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PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY,
RAUCH & COCHRAN,
No. 13, South Queen Street, Lancaster.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
1 copy, one year, $ 1.50
5 copies, (each name addressed,) 7.00
10 copies " II 13.00
15 copies " a 18.00
20 copies " ~ 22.00
And $l.lO for each additional subscriber.
PON CLUBS, IN PACNALCANI3.
5 oopies, (to one address,) $ 6.50
10 copies " II 12.00
is copies " It 16.50
910c0./pies " II 20.00
And $l.OO for each additional subscriber.
*TAU subscriptions must invariably be paid
Of every description, neatly and promptly exe
cuted, at short notice, and on the most
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL R. R.
Trains leave the Central Depot as follows:
Cinehf.Ex....l2:l7 a. tn. Erie Nail.— 1110 a. m,
Phila.ifwpresss:l2 " Phila. Exp... 2:10 "
Fast Line 7:02 " Wait 11:15 "
Lane. Train.. 9:05 " Fast Line..... 205 p. m.
Day Express. 1:15 p.m.;Columbia Ao. 245 "
Harrisifflg Ae..6:51 " .Harrisb'g Ao. 5:54 "
Lane. Train.. 7es "
READING AND COLUMBIA 11. R.
ON AND AFTER
THURSDAY, NOV. 26, 1868,
PASSENGER TRAINS WILL BE RUN ON THIS
ROAD, AS FOLLOW&
Lancaster 810 a. m
aeading .....1010 a. m.
.... 6:40 p. rn.
.....uno a. m.
..... 6:40 p. m.
N 3 - 25 p. m.
Columbia ... -MO a. M.
Beading 7100 a. m
~ ..... 6:15 p. m
" ..... 7:00 a. m.
" ..... 6:15 p. m
Trains leaving Lanoaider and Columbia as
above, make close connection at Reading with
Trains North and South; on Philadelphia and
Reading Railroad. and West on Lebanon Valley
Road. Train leaving Lancaster and Columbia
at 8 A. M. connects closely at Reading with,
Train for New York.
Tickets can be obtained at the Offices of the
New Jersey Central Railroad, foot of Liberty
street, New 'Yo rk ; and Ph ilad elph la and Reading
Railroad, 13th and Callowhill streets, Phila.
Through tickets to New York and Philadel
phia sold at all the Principal Stations, and Bag
gage Checked Through.
Trains are run by Philadelphia and Reading
Railroad Time, which is 10 minutes faster than
Pennsylvania Railroad Time.
GEO. F. GAGE, Supt.
E. R. Km:vs; Gen. Frt. and Ticket Agent.
nov 30-t f ]
MONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1868
Great Trunk Line framn the North and North
west for Philadelphia, New York, Bead
ing, Pottsville, Tamaqua, Ashland, &La
mokin, Lebanon, Allentown, Easton, Eph
rata, Litiz, Lancaster, Columbia, diT.
Trains leave Harrisburg for ew York as fol
lows: At 3.50, 5.31, 8.10 a. m., 12.40 noon 2.05 and
10.50 p. m , connecting with similar trains on the
Pennsylvania Railroad and arriving at New
York at 11.00 a. in., 12.20 noon, 8.50, 7.00,10.06 p, m.,
and 0.15 a. in. respectively. Sleeping Cars ac
company the 3.50 a. in. and 10.53 p. in. trains
Leave klardsburg for Reading, Pottsville,
Tamaqua, Idirtersville, Ashland, Shamokin,
Pine Grove. Allentown and Philadelphia, at
S.lO a. m , 2.05 and 4.1 u p. m., stopping at Leba
non and principal Way Stations; the 4.10 p. In.
train making connections for Philadelphia and
Columbia only. For Pottsville :"chuylkill Ha
ven and Auburn, via Schuylkill and Susque
hanna Railroad, leave llarrishurg at 3.30 p. m.
Returning: Leave New York at 9.00 a. m.,12.00
noon, 5.10 and 8.00 p. m., Philadelphia at 8.15 a.
m. and 3.30 p. Dr; sleeping ears accompany the
9.00 a. in., 8,10 and 8.00 p. in. trains from New
York, without change.
Way Passenger Train leaves Phibirlelphia at
7.80 a. in., oonneeting with similartrain on East
Penna. Railroad, returning from Reading at
8.35 p. m., stopping at all stations; leave Potts
ville at 7.80, 846 a. m , and 245 p. Shamokin
at 6.95 a. m.; Askiand at 7.00 a.m., and 12.80 p. m.;
Tamaqua at 8.30 a. in..; and 2.20 p. for Phila
Leave Pottsville, via Schuylkill and Susquo