Newspaper Page Text
ferred to North Carolina, when Gen
eral Foster placed him in command
of his old brigade again, which he re
tained, with an occasional change
of Regiment, until nearly the end of
his term of service. His command
was transferred to South Carolina, in
January, 1863, with the army that
was intended to attack Charleston.—
Ho commanded a brigade, or division,
in the subsequent operations before
that city. He was with General
Terry in the action on James Island,
July 16th ; he was next placed in
command of the important post of
Folly Island ; thence transferred to
Morris Island, and assisted in the
siege operations against Wagner and
Sumter. His brigade was one of the
two selected by General Terry to
make the first assault on Fort Wag
ner, the 7th of September. From
the Bth of January until the 25th of
April, 1864, Colonel Davis was in
command of the operations on Morris
Island against Charleston, the only
place in the department where active
hostilities were constantly carried
on. This was at a time when there
were eleven general officers in the de
partment. The fact that Colonel
Davis was entrusted with the com
mand of honor, gives evidence
of the great confidence his superior
reposed in him. From Morris Island
he was transferred to the command
of the important District of Hilton
Head, extending from Saint Helena
sound, to and including, Fort Pulaski,
at the mouth of the Savannah river,
a distance of sixty miles. When a
combined attack was made on
Charleston, in July, 1864, Colonel
Davis commanded the first brigade
of Hatche's division. He led the ad
vance up Johns' Island to within
sight of the city. On the morning
of the sth, while - examining with a
glass, a rebel battery that was play
ing upon his men, he was struck on
the right hand by a shell, which
carried away the fingers and tore the
hand terribly. Of course he is made
a 'cripple for life. After be had so far
recovered from his wound as to be
able to do light duty, he was made
President of a general court martial,
in Philadelphia, where be remained
until he was mustered out of service,
the first of October, 1864.
Colonel Davis was never promoted,
the reason of which the War Depart
ment can give. He entered the ser
vice with more knowledge of, and ex
- perienoe in, military matter* than
ninety-nine out of every hundred of
ficers in the 'volunteer army. He has
in his possession the very highest tes
timonials from his superior officers,
and was frequently recommended for
promotion. He was honorably men
tioned in orders for his conduct at
Fair Oaks. After the fall of Wagner
and Sumter, the Adjutant General of
the army wrote to General Gillmore,
and requested him to report the
names of the officers of his corps who
deserved promotion. In the reply
the name of Colonel Davis stands
number two, but there it ended.—
The others, we believe were all pro
moted. Four out of five of the regi
mental commanders.in Colonel Da
vis' brigade, and of course his juni
ors, were made enerals. We are
The" War Department would not
promote Colonel Davis. The Popu
lar Department in Pennsylvania will
probably correct executive errors so
far as to elect him Auditor General.
COL, JOHN P, LINTON,
Our candidate for Surveyor Gen
eral, Col. John P. Linton, is a young
man of about thirty-three years, a
native of Cambria county, a pure pa
triot, an honest, upright man, and a
splendid representative of the incor
ruptible mountain Democracy. lie
is the son of Robert P. Linton, at
various times Sheriff of the county,
and grandson of Peter Levengood,
who, many years ago, was Ca
nal Commissioner of the Common
wealth. By profession, Col. Linton
was lawyer, and before the war ho
was fast making his way to eminence
at the county bars. In general in
telligence he is far above the aver
age, and professionally he is well
known among the legal fraternity
for his acquirements. He was a stu
dent of Jefferson College, and subse
quently studied law with and became
the law partner of Hon. Cyrus L.
Pershing. This latter fact is of it
self a guarantee for his intelligence
When, in 1861, the war was
brought upon the country, ho was a
lieutenant in a holiday volunteer.
company. Mainly through his ef
forts the organization was retained,
the company recruited to the max
imum number, and, upon the decli
nation of other officers, he was unan
imously proclaimed captain: With
his company he faithfully served du
ring the three months' campaign.
At the termination of the three
months' campaign, Cols. Linton,
Campbell and M'Dermott at once re
cruited a regiment, (the 54th,)
and the officers were soon after, in
August, 1861, commissioned as fol
lows: Colonel, Jacob M. Campbell;
(Republican candidate for Surveyor
General ;) Lieutenant Colonel, Ber
nard McDermott; (one of the sol
diers of the war with Mexico ;) Ma
jor, John P. Linton. Subsequently
Col. M'Dermott resigned on account
of ill-health, which, on February Ist,
1863, advanced Major Linton to the
position of Lieutenant-Colonel.
