let us see
who will come up tb this—
■A’ Chromo —“Our Darling,”
To every Subscriber, whether Single or in h
Club I
Terms ;
One Copy one year ... $lOO,
Two Copies, one year - - - 5 00,
Three Copies, ono year • . - t « 750
Four Copies, one year " - - - • 10 03.
; Five copies,'6no year, and an extra oonyto
-the person getting up tbe club, making (J
copies - ' -■ - '-14 00
Eight copies, one year, and an'extra copy to !
the person' getting up the club, making 9
copies -: ■■ ' •, ; - , '2l 00
Eleven copies, ene yepr, and and an extra »
copy to‘the person getting up the club,
making twelvq copies - • -27 60
Twenty-three coplds, ono year, and an 'ex
tra-copy to the person geltlng up the olub,: ' -
making twenty-four coplep - - 65 00
Let It be übderfltbod : that every subscriber* and'
the getter-up. of a oliib, will have the beautiful
•Chromoof ■' ! :
SeiiC to them ftee' of. Postage. • ;
The price of the Chromo in then fore's Is Three-
Dollars. And any subscriber in a oinb, or sibgle
subscriber, who may wish tb have “Our Dar*:
ling” mounted’on stiff Bristol board, and ready
for framing, can have .it bo. prepared snd scut
by remitting twority-flve cents extra at ‘the
time of BUbscrlblnc.
copies,' wo. wllLsond,- as an extra premium,a
copy of “The Oflbr” or “The Acceptance.” This
in addition to “Our Darling.”
copies, we will send both of the Chromes- “The
Oner”.and “The Acceptance,” along wllh “Onr
Darling;”-or {'Asking a Blessing’* and “Our
'Darling.” ’ ' ; .
conies, wo will send AskUig a Biasing, 'lhe Offer,
The Acceptance and'Ota' 1 Darling, ‘‘
6,9, and 12 copies please'bo particular andwrlte
what premlums they desire. i . i>
ed when the reinittance Is’ sent to us.i n . i -' 1 1
at one place, tho.'premlums will all-be' sent to
tbe person who sends the club for distribution.
poriptlon of 83 00 can,have his choice:of Ihe
Offer, The Acceptance, or Our Darling. - !
time for any of,the clubs, and additions may. be;
made to clubs at club-rates*. 1 -'The LXdy’s’Book
will .be sent to any post-of lice, where jtho sub
scriber may reside, and subscriptions may cpm-.
raence with any month in the •year, 'We Can. back numbers. Specimen mud-j
bars will bo sent ou.receipt o^2s'cents.; i*. 1 i
HOW-TO REMIT,— In remitting by. Mail, a'
POST-OFFICE’ ORDER on Philadelphia,‘or a,
DRAFT on Philadelphia or ‘New, York. pai/qWe
to the onXcr of L. 4., GODJ3Y, Is ' preferable to
bank'notes, ,If a‘draft’or a Post-office" Order
cannot be procured, send United States or Na
tional Bank notes.
JjeO Tl'£luiluf.a Afrit l <*l'p(>«ullon,rui UIK Crjl/f/.
our list, with the inducements we offer. will reach
200,000 subscribers.
Address L..A.QODEV,
N. E. Corner Sixth Chc.mut Street*,
21nov2t Philadelphia. •
''Unquestionably the beet sustained work o/ ' the kind
in the World.’* • ' • . '
notices’ o/ the Press;
The ever Increasing olrculatiou.of this excel
lent monthly proves Its continued adaptation
to popular desires and needs. Indeed,' when we,
think intq how many,homes It ponetratesevery
month, we must consider It as one of the educa
tors ns well;ns entertainers of- thb public mind,
lor Us vast popularity has been won by no ap
peal to 'Stupid prejudices' or depraved tastes.—.
Boston Ulobc, . • .
The character which' this Magazine possesses
for variety, enterprise, artistic wealth, and liter
ary culture tlmthns kept pace with, if It baa not
led the times, should cause Its conductors to -ro
gafd It with,JustUiablo complacency. Itj also
entitles them to u gfearclnlm upon tho public
gratitude. Tho ifagazine Inis done good and no
evil nil tho days of its hfa.-rJlrooklyn Eagle. .
Subscriptions,. 1873,
Harper's Weekly, ono year
An Extra Copy .0/ either the Magazine, Weekly,
nr Bazar will be supplicti gratis /or every dub 0/6
Subscribers at 84 00 each, in one remittance; or 'Six
Copies for 820 00, ivithout extra copy. -
Subscriptions to Harper's Magazine; Weekly,
and Bazar, to one address for one year , SlO CO; or,
two of Harper's Periodicals, Id one address for one
year, $7 00,
llack rutmbers can be supplied at any li»\c.
A Complete Sot of Harper's' Magazine, now
comprising 15 Volumes, In neat cloth binding,
will bo sent by express, freight at expense of
purchaser, lor §2 25 per .volume. Single 'Volumes,
by mall, postpaid, S 3 00. Cloth cases, for binding
53 otaj; bymall, postpaid, ‘ . . »
, The postage on Harper's Magazine Is 24 cents a
year,-it>/ijc/i must be paid aVthe Snbsci'ibcr's post
ojfice. • . ; ,
Mnov2t ■ New York;
“A Complete Pictorial History of the Times.” —
, "The best, cheapest, and most successful Idim
ily Paper in the Union.
•'Notices of ; tho ■ ’
Tho Weekly Is tho ablest and most powerful
Illustrated periodical published In this country.
Its editorial* aro scholarly and convlnclng/and
carry.much weight. Its Illustrations of current
events are full arid fresh, arid arb prepared by
our best designers. With a ciroulatlpn of 150,000,
the' "Weekly Is read by at loaif t half a million per
sons, and Us Influence as an organ of opinion la
simply tremendous. The Weekly maintains a
positive position, arid expresses decided views
on political and social problems. Louisvilie
Couner-Joumal. * ‘ ■ ■■
Subscriptions, 1873. 1
Harper's Weekly, one year . . §4 00
An Extra Cbyyof either the Magazine, Weekly,
or Bazar will be supplied gratis for every club qfEive
Subscribers at 84 00 each, in one remittance ; or. Six
copies fop §2O 00, without extra copy, 1 " 1
/Subscriptions to Harper’s Magazine, [Weekly,
and Bazar, to one address for one yedr, 810 00; or, 2
Harper'* Periodicals, to ope address for one year,
Hack Numbers oan'be supplied at any time; •
The Annual Volumes of. Harper's , Weekly,- in
neat cloth binding, will bo sent by express, free
of expense, for 87,00 each. A-complete set. com
prising sixteen Volumes, sent on receipt ol cosh
.at tho rate of £5 25 per vol., freight al orptme of
purchasers,: - '
Tho postage on Hafyer's 'Weekly Is 20 cts.a year
which miul bo paid at thoau6Acrt6er’« nost-olUcB.
• I4nov2t How 1 York. •
“A Repository of Fashion} Pleasure, anil Instruc
tion.” • ■ —■« ,
Noliccso/Jhc Press.
ThO-Rtuar Is edited with a contribution of tact
and talent that wo seldom find in any Journal;
and the Journal Itself la theorem! of the great
world ol fashion.— Poston Traveller.
The Bazar commends Itselt to every member
of the household—to the children b.v droll and
pretty plptures, to tho young ladles by Us fash
ion-plates* in endless variety, to 'tho provident
matron by Its patterns for tho children's clothes,
to paterfamilias by Its tasteful designs for onf
bfoldorod sllppors.and luxurious dreeing gowns
dut tho reading-matter of the Bazdr is uniform
ly of groat excellence, Tho paper- has acquired
a wide popularity for the llrealdo enjoyment It
affordsAflV Y, Evening Post. • 1 • ••
Subscription?*, 18711.
J/arpei' , s Bazar, one year $i 06
AnExira Cppy of either the Magazine, Weekly,
or Bazar will be supplied grails /pr evqry Ctub of 0
subscribers at 81 UO each, in one remittance; or, Jte
cojilcs fur S*U 00, without extra copy, ,
rJucriplions to Harper’s Magazine. Weekly,
and Bazar, to one address for one.year. $lO 00 ; or 'i
o/ Harper's Periodicals,(o one address /or one year,
87 00.
Back Hitmbcrs can be supplied at any time.
Eho live volumes Of Harper's Bazar, for tbe
years 1808, ’OO, ’7O, ’7l, .’72. elegantly bound in
green morrocco cloth, will bo sent by exx>rcas,
freight paid, for 37 (X) ouch.
The postage on Harper's'Jiaxar la 20 ets. a year,
which must bo p'aldut thojattfcrMcr’iJ post-olUcp.
MuoviiC Hew York,
JPagcl)!) (Jij’a jtirocrtiocmcntu.
IIHHNTa WAHITBI 875 to 82.50 ;PBtt
AMONTH,everywhere, male and fomulo, to ln»
machine will stltoh, hem, fell, tuck, quilt, cord,
bind, braid and embroider, In a most superior
manner. Price, only 815. • Fully licensed and
warranted fdr live years; Wo will pay 81,000 for
any machine that will sow a stronger, more
boMJtlful, or more elastic seam than ours. It
makes the '‘Elastic Look SLlch.” Every second
stitch can bo cut, and still the cloth cannot bo
pulled apart without tearing It. Wojjoy agents
irom $75 to $250 per mouth and expenses, or a
commission from which twice t aat amount can
bo made. Address SECOMR * LO„ JJoMon.Mass,;
Pittsburgh, JPu,; Chicago, Jit.,or Sl.Louh, Jfo.2Buv4w
pHE ap farms i Free , ;
U On'tUotllno ortho UNION PACIFIC BUIj
ROAD. 12,000,000 acres of-the best Farming and
Mineral Land* ih'America.' ' "• ; '
5,000000 Acres in Nebraska,, [ln the Platte Val
ley now for sale. .. .