The regiment was immediately
assigned to duty along the Balti.
more & Ohio Railroad. During the
whole of the early period of the war,
when the mouth of the Shenandoah
Valley was the scene of constant a
larms and raids, the 64th Regiment
was stretched as a cordon of protec-
tion to the lower tier of Pennsylva
nia counties. We have not time nor
space in this article to follow the-reg.
iment through its later history ; this
will afford matter. for subsequent ar
ticles. It is sufficient to say that af
ter about two years of detached ser
vice, the regiment was' ordered to
take part in the active operations up
the Valley. During most of this lat
er and more active period of service,
Col. Campbell was away from the
regiment—in temporary command of
a division or a brigade, it is stated—
so that Col. Linton had the honor of
leading the 54th in the battles of
Newmarket and Piedmont. And
moot bravely and gallantly he led his
regiment on those disastrous fields.—
In both those battles he was severe
ly wounded, bat although for a time
compelled to go home for treatment,
he scarcely remained long enough
from his post to fully recover—so
wedded was he to his regiment, his
duty and the serious work required
When the 54th was subsequenty
ordered to the front, before Peters•
burg, Col. Linton, we believe, still re
tained direct command, and again led
his men in those hard-fought engage.
meats which proved so disastrous to
that gallant old regiment. -Hereaf
ter we shall furnish a detailed histo
ry of this regiment and its common.
der in battle.
Col. Linton is a candidate of whom
the Democracy may well feel proud.
There is not positively a speck or flaw
in his history or character. His
claims do not rest alone upon his mili
tary services. He is a just man—an
honest, an honorable and true man.
He could not evade a duty if he would
and he would not if he could. He
never compromises with wrong, and
in the same manner that be performs
his own duty he is exacting upon oth-
ers subject tb his' - teobtroll But,
though firm and unyielding where
right and honor are concerned, he is
one of the most temperate, genial and
agreeable of men in all the social re
lations. Should he be elected, the peo
ple can rely upon having secured an
officer who will be an ornament and
gain to the State—one whom neither
party nor personal nor family friend
ship, can swerve from duty.
WHEN DEMOCRATIC PRINCIPLZB CUM TO 1.7.13), WI °IASI
WIC Er. BRESLIN, Editor and Proprietor.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1885
DEMOCRATIC STATE NOMINATIONS,
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL :
COL. W. W. H. DAVIS,
OF BUCKS COUNTY.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL:
MAJ. JOHN P. LINTON,
OP CAIKBRIA COUNTY.
NARY A SOLDIER—In Philadelphia
the Republican convention, a week
ago, nominated eighteen candidates
for the Legislature, and not a single
TiE SOLDIERS ON THEIR OWN HOOK.
—The soldiers of lowa met at Des
Moines on the 23d and nominated
full State ticket against the Republi
can negro suffrage candidates. The
Democratic Convention met on the
following day and ratified the sol
diers' nomination. •
se‘ John Brough, Governor of
Ohio, died at Cleaveland on Tuesday
last, 29th August, in the 54th year of
his age. He is succeeded by Lieut. -
Gov. Anderson for his unexpired
The Delegates to the next
Democratic Gubernatorial conven
tion from Berks and York counties
have been instructed for Ileister Cly
stir Junius H. Browne, the. noted
prisoner of war, and correspondent
of the New York Tribune, has writ
ten a letter on the responsibility of
causing the death- of our soldiers in
the Southern prisons, in which he
says that "the reason the lives of
twelve or fifteen thousand of our
heroic soldiers were not saved was
owing to Mr. Edwin M. Stanton's
peculiar policy and dogged obstinacy,
and that he is unquestionably the
digger of the unnamed graves that
crowd the vicinityof every Southern
prison with historic and Jiever . to be
forgotten horrors." If this is so, and
the authority comes from a "loyal"
source, ought not Stanton to be tried
with Wirz, the keeper of the Ander
sonville prison, by a military com
mission of his own getting up ?
0111•• "The Copperhead, organs of this and
other States, heartily endorse the action of the
State Convention of Mississippi, now in session,
looking to the proteotion of the rebel citizens of
that State, by a constitutional provision, from
all consequences of their treason, so far as the
State laws are concerned. These tories may ev
er be expected to endorse whatever looks to se
curing complete immunity to rebels fur their
crimes, as they have never uttered a word a
gainst those crimes when loyal men were the
sufferers. It would be impossible to find a rebel
sheet in the South more completely devoted to
the interest of treason."—Harrieburg Telegraph.
logi. Does the Telegraph mean An
dy Johnson when it talks of "Copper
head organs , " "treason," and "tories"
in the above 'as the President is the
only one who has publicly endorsed
the action of said convention and
sent it a letter of congratulation
to_ It is reported that twenty a
gents from the Southern States have
sailed for Brazil to examine and re
port on the advantages of that em
pire as afield for emigration. Fifty
thousand Southeners are said to be
ready to emigrate thither.
TO 1 , OLLOW ."
I*%, The Republican party just
now is anything but a harmonious
Cameron, Curtin and Kelly arc
keeping up their spat with a vigor
that is commendable in the annals of
)atriotism and rascality.