lllild .{Climate,, Feirtile poll.
for. Grain growing and stock Raising‘unsurpass
iod by anylQithd'Uailed 1 States. “t •• ■ *
Cheapqr Ip price,tnoro.ffl.vora.blo terms given,
and more convenient to ihavket than can be
,-iound,elsewhere. ■;« ,* • : ,• .. •
Tbo best location for oolonleb—Soldiers enti
tied to a Homestead ol 160 Acres,
Send for the now Descriptive Pamphlet, with
new maps, published Ju English, Gorman, Swe
dish and Danish, mailed free everywhere. Ad*
dross, . ’ . O.F.DAVIB, .
28nov4w Land Com’r U.P.K.K.Co,,OnxaUa,Nob|
i/Uil X colds, sore throat, hoarseness aha
bronchial difficulties, use only . i
Worthless Imitations are on the market, but
the only sciontiflo preparation ol -.Carbolic Add
for Lung diseases is .when chemically combined
with olhbr well known remedies,-ns ln ; these
Tablets, and all parlies are’ cautioned against
using any other. ‘
• in all cases of • irritation of the mucous men
brauo these tablets should bo freely used; tho'r
cleansing and healing properties arc astonish
ing. , ;
Re warned, never neglect a cold, it Is easily
oared In its incipient state, when it becomes
chronic the cure Is exceedingly, difficult, use
Wells’ Carbeilo Tablets as a specific. JOHN Q,.
KELLOGG, 18 Plait St„ N. Y. Hole agent for
the United Statei. Price 25 cents a box. Send
for circular. ‘ 28nov—4w
A. all classes, • Old people, the middle-aged ,
those who are Just entering life, and, youth o
both sexes buy and read with* the greatest profit i
DIO LEWIS’ last add best book.
It is meeting with the greatest success •. and
there Is MONEY IN IT. . .. .
Send for our circulars, etc. which are sent free
Geo, Maclean, Phlla,’ - •- -• • 28nov4vv
Wo will, pay all Agents $4O per. week in cash,
whowll! engage with ns’ at oncr. Everything
durnlshed and expenses paid,. Address. , >
r 2Snov-lw A.'COULTER* to..
. Ohorlotte, Mich.
TOOK! FltEteTO’ Alji! $5O tferWeiSk tfa'Ajsonta,
.JLiMalo or Female. To all who will write lor an
Agency.wo will send a copy.of that “.Wonder of
-PLENTY. It contains over fifty .beautiful Illus
trations, and will* bb sent Ftee to all who may
writer. Addresss 1 Garside. Paterson, N.J. 28n4w 1
AGENTS caii'hotdo better than secure an
agency for T. 8. Artnur's great work, r /
.^companiontotho famous ( .if- -i f, •'
Nearly 80,000 copies have been .sold; and Its
popularity ]s still on the Increase. One single
ageht hassold Upwards bf'looo copies.- Secure
territory 'at once. J. M., STODDARD & CO.,
Publishers, Philadelphia, ■
A light In the east.
Tho ipost comprehensive and valuable religious
work.eyer hubllshek; also!, fol* out new illustra
ted i Family Blb.'e, containing; nearly :500 >flno
scripture iUustratlons.aud Dr. Smith’s complete
'Dictionary' bt the Bible. 1 Send'for- PrbSpeo’tOs *
-Circulars.,and, we willßb.oyv.ypuwhat.agents
say of this, thobest andcheapest Family Bible,
.'and how fasttheymre selling it. /Addresd NA
TIONAL PUBLISHING CO.,Phlla., Pa 38nov4w
F TJ R N A C E S, ;
Roworluliaml Economical iicatcm. .■
JAMES A. LAWSON,JPatenteoi Puller; War
ren O ZJCWatcr at.. N. Y,' . ~^H>ptl2w
, A .48l.Broad.way, N, Y., will > dispose .0f.200
firstrblass malters, inoludlng Waters’ at very
I*ow Prices for. Cash, or part cosh: and bal
ance ln l smatl monthly instalments' New7*oc
tavodrstrclass Pianos, modern improvements,
for'S2.7o cuah. Now ready a Concetto Parlor
Organ, the most ceautiful style and perfect tone
ever made. Illustrated catalogues mailed. Sheet
Music & Music Merchandise: • 28uov4\v
Burns any size of Coal
Fuller, Warren * Co., 23(3 Water street', N; Y,
; 2|octl2w • -
DO AGENTS,want absolutely the bestselling
books? Bend for circulars of Vent’s Una
bridged Illustrated Farit lly Bible. Over 1100
pages, 10 by 12 inches, 200 pages Bible Aids, dtc.
Arabesque $0 25 Gilt Tdge, 1 clasp, S 8 25 Full
Gilt, 2 clasps, 811 00. “Bolden, tho White Chief.’’
.for winter evenings. 30tb 1000 ready. Tho Amer
ican Farmer’s Horaoßook The Stnndnrd.'4»lh
lUOii ready, Eplzcotic.TY/jaimouls.iSo, O. F, Vent,
N. Y.ik,Cincinnati, Vent - it Goodrich, Chicago.
23nov4w •
AGENTS WANTED.—Address, for the mo-t
liberal terms over oilured. THE DISCOVER
ER '• - •
, Dr. Livingstone lu Africa—His Adventure.
The Stanley—LlvlngstonoExpeditlon to Africa.
Large octavo volume, just issued*, Contains in
cidents of the Wonderful Career ol tho Great
Traveler, the Country, Animals, Natives, Hunt
ing, &c. Full account, of this most Interesting
eiu t of tho globe'. Omtitsent for $l. Address
NION PUBLISHING CO., Chicago, Ills.; Phil:
Pa.; or Springfield . Muss. 23nov4w
$4 00
for tho best and cheapest Family Bible ever
Bubl’shed, will bo - sent free ol charge to any
cok agent. It contains noasly 500 flue Scrip
ture. Illustrations, and agents are meeting with
unprecedented success. Address, stating expe
rience. ote. it We will show you what our agents
aro.dalng, NatlomirPubllshlng Qo, Phtla i’a
■ .'3lOCt4w v. ■ 1 t;1 ‘ ■ I, ,J •
(I*£TO §2o'per day I Aftouta wanted !' Al
'PC/clqshcs of working people, of cither sex,
young or old.make more money at work fur us
In their spare momenta, or all tho time, than at
anything else. Particulars ,fre<j.. Address, G.
Btlnson <fc Co„Portlund, Maine. 12Sept72—ly
The Great South American Blood Put ilier
Is unequalled by any known remedy. It will
eradicate, extirpate and thoroughly destroy all
poisonous substances in the Blood, and will ef
fectually dispel nU pTeaUpositlou to-bllllona de
rangement,, ,' ~j ■. '
la there want of action In your Uver and spleen?
. Unless reUoved'atouce, the blood beoomes-lm
, pure by deleterious secretions, producing scrof
ulous or skin diseases, blotches, felons, pustules
canker, pimples, <io.; «to. • i,' '
‘ Have you a ’dyspeptic' stomach" 7 Unless dl
gestlpri Is promptly aided the systera Is' debili
tated with loss ot vital force, .ppvorty ol the
blood, dropsical tendency, general’ weakness or
lassitude. Take it to assist digestion without
reaction ; It will Impart yohlhful vigor to tho
weary sufferer, ~ 1v; • /,’ .
Have you weakness of .the Intestines? You
ore m danger bfcliroiilo diarrhoea or the'dread •
ful inflammation of the bowels. Takelt to al
lay Irritation, and ward off tendency to inflam
mations. ~1 ;■ 1 ;! i-ij ; ' ,i- ;..
Have you woakuess of tho uterine or urinary
organs? You,arc exposed to'-snflarlng in its
most aggravated, form, : I • •., ; i hr..'.:
Are you dejected, drowsy, dull, sluggish or de
pressed in spirits, with, hoad-acho, bnck-uoho,
coaled tongue and bad tasting mouth ?
. For * certain remedy-ft? allof these diseases
Weaknesses and troubles; for cleansing and
punfylngthe’vltlated blood’und imparting vig all the.vital forces,; for building upland
’restoring tho weakened constitution use 1 ■
which Is “pronounced by tho loading' medical
.authorities of London and Paris "the moat pow
erful tonic and alterative known to the medical
world.” This is no now .and untried discovery
but has been long used by tho leading pbysb
clans of other countries with wonder/td remedial
.results* •,
Don’t weaken and impair tho digestive organs
by cathartics and physics, they give onl*C tom
jmrary relief—lndigestion, llatuloucy and dys
pepsia wlthplles and kindred dtseasfes are auVo
,lo lollow their use. Keep the blood pure and
health Is assured. Price One Dellar per bottle
JOHN Q. KELLOGG. 18 Platt street. N. Y..