Montgomery Blair, late of the Lin-
coin Cabinet, made a speech at
Clarkesville, Md., last week, on Sew
and Stanton, in which he
charges them with being original se
cessionists, that they advised and en
couraged the South to take up arms,
and that they gave open "aid and
comfort" to the enemy. He says
that his assertions can be proven in a
court of justice, and would have been
before if "military necessity" had
not smothered the attempts. It is
said that -Blair speaks for the Presi
dent. These are pretty charges to
come from leading republicans them . -
A. D. Richardson, a correspondent I
of the New York Tribune, who was
a prisoner in the South, has written
a book, in which he charges the
deaths in Southern 'prisons on Stan
ton, because of his stubbornness, in
refusing to exchange prisoners.
In Lancaster county "the party" is
split-up, and the Examiner, the repub
lican organ, says that those of its
own party, who differ with, it, are
"Worse than rebel bayonets and rebel
dungeons,—political assassins."- In
return the others are saying the
same, if not worse things of the "Ex
aminer's" party. So we have .the
whole of them condemned out oftheir
Up the Juniata they have a repub•
lican member of Congress, elected
last ifall, who sports the name of
"Hon. A. B. Barker." The Hunting
don Journal, the republican organ of
that county - , a week or two ago,
"We will agree that we did play the part of
"fools" when we• supported this big-footed
Yankee, without brains, for a seat in the councils
of the Nation. He is about as fit for Congress
as Billy Dunn is to teach Theology."
•• So they go on tearing each other
to pieces, politically, exposing the
vile carcass which has ruled and
tyranized the past four years and a
half. The chapter might be extOnd
ed indefinitely, but the above must
suffice for the present.
"Speenlatch's are engaged in buying up rebel .
currency, in expectation that eventually it will
have an appreciable value. The assertion is
openly made in Washingion that inducements
will be brought to bear upon some future Con
gress that will secure a recognition of the rebel
ilk The above we find in a Re
publican exchange, and is, of course,
a lie, manufactured for the purpose
of a little political gas; still, if true,
it would only show that fools and
their money are easil arced. How
went should the Republican party
maintain its ascendency ? Wendell
Phillips and hosts of others of the
Republican party are openly advo
vocating a repudiation of our own
debt, because, as they say, "the war
and the debt were a fraud and should
be ignored if negroes are not grant
ed the right to vote and hold office."
Hence, what folly to talk of recog
nizing the rebel debt, or baying its
Kr The Democratic State Conven
tion of New Jersey has nominated
Major-General Runyon for Governor,
Or Spaff Hyman, the "side show"
man, was arrested at Harrisburg the
other day for gouging a man out of
his watch in a game of cards known
in blackleg circles as "monte.".
see- A passenger and a freight train
collided - on the Oil Creek railroad,
near Titusville, on Thursday. Nine
persons were killed and ten to fifteen
G An ex-Treasury clerk, dismiss
ed for drunkenness, committed sui
cide in Washington on Tuesday
see. A large party of Swedes ar
rived in Richmond on the 21st, to
settle in the valley of the upperJamee
NEWSPAPER STEAEING.—.OhaTiOS An.
derson, James Flemming and Barney
Sullivan, were convicted in Philadel
phia last week of stealing Philadel
phia Inquirers, and each was sentene.
ed to 18 months imprisonment.
seir In the cemetery at Sharon,
Ct., is a very unique family grave
consisting-of a verdant mound with
a circle of six gravestones around it,
facing outward. Six of these com
memorate the virtues of the six de.
parted wives Of D— S--, and
the seventh, a more stately slab than
the rest, bears the simple but affect.
ing inscription "Our Husband."
lII' "Where aro you going ?" ask
ed a littlo boy of another who had
just slipped and fallen down on an icy
pavement. "Going to got up," was
tho blunt reply.
A PRACTICAL YOUTR.---"Suppose
you wore to see the sun rising in the
middle of the night, what would you
call that ?" said a teacher to a plow
boy pupil, whom,he was examining
on "Miracles." "The mune, please
sur," "But suppose you knew it was
not the moon, but the sun, and that
you saw it actually rise in e middle
of the night, what should you think?"
"Please, sur, I should think it was
time to get up ?"
no- Oil City has now nearlyfifteen
thousand inhabitants, the population
having doubled within the last year.
stir Why is the emancipation
proclamation a demoralizing edict?
Because it brings so many blacklegs
into the Northern States.
POLITICS TEN YEARS HENCE--ADDRESS
OF MR. CROW TO HIS 'CONSTITU
ENTS IN 1875-
The following is supposed to be
the address of an enlightened colored
gentleman, Mr. J. Caesar Crow, who
has represented this district in Con
gress for one term, and is seeking a
re-election. It will be seen that Mr.
Crow is a politician of tlio liberal
stripe, and is for allowing white mon
some very important privileges, par
ticularly the right to marry colored
To my Colored and white Constituents
ob de 10th Congressional District
FELLOW CITIZENS : --I hab felt
greatly flattered by 4.e call you hab
made on me to beam° - a Candidate
for re-election -to C6ngress from dis
district.- De•knowl6dge ob de fact
dat I bab done my dity for two years
as your representative hab been, a
great source ob consolation to me,
and dis great publieendorsement ob
my course in de leg j slatib halls as a
statesmen and patrl t, hab filled de
measure ob my'politi I glory full to
Widout flattering -sof, (I hope
you all know I wo Id scorn to do
dat,) I tick I can sa wid propriety'
dat hab did as muc if not more so
to elevate de sharact‘r ob do black
race abroad as any odler man' ob my
limited experience. Already de for
eign countries wid om we hab had
domestic relations ob de
internal polieY ob - Oaf - gobernment
wicl a proper -res ,:e, and, while a is
free to admit dat o r course 'towards
de sufferin whiterob dis country
hab not been as lib., al and - just as
hab advocated, I • ill tink we will
sooner or later con • to dat stage oh
de game which ' requirel us to
show great magi nimousness, and
forgetfulness ob ou forefathers' inju
ries. It am my gr t desire to estab
lish de superiority Al) de colored race
to any in de wbrld, land to dis, it am
necessary dat we hould exhibit a
noble and generou impulse toward
our fallen foes. Fr my part I am
for doing de white ihan justice when
eber his necessity,relluires and de exi
gency ob de case will admit. lam
confident dat by a proper legislatiOn
and a yieldin policy on de part ob de
administration ob which de venera
ble and de Honorable Mr. Fred.
Douglas am de head, de white man
may soon' be restored" in some meas.
lire to de rights andlposition in socie
ty-which (dar is no use disputip de
fad) he once - held.
While it am true dat de white race
in America am-rapicly_passing - away,
afore do superior blood ob de colored
mau—as de white feam goes before
de dark strong waves—still while
there is yet lef a restage ob de white
blood it am our duty as . a great' na
tion to protect it in - ebery lawful and
honotable manner. It will neber do
for die great colored nation to hab
such a history ob de white man, as
de white man hab ob de Indians.
In conclusion my' fellow citizens I
will say dat I am :
First, In faber ob. a .repeal'ob de
law which prohibits a White man
from`marrvin a lad ob- color.
prohibite a white man from owning
more than one acre of land.
Third, lam in fabor ob white suf
frage and always , will be. Do white
man am as much entitled to vote as
de colored man if he behabo himself
in a proper manner.
Dare are many odder minor issues
—such as de employment ob de
white man on guberment works'—de
raising ob three regular new white
regiments, &c., which I am in fabor
ob, but wimicli I hab not time to dis
cuss. I will meet my opponent de
Honorable Mr Dugy at all ob his
appointments where my views can be
,heard at greater length.
Wid many more tanks for your
flatterin call, I hab de honor to be
Your humble obedient servant,
J. CIEBAR CROW. '
BURIED ALIVE.-A man belonging
to the 202 d Penna. regiment, was
captured by the rebels last winter,
near Fairfax Court House, Va. A$
has been the ease with other . prison
ers, when released and returned to
our lines, partook too freely 'of the
food placed before him. Sudden
death apparently followed, and, the
soldier was buried. Recently his re
mains were brought to his home in
Cumberland county ; and upOn open
ing the coffin it was discovered that
ho was lying face downward, having
turned'himself in his "narrow houSe,'
and there were other evidences that
he had been buried alive. His family
is horror-stricken at this discovery.--
It is indeed sad to think that a hu
man being should awake irrhis grave,
to meet death. **
FEARS FOR VICE PRESIDENT Fos-
TER.—A letter dated July 15, pub
lished in the Montana Post, gives an
account of an attack upon one ,of the
overland Stages to California, by a
party of robbers, at a place called
Pointneuf Canon, on the:l3th of July.
There were 'seven passengers be
sides the, driver, four of whom were
killed—the rest escaped into the
bush. Vice President Foster, Sena
tor Ashley, and party, were follow
ing in the next stage, which had not
been heard from at last accounts. It
is feared that they have also been
attacked by the robbers, of whom
there is a large - gang, and probably
murdered. Vice President Foster
was making the overland journey to.
Stir The public, debt of the United
States on August 31st was 82,75'7,
Otr The lateit invention of India
rubber, in Paris is "a false bust and
neck" for females—a perfect' imita,
tion of flesh and blood' and (as they
say of good counferfle'te) "well calcu
lated to deceive." At the circle
where the true and fidse neck are
connected, is worn a band of ribbon
or a white necklace, which complete
ly concealS the junction.
And conceals 'a false heart under
this sham bosom, '
What party declared the Star
Spangled banner a "flaunting lie,"
and "hates polluted rag ?"
The Abolition party.
What party declared the Constitu
tion of the United States, a "cove
nant with death and a league with
The Abolition party.