Sole Ageutfor tho -United States. Bond for cir
'cular,' ‘ 28novlw
\\ ai.-kk\ R.x (i K
First premlum ; Am.- Int.- 1871. - Double
Elevalod,Oyeu,- Warmlpg Closet, Probing Door
Fender Guard, Damping and Shaking Grate,
Direct Draft. PUDLEB, WARREN * UO., ISli
Water Street, New York. 28cov—Iw
TH E best soiling book In tho market Is THE
Petroleum V, Nasby I
’ It Is illustrated by THOMAS NAST, the great
est of-Amerlcan Artists, and contains uml Intro-
duction-by Hon. Charles 'Sumner. 'Agents
wanted lor this and other popular bdoks. Ad
dress I. N. Richardson & Co., Boston, Mas*., and
Ht. Louis, Mo. ‘J-'iioviw
117 ANTED AGENTS. 8200 pennonth to sell tho
TING MACHINE, tho simplest and best lit the
world. Address American JluUtlng Machine
Co., 1115)4 Washington Ht„ Boston, Muss. 2*ii.vlw
HYONEV easily made with oiirstenclHind key
ilicheck outfit. jjqrCUculars Free, Btallb
M’ffCo., Oil Fulton Ht., N. Y. L’luov
ißmteasumai crams
J. 11. QBAIIAM; I .1. 71. fjHAIIAJI, Jr.
J. 11. Git An AM Jb SON t
Attorneys 4' Counsellors at law\
No. 14 Sonth Ilunovcr St..
llon. J. 11. GrahAm, Into President Judge of
the Ninth Judicial District, Ima resumed the
Ernctlco of the law, ami associated with him
is son, J. H. Graham, Jr. Will practice in the
Courts of Cumberland, Por-y and Juniata Ooun*
tics. 'i •* \) ; ; • / toeo.V7i T if. .
on South Hanover .Street, opposite
Bentz’s dry goods store. .
Duo. 1.1805. ,
Attoruey-nt- Lmv, 1
NO. 8 Soatli Hanover Street, Carlisle, Pa-. ,
•OSJ-AIl buslneea promptly attended to. Col
lections a specialty. ;* .
170ct721y ,
Office—NoJ 22 SbuitU Hanover St,, Carlisle, Pa;
■April 25,1873r-ly; i- • j ' j
'TOSE'PtfG.' VALE, , , , , ' j
Practices in Dauphin and Cumberland counties.
Cilice In Court-house Av’Onue, Wo. S Ktnmer’fi
Buil(U6g,m the rear of tbo Jewelry establish
ment, Carlisle, Pa.
April 25; 1872-ly.- V'- ■
TAKSa. aiARY.L. HALL, Hotpooopa
X-r thlo 1 Physician' and Medical Electrician
,0511c©South Hanover street,' Carlisle.- Allfo
ihale diseases slclllfuly treated." Patlenfs at a
distune© can consult by.mail. , * ■ 1 ■ -
- June 0,1872—1 y, -
;fl I tist. From the Baltimore College of Dental
Surgery. Ofllcont tho residence of Ills mother
SastljOutherHtroot., throe doors below Bedford
Carlisle, Penna.
Deo.l 1865.
Hus removed.llls office to the South West cor
ner of South Hanover and Porafret Streets, di
rectly opposite: the 2nd Presbyterian Church.
Carlisle AfcrU IS-72-tf.
Kcgal Notices
hereby given to all persons Interested, that
the following accounts have been filed, In-this
office by tile acbountanta therein named,' fot* ex
amlnationand confirmation,'and will be pre
sented to tho Orphans’.Court, of Cumberland
county on Monday, December'loth, J 872;
• 1. The account of Sam’l Plank, Esq., Executor
of Anthdu), Baird, late, ol Monroe township,
2. The first and final account of Be»J. Seitz,
Administrator of Elizabeth. Seitz, Into of West
Penn sbofo’ township) deceased;: i .
.3. The Administration account.o,l the Execu
tors of Hon. John Stuart, late of .South Middle
ton toWnship,’ddceased.f!'‘ -
4, Account of D.S.Kor,,Guardlah pf Jennie A.
\yoods, minor daughterlof N, J, It. Woods, de
ceased!" * -
5. Account of iD.P.Trltt,Administrator o/ Misa
Margaret Harper, late, of the borough of New
’villo,deceased.> ■ • • • :
0. Estate of Jos. J. Brehra, deceased. Account
•bt John Jacobs, Executor of said deceased.
‘ 7, First and final accoutitof Ellas' B. Eystor,
Guardian of .
8. First and final account’of David S. Burk
holder, Administrator of Wm. Holler, late of
Hopewell township, decoased..<iii j,
.. 0. The account of Jaav D..Bell’ondfWm. Sense
man, Administrators of J. W. uornmah, doo’d,,
as settled by Wm. Bonsemap, isnnrlvlngi Ad
10. Thomas!Wharton, deo’d., bcbhunt'of Jacob
Eralnger, Administrator,of. estate,of Thomas
Wharton, deceased. ' '* ‘ '
■ ll.‘ The account of Jno. Waggoner, Ouardlan of
Jennie E. Kiluk, a minor child of Rev..C,.M.
Klink, late of the State of Ohio, deceased.
12. Ad
ministrator of tho estate.of Jacob,Swojer, late
of the’ borough of Nowvllle, deceased. ' ‘
; 13. Flrdt and final account fof Samuel'Shally,
Administrator ©£ Jeaaa ? V,. Shally,dec’d.
‘ 14;' Tlieflrsfc and final account of Jno. Ci ’Elliott,
Executor of the Inst will and testament of Haney
C. -Wenaert.late,of tho borough of Nevfburg,
.Cumberland county* deceased,
Jo. The accoabt of David Wherry. Executor of
of the lost will and testament of william M. M’-
Cuno.ldte ofthe borough of Nowburg.Cdraber
laud county, deceased. •' • .
10. First and partial account of Isaac Wise and
Sarah Hartman, Executors of the ‘lost wlll'and
testament of Jacob Hartman, late of. Middlesex
.township, deceased.
17. The first and final account of Abraham Hos
tetler, Administrator of Conrad Postnaught,
deceased. • •,
18. The first -and final account of Henry K.
PelTer. William G. I’eQ'er and Adam F, PelTor,
Administrators of Adam Pefler, late of Dickin
son township. Cumberland county, deceased.
‘lO November 1572—31.
IN the Court of , Common PJeaaof Cum
berland County;, ' -
Elizabeth Booth, by her /
next friend. Henry Welker I No. 53 Aug.T,, 1872
• vsi ” C '
Charles Booth* . \ < Alias Subpoena
J Bar'Divorce.
November 13th, 1872. ■ Proof having been made
that Charles Booth could not be found, notice Is
hereby given to the said Charley Booth to ap
pear on the 13th day of January, A. D. 1873, to
answer the ' complaint of the said Elizabeth
•Booth, by her next friend, Henry Welker.
Hherlll’s Olllce, ■ 7 J AS. K; FOREMAN,
,Carll6le,Nov. 15. ’72./,■ , Sheriff-,
NOTICE is hereby given Unit an ap
plication has been made to (he Court of
Common Pleas of Cumberland county for a
charier of lncorporatlon.for “THE EVANGEL
PLAINFIELD (" and tliit said charter will be
.granted by said Court, on Monday, the iBih day
dr January, 1873, unless sufficient cause against
said charter bo shown.
MU/, for. Applicants,
To the heirs and legal representatives of Mary
U. Reop, late of the township of Penn, pec’d.
Take notice that In pursuance of a Writ of
Partition and Valuation Issued out of the Or-,
, phans’ Court of Cumberland connty, and to mo
directed an Inquest will be held on tne real es
tate of said dec’d., to wit: a house and Jot of.
ground in the borough of Carlisle, bounded on
the north by L.F.Llne.on the east'by Jacob
■Joues..ou the south by North; street and on Iho
west by an alley, containing 20 feet In front by
• 130 feet In depth, more or less, on Friday, Be*
ermbor the 27th,4872, at 2 o’clock, i>, m„ on tho
Premises for tub purpose of making partition
and valuation of the real estate ql said dec’d'. .
Bhruiff’s Offick.l JAS, K. FOREMAN, ,
. Dqo. 2nd, 1872-8 t i , . Sheriff.
'jsotlcolahereby,given thatlettersof Admin
istration on the estate of Geo. W. Given, late.of
the Stale of Indiana, deceased, have been graft
ed to the undersigned, residing In Sliver bprjng
township, Cumberland county. Pd.' All persons
Indebted to the said estate are: .requested, to
make payment Immediately, aiid those having
.claims against the estate will nlso present them
for settlement. W. W, WANBAUQH,
■ 240d10t ■ Adm’r of Goo. WVQlven, dec’d
Notice Is hereby given thatlettays qf admin
lstraildn‘oh the estate of Qoorgo W„ 8, Woirlch,
latbof North'Mlddlotou township;deo’d., have
been granted to the undersigned,residing In Car
lisle. All persons'knowing thbmselves Indebt
ed thereto, aro requested to raok-e payment Im
mediately and those having claim's will present
them for settlement. ■ CUAti!»WEIRPOH,
LinovOt* ; . r , ,AdmV. .
XI-Isaac Brenizer, of Sliver Spring township,
Cumberland county, by a voluntary deed'of'as
signment, bearing date October SI, 1872, convey
ed to the undersigned all his property, real, per
sonal und'mlxed, for the 1 benefit of bis creditors.
Notice hjjhereby given to all persons Indebted,
to said party, to settle'the Same’Witb the sub
scriber immediately, and those having claims
will also present tne same without delay, to
fi Monroe township, 1 • • OHItISTIAN QtiElM, v.
Nov. 14, 1873-31. j
‘ \ HSIGNEE’S NOTICE: - Whereas
Xl_Jolm S.lUaker;bf Silver Spring township;
Cumberland county ,by a voluntary deed of as
signment. bearing date October 28,1872, convey
ed to. Iho undersigned all his:property, real,
personal and mixed, for the benefit of his cred
itors.- Notice la hereby given to ail persons In
debted to said party to settle the same with the
subscriber Immediately, and those' having
claims,will also present Ibo came without delay.
: Middlesex township, • I ; . •• • ■ ■ -
, November 7,1873*81 f . , •
hereby given that loiters testamentary on
tbe will «i Mrs Mary GoodUeart, Jato of west
Fennsborough township, Cumberland county,
have Uils day been .issued to .the undersigned
Executor, residing In said township. All per*
sons knowing themselves indebted are request*
ed to make payment without delay: and those
having claims will present tbemforsottloroont.*
Ex‘r, of Mary Goodheart, deo’d
2lbct72—Qt* ,
Notice Is hereby given that letters of adminis
tration on the estate of Johh Wert, late of North
Klcldletuu township, deceased, have been grant
ed to the undo) signed, residing in the same twp,
All persons knowing themselves Indebted
uieioto.aro requested to make payment imme
diately and those having claims will present
them for settlement. ABRAHAM W2UT.
Oct ai 1672-ut Adm'r,
Admin istiiatoknotice.—
Notice la horehj given that letters of Ad
ministration on the estate of Mrs. Eliza 0. Leh
man, Julo of Houlh Middleton township. doo’d
have been granted to Jacob c. Lehman, of said
township, Persona Indebted to the said Kllea 0
Lehman will make immediate payment and
those having claims present them to
-±kw-sx.^unaa,.~.nsc=a::, .:~:;my~~~se.~,.:
" I `
00 Tho vmdertignea would ro*pcctrnliY !°
loolnforlntrio Cltlsens of Carlisle tinall
oovlclnity thbthoßtlll bUibn^! 0
oOamost’SnperlofStoek of IttyOOß* tl
6000 6f tho BEST. each tu 000 H
000 0000 000000006000000000000 0060000060 00
ooooooooOoobooOpooocoooo oooooooooooooooe °
00000 Whiskies. Brandies.
OOOOOOOOOCOOOpbb CK/ob 0000000000 OO OOQQo
SoooooSo Gins, ■ Wines, 00000000
0000000000000000000000 000000000000000000
ooolVhlch he will sell at Ute ioiVEsToo
000*0 cnih Prices.. Coll and tost them, 000
000 00000000000000000000 ooooooooooooooood
= SIMON. EARLY, -ssg
ooln the Volunteer Building. (Shower’soo
ooeld Mtand) Agent for BfassejiA Coliln’aoo
0000000 celebrated Plillada Ales. 00000000
00 23nov72tf 00000000060 oopdo'o6d6 ooooooooon
An Institution for tho thorough practimi «,i
uoatlonofyonng and middle aWmon for all
doparttoents of Cotnmercbil life Jor 0,1
The oldest, largest and most comalolo nV nn
tlcal easiness College In' Amcrloa;an.f the *on
ly one having connected with It on notnni i.n.l
ness department, conducted on a verltabinS
ney basis. Patronized by the sons of Mcrohanu
Sludepta can Eater at any time,
terror largo descriptive circulars, giving fun
particulars, address .J, C, SAIITir a>7 iu
Sept. ID, 1872 >3meora, - Prlncloal
pimi is
would announce totheir. many old customers
that they have xe-openod their Oyster Saloon
for the season, and are prepared to servo prime
oysters in any stylo, srich’as fried, dtewed, roast
ed, panned, on the half shell,'&o. :We.have in
connection with our establishment a LADIES'
RESTAURANT, which Is lltted up in the most
comfortable manner. Families supplied with
tho best Oysters In the market, by the bushel or
smaller .quantities, opened or In-the shell: at
short notice, and at the very lowest rates.
Sept. 20.1872--3 m No. 11 East Main Street.
XX RENT! - - -
“The Hotel in the Potough o£ Carlisle, known
os tiie "American House,” now occupied by
John Hall, Is offered for rent from the Ist day
of April, 1873* AU3O, the store-room, on North
Hanover street, Carlisle,'now occupied :by Wm,
Fridley, for rent to
“yyr ANTED.]
Any a small ptoperly/p/
from IS to 80 acre's for sale,, with Improuomoui.s
can hear of a purchaser by calling at this office.
2dec2t nJ . j.,
These, Spectacles are manufactured from
er, and are called DIAMOND 6n aebbuntof tholr
hardness and brilliancy,;-/ • > .
It Is well known that spectacles ont from
Brazilian or’Scotch pebbles are very Injurious
to Ihe-nye, because of their polarizing, light..
Having been tested with the polarlscope, the
diamond lenses have been lopnd to admit fif
teen per cent, less heated rays than! any other
pebble. . 5 *{ H ■I f 1 i i j'. '1 .i . •
Thoymre groundwlth great scientific ascuraoy,
are freo from chromatic aberrations, and pro*
-duce a brightness and distinctness of vision not
before attained lu spectacles,; P. C. KRAMER,
Carlisle, Pa.'\" ‘''m ,t
Manufaotured'by the
Spencer Optical Manufacturing Comp’y,
hSfDon’t buy a pair unless you see the trade
mack-<l> ..
6dec72-rly,‘ . . ‘ '
Real Estate, • ■
The assignee of John R, Ricker
and wife, will sell on ...-i i
. llmrsday, December. sth. 1 1872. ,;
a number one LIMESTONE FARM, containing
. 11 *7 - AGEES! : ~
having thereop • erected a gqod. TAVEHV
STAND, a Store and Dwelling House, Farm
■ House. Out-hottse/now Bank Barn, Wagon shed.
Hoy House. Hog Pen, good Blacksmith Shop.
Two Tavern Slableß/ice House/and all neces
sary qpi Buildings, £here Is •a. well •of never
failing.water at the door of tho dwelling, also a
KOodlOrcbard ol Choice . Fruit, -There can also
be running water Introduced to the barn and
the bouse, at a small expense, as there is an exr
collept spring on the farm, and can be<plped to
•he buildings. This farm Is under good fences
andJs In the highest state of cultivation. The
farm adjoins the t6wn of New Kingston/ Cum
berland county. The form will bo offered for
salo as a whole or In parts to suit purchasers.
Also, at the same’time and place, a lot of
Household Furniture, consisting of beds and
bedding, tables, «6ct Also, a number of Locust
Tqsts/fUid one ona-horso wagon, with a great
many articles too'numerous to mention.
Sale>to commence at ONE o’clock p. m., when
terms will be made known by.
Hnqv72ti? uisslgnee of JohnS. Micker*
.Mechanlcsburg Independent and journal copy
and send bill to ibis oillco. • • 1 ,
Carriage Factory !
Has bow tarried oat between three and’four
.■hundred, .Buggies, Carriages and /Spring ; WagMi
since its existence, and Is still ready to supply
the demand. Those that got their' wagdhd And
got satisfaction know whore to go - to have their
ugglfes'repalred or exchanged'for new ones, and
.thqse whQjdld ;not got What they thought-they
ought to have had, come back, and I will do
everything Icah'foryou; ,1 raake'lt iny’slndy
to Improve In every branch ofilho business, and
would prefer to mako work tb order; thonl can
wl»at ho wants'. If he wants a'low
Trtced w'agon T can give It to him; And If he Is
a hlgh-prlded wagon Tciin
make it, hut don't charge near what he would
have to pay aCAuost any other place for- the
same material used. I am ready ,to accoramo-
Tion't forget (beplace, corner SOUTH Jr
JPITT Streets, Carlisle . : • A. BrSHBUK.
l*lDov3m , . , ,
EdWartfj 1 . Ariiey,
' ’ “ 1 ’' jVoi'/ft jSftnover Street \ \
i Tho . citizens of .Carlisle i can: be
fuffljshpd with Beef, Borif, .Veal, Mat
toil. Lamb, Pudding, Sausage, ISm., daily
at his residence, 1 opposite 1 John Me 1
Bride’s. Delivered to 1 all : 'parts of 1 th
town. .I, J j , (J. .
I •// >e"
Tbo oldest] and most reliable. !lnBtltution:foi!
obtaining a Mercantile Education'* f
J '4&rPi'acti4al business nlen as Instructors. 411
For Information, write 1 , 6lr6nlAi' lO''P- J
M h..: ■ f ’’
•BliATGttliHwa: L ;
Improved Cucumber. ,yfao«
.'amp, Tasteless,
il(j|rt-ntbd i Cheap, ; P®* 1
Pumji for lUe least money At
tention is eopeclfllly invited* tol
Bracket 'hew'Drop. OheoK
Valve, which can bo withdrawn*
without removing the •Pp nl £»?„
llsturblng the joints. Also, the
Copper Chamber, which neve*
>ftcKBorscnle3,'and will outlast
inwqthen Mia by, l^w o.!i 0 .!i
jmltb «Ss Rupp, Carlisle, aond
. tor Catalogue, and. price, list.
sort ,; 2 !
»O43£S & HfiTSfiES 'I
in.:;!.. ..i.TTT" iji In; , ! "
, To Introduce llio AMERICAN B™*' o ®!
NAL to NKW.UKADEHa. >''“,“l T FII7FIfiALS.'
ODD packages, each bontalnlng g„nd stomp.
Wltlch wo will spud FREE to oil wko sona
to pay postage, Addreea, AMEIWOAn nwv
JOURNAL, I'arkosburg,Chester county, in.
; ks-v. S.-iill who will "“‘i " s
recelvu a BPIjIiNUID 2I by J^ A l?^V 1 AGON, by
iTUithj, of DEXTER TO A ROAD WAUw , /
sending as emits to put cxpensMiol mniung