What party gave aid and comfort
to the rebels, by furnishing them
with arms and amunition, in ex
change for cotton and tobacco ?
Tbe . Abolition party.
What party supplied General Lee's
army with bacon and blankets for a
bout eighteen months before the
close of the war ?
Members of the the Abolition par
What party has swindled the peo
ple-out of millions of money, by ap
pointing dishonest officials to high
The Abolition party.
What party has suspendid the
writ of habeas corpus and set up new
courts of "Military Justice," which
were never known before in this coun
The Abolition party.
Wirt party is working for the ad
viincernent of the negro and the de
grading of the white man ?
The Abolition party.
What party is in favor of placing
negroes in our Juries, county offices
and other places' where they will be
brought into asspoiating. with the
The Abolition - party.
What party was itlbat suppressed
papers, free speech and ruled by
mob law ?
The Abolition party.
What party was it that used The
bayonet to - carry elections in Tennes
see, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri
and other States?
The Abolition party.
Who is the leading saint of the
John Brown, an Abolitionist.
Who tried for nineteen years to
destroy the government of the Uni
ted States ?
Wendell Phillips, an Abolitionist.
Who resisted United States officers
in the discharge of their duties un
der the laws of the government ?
The Abolitionists of Oberlin.
Who was in favor of letting the
South go at , the commencement of
the war? - -
Horace Greely, Lloyd Garrison,
Henry Ward Beecher, and hosts of
Who furnished out soldiers with
poor rations, shoddy clothing and
rotten vessels ?
Members of the Abolition party.
Who said that if it had not been
for the negro soldiers, we never
would have whipped the South?
Who are now in favor of giving to
the negro the right of suffrage, and
placing him on an equality with the
white man ?
Who are in favor of striking the
word "white" out of Constitution
of Penns lvania ?
'la o ler name 10111/boll
tion party known ? .
- The Republican-union-loyal-league
What is the object of this party?
The object is,to get'the poor white
people down on an equality with the
How can thi.s be prevented
By voting the party that .now has
Control of afthirs'buf of power, and
never giving them a chance to obtain
Ksgt. Recruiting is quite active for
the regular army, and regiments
which a few Months ago numbered
two and three hundred men now
number from. five to sixhundred.
One of ; the divers employed
in the construction of the railroad
bridge at Havni-de-Grace, Maryland,
was, smothered to death in his diving
NEGRO EQALITY.—In the Abolition
convention of Susquehanna, county,
Galusha A.. Grow made a speech-de
nunciatory of President Johnson's
restoration policy, asserted that the
worst dangers wore yet to be met,
and declared that the equality of all
colors was the true policy- I
0:r A Treasury, Depititmen t" order
has boen issued informing the clerks
that if they do not refrain 'from get
ting drunk in,..business hours, they
will, be. discharged.
Or One of 'Dan' Rice's elephants
got furious in IndlanapOlis, lately,
and broke into A-graveyard, and de
st:royed gravestones, shrubbery, &e.
He was finallyseeured without in
juring any one.
no_ Two, young
' competitors for
the love of the same girl, at Fort Ed
ward, N. Y., met the other evening,
when one proposed to drown their
enmity in friendly drink. The invi
tation was- acCeptedV but dote was
poison in the cup; and the loved finds
one lover dying and the other wait
ing to be hanged.
The height of an iceberg, seen
late in July, could not have been less
than 90 feet, and as there are 8 feet
Of ice below the water for ,every foot
a.bove, its 'total height must have
been - 810.
g During the reception. of Gen
eral Grant at St. Paul, Minnesota, on
Saturday last, a balcony in one of the
principal streets gave way, injuring
twenty persens, two or three of them,
it was thought, fatally.
ser It has been ascertained that
the man who cut off• Col. Dahlgrc,n's
finger to obtain,the diainond ring, on
,it, was killed in battle; that the one
who stole his watch met with a simi
lar fate; that the one taking his
pants and underclothing, has been
made a, hopeless cripple for life, and
that the one taking the coat was
killed in a home quarrel. Verily,
vengeance is mine, and -:,I will repay,
saith a Greater one than one of us.
A YOUNG LADY DROWNED.—The
Harrisburg papers state that early on
Tuesday morning, a young lady nam•
ed Sarah Schwarm was drowned in
he canal, at the foot of Second street,
n that city. She was employed in
the family of Mr. J. S. Springer, who
resides near Hummelstown, and some
ten miles from Harrisburg. At a
very early hour in . the morning, she,
company with some of the members
of the family left home, in a wagon,
to come to the city, and as they were
crossing the canal bridge, on Second
street, Sarah attempted to leave one
seat in the wagon, and occupy anoth
er. While in the act of doing so, she
accidently fell from the wagon, and,
it is supposed, was stunned by the
fall, as in attempting to rise she roll
ed off of the side of the bridge, and
disappeared in the water, which is
very deep, at that point.
A number of men were immediate-
ly engaged by Mr. Springer, to search
for the body, by diving, and a seine
was used, but up to the time of writ.
ing this the unfortunate girl bad not
LATER—Probable Case of Suicide
The Bodyfeund.—Since the above was
put in type, the body of Sarah
Schwarin has been recovered. It was
found some fifty yards below the
bridge. Further particulars have
been learned, from which it seems
highly probable that the girl commit.
ted suicide. It appears that some
time ago she gave birth to, an illegiti•
mate child, the father of which refus
ed to marry her. ' She became de
spondent inconsequence'of her be
trayal, and occasionally threatened
self-destruction, on account of her
loss of character. This morning she
and Mrs. Springer occupied the mar
ket Wagon, and when upon the canal
bridge Sarah requested that the team
might be stopped, as Mae desired to
exchange seats. .For this purpose,
as was supposed, she jumped out of
the wagon, and instead of. seeing her
re-enter the wagon, Mrs. S. heard a
plunge in the canal. Mrs. S. called
her but received no reply. Sarah did
not reappear, and was not again seen
until the lifelees body was taken from
the water, late in the afternoon. If
her death was one of aelf.destruction,
her premature end is chargeable to
her seducer, and although ,he may
not be punished here, he cannot be
considered innocent of the murder
of Sarah Schwarm. _
Coroner's - inguest.,---The Coroner
held an inquest on the body, at noon
to-day, and alter hearing the etridence
the jury rendered a verdict of Suicide.
THE LATE SIIWIDE.—W 0 have
heard numerous and conflicting sto
ries relative to the causes which in
duced the y oung girl, Sarah Schwarm,
to commit suicide yesterday. One
attributes the rash act to seduction
by a young man Who subsequently
proved to be a "gay deceiver" and
cruelly abandoned his victim. An
other statement presents the affair in
a different light, and implicates a
married man whose intimacy with
the dOcea,sed is belieired to' have been
of a criminal . nature. From all we
can learn there is no doubt that the
girl *as the victim, of some 4 -unprin-
Isponstble Or her inurde;r. Wh — o the
individual is remains to be developed.
MURDER OE A READING MAN AT
EASTON, Pa.—John M. F. Steen, a
citizen of Reading, and a brother-in
law of William Y. Lyon, of Reading,
was killed at Easton, Pa., on last Sat
urday evening, under the following
circumstances. . Steen arrived in Eas
ton on Friday afternoon, the day pre
vious, and was at a tavern in - the
western part of that borough, in
company with two Easton men
named George Hutman and Peter
Wellers. Wellers asked Steen to
take a drink with him, which Steen
refused. Some angry words then
took - place between the parties, on
the porch of the tavern, When
man interfered, and told Wellers to
knock Steen down. Steen, in reply
told Hutman that the quarrel was no
business of his, whereupon Hutman
struck Steen a very powerful blow on
the temple - knocking him against the
side of the house. Wellers then
rushed in and gave Steen several
kicks:: Steen- died in a few seconds
after being struck, by Huttnan. A
post mortem examination ehoWed
that Steen's neck bad been _dislocat
ed. In the confasien that ensued
Ilutman and Wellers. made their es
cape. The _ Sheriff -of Northampton
county has offered a 'reward Of $lOO
for their apprehension. • -
zeir A Detroit officer who was tak
ing a female prisoner from
in the cars left her for a few minutes
to go into another-ear, when the con
ductor came along, _and tho woman
refusing to pay her
.faro, he put her
off the.tru.in. The officer was not a
little chop-fallen on. learning how he
lost his prisoner. -
Otr STEALING PRINTING OFFICES.-
'Brick Pomeroy of the La Cross
Democrat, has the following item con
cerning a couple of his abolition con
temporaries. He says: “The press
and type on which the Fon du Lae
Commonwealth, a Republican paper,
is printed, was stolen from a print
ing office at Columbia, Tennessee, by
its present user, the editor of the
Commonwealth. There is a prospect
of the 'loyal' confiscationist coming
to grief over it. A Republican print
ing office in this city has lately re
ceived aiot of second-hand type won
down South when, the owner, was a
way. We admire a fighting rebel
more than a thieving patriot, and are
not afraid to say: so. If:these South
ern printing office stealers could have
stolen a few brains at the same time
they would have been better off than
now. A pity this cruel war is over.
THE NEW BAKERY
p undersigned would respectfully Inform the cit.
I zees of Lebanon, that he commenced the BAK
ING BUSINESS, in all its varieties, at bis stand, in
Cumberland street4AbAnon, nearly opposite the Bock
Hotel, and will supplyeustomers with the best BREAD,
CAKES, Ac., &O. Slonr received from customers and
returned to thorn in broad at short notice.
of all kinds, fresh and of the best quality, constantly
on hand, and furnished "at the lowest prices.
Ths public Wiriiited to give me a trial.
Lab men, Hay 4, 18114. P. 11. BM.
Orphans' Court Sale
OF BOROUGH PROPERTY.
7- 11RSUANT to an order of the Orphans' Court of
Lebanon County, will be exposed to side by public
vendue or outcry, at the public house of H. D. Car
Saturday, September 23, 1865,
the following Borough Property, late the estate of
PATRICK and LIANNAII CASIDAY, dee'd., viz :
A LOT OF GROUND, on It ill street, between Walnut
and Pinegrove streets, in said borough, adjoining
property of Philip Arnold and Benjamin Young, front
ing on 11111 street 86 feet, and 158 feet
deep to an alley, having erected there
on a one story frame weather boarded . YI V
DWELLING HOUSE, 22 by 2.1 feet, .; .
good BARN, Corif Crib, Pump with , ~ r,
well of nevor-failing Water, Cistern,
all kinds of Choice Fruit, and ether improvements.
Good, title and possession will be given on the let of
Salo to commence at 1 o'clock, P. 151., when terms
will be made known by
Guardians of the minor Children of Patrick and
Hannah Casiday, deed.
By the Court :—SOL. W. STROLI6f. Clerk.
lfrir If the above property is not sold, on said day,
it will be rented for one year.
Lebanon, Aug. 23, 1866.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE
T3URSEANT to an order of the Orpbans' Court of
Lebanon county, will be exposed to sale - by pub
lic vendee or outcry, on premises No. 2, on
Saturday, September 30, - 1865,
the following valuable Beal Estate, late of PaTLIP
MAAS:, deck."., viz :
A. PLANTATION or Tract of Land, situate in South
Lebanon township, Lebanon county, Pa., about 4
miles from Lebanon and 2 miles from Cornwall, near
the Old Shaefferstown road, adjoining lands of Rudolph,
Shank, Samuel Brubaker, Aaron Breidenstein, Moses
Breidenstein, Isaac Brubaker and others, containing
108 ACRES and 60 PERCHES, be the same morn or
less, of good Limestone Land, under good-fences and
in a high state of cultivation. The improvements
are a large two story Stone DWELLING
HOUSE, SUMMER HOUSE, large Stone
arse SWEITZER BARN, Corn Crib and We
. gon Shed, and ail other necessary out
" 1" -- buildings. An Orchard of good 'Fruit
TREES, and a well with pump of never
falling Water near the house. A lane passes through
the p rem is e s making all the fields convenient of access.
About 12 Acres a excellent heavy WOODLAND is in
cluded in the above. This is One of the finest farms
in South Lebanon township, tip garden of Lebanon
A TRACT OF LAND in South Lebanon township,
about 3-miles from Lebanon, on the old Shaefferstown
road, adjoining lands of Rudolph Shank, Joseph Beek.
ley, Jacob Brubaker, Samuel Grumbine and others,
containing 30 ACRES and 28 PERCHES. The, m.
provements are a two story log DWELL
ING HOUSE, new stone SWEITZER
BARN, Summer House, Smoke House, • a
Wagon Shed, Pig Sty. and all other neces- .1!
vary improvements. The land is of • • •
Limestone, in the very best condition, -
good fences, and running water in every field
NO. 3. •
A TRACT OPLAND containing, about 2 AORES,
'adjoining No. 2, landsoaoseph Beckley, George Zerbe,
and other lands of Philip Shack, deed. The improve
ments are a one and a half story
Brick DWELLING GOOSE, with
KITCHEN attached, frame DARN,
and other Improvements. Well with
Pump between house-and stable, ex
cellent young Orchard of choice
A Tract of WOODLAND, in South Lebanon town
ship, on the road leading from the Red School House
to Zinnia Mill, containing 5 ACRES and ]5 SENORES,
more or leas, adjoining lands of Samnel Grumbine, Dr.
T. W. Gloningsr, Rudolph Shaak and Isaac Smith,
A Tract of CHESTNUT TIMBER LAND,'"fit to cut,
in said township, containing 2 ACRES and 120
PERCHES. adjoining len& of Rudolph Shook, Heirs
of R. W. Coleman, dec'd., and others.
Good title and possession will be given on the Ist
day of April,ll6B.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock, P. M., when terms
will be made known by
Adm in istrators of the Estate of Philip Stank, deck].
By the Court W. STRUM, Clerk. Aug 23
Of Peirional Property.
w ILL BE SOLD at Public Sale, on
Thursday, September 14th,.1865,
At the late residence of PHILIP MAAS., dec'd., in
South Lebanon township, Lebanon county, about 3
miles south-east of the borough ofLebanon, the follow
ing personal property, to wit :-
4 good BEDS and BEDSTEADS, good Cradle, Bed
ding, Comforts, Blankets, Chests , Bureau, Woodehest,
Tables, 2 Coal Stoves and 1 Wood
Cooking Stove, with Pipe,
Oun,2 Iron Kettles, crook, -
' large EIGHT-DAY CLOCK
and CASE, Buckets, stands '
/ Salt. 3 barrels VINEGAR,
numerous ü b s y to th
e m t e o rtf n i mention.
-ray7Tardurnan-Ilither articles too
lot A o is f o' STßAW , lot of BOARDS,
lot of POULTRY, lot of POTATOES, do,
• One hundred Leather HALTERS.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock, P. ?J., on said day
wher terms of sale will be made known by
Phi H. SHAAK
Administrators of the estate N
lip Shaak, 'ddec
Aug, 23, MIS.
PRIVATE OR PUBLIC SALE
Wt. c) a 1 Mg tat o.
undersigned offere at private sale, the following
Real Estate. viz :
The undivided halfof the well known.STORE and
TAVERN STAND, known as Sherk A . °mamma's, on
the bank of the Union Canal, in North Lebanon town:
ship, adjoining the borough, connected therewith are
• two LOTS of GROUND, a good SHED,
32 by 45 feet, and other improve
mots. The Store end Tavern Stand
‘,t, is large and commodious, and well ar
ranged for both businesses, is one of
the beet business places in the ion'',
ty, and enjoys alarge custom. If desired, the whole
property can be bought or the undivided half.
The undivided quarter of a STOREHOUSE, adjoining
No. 1 and the Union Canal.
A now STIED, 32 by 45,feet, on a lot of 75 by 45 foot,
adjoining No. 1. and the Canal.
A TRACT OF LAND,. containing 4 LOTS, each ZO
feet front and 122 feet deep, fronting on Pinegrore
etreet,adjoinin2 property ofJeseph Petere and the old
burying ground of the United P.rethreu.
19 ACRES of LAND,und improvements in Swatara
township, Lebanon county; adjoining land of Peter Ar•
nold, alfelmel D-rman and others. About, 2. acres are
WOODLAND, the rest good Farming Lend in a high
state- of cultivation. Running water through the
fields ; Orchard with good Fruit, As. This property
is about 3 miles from the-borough of Lebanon.
The undivided half of a DOUSE and- Let of
GROUND, in . North Lebanon township, Light's*
Addition, near the • borough, adjoining lands
of.Taimb Boyer and David Light, deed. The
House is a good new brick Dwelling. Also Well with
Pump and other improvements.
Good title andpossession will be given on the 31st
ollitarch, 1866. Terris easy.
For further information call on the undersigned In
North Lebanon township, near the borough...
" If the above property is not sold at private sale
It will be positively sold at PUBLIC SALE, on
Friday, September 15, 1865,
At the public house ofE. G. Lantz, as the under-
Biped bas purchased property in an adjoining county.
. . . ...„
• -. . --" 0 - - 41/47111Y(
.t. ( --.'' F.--' -- - 7 •.7' \ . p
.:1 , ---_ .
W ILL, be sold at public sale,
Monday, September 11th; 1865,
at the public house of John 11. KOhr; in Fredericks
burg, Bethel Township, the following articles to wit:
LOT OF IiAY, S Beds and Bedsteads. Cooking Stove
with Pipe, Parlor Stove with ' Pipe, one small Coll
Stove with Pipe, °of Cannon Coal Stove, 4 Tables,
Cupboard, lot of Chairs,- 5 Washstands, 50yards of
NEW CARPET, 2 Clocks, 2 Wood Chests. ,Barrels,
Tubs, Deruijohus, I Buggy 'farness, Slay, Fly Nett
Iron Kettle, Chimney Crook,
Lot of Pommel noarde, 2 Strings. of Balls, double bar
relied GUN, Battles and Tumblers used in t. e Bar,
Wheelbarroir, Lot otßoarde, Halters and Cow Cludini,
3 Riding Bridles, and a variety of othernousehold and .
Kitchen Furniture too numerous to mention.
. Sale to commence at 32 o'clock. 111., vixen cond Mom
will made known by. JOHN IL KOIIR.
Fredericksburg, Aug. 30, 1265: •
NORTH LEBANON BOROUGH PROPERTY.
THE subscriber will sell at,publio sale, at the pub.
lie house of Henry Siegrist, in the borough of Leb
Friday, September 15, 1865,
If a desirable Property, situate on Plank Road street,
near. ZioreirLutberart Cemetery, North Lebanon Bor
ough;cdualstint of a LOT OF GROUND, frdnting 28
feet on said street, and 198 feet deep, baying erected
thereon a new two story brick DWELLING
m. z. HOUSE, Summer HOUSE, Cistern, 'Pig Sty,
and other necessary outbuildings. .
Hood title and possession' will be given at
any time. Salo to commence at 6 o'clock, P. ILL, when
terms will, be made known by
N. Lebanon, August 28,1866.
JOHN H. SHAAK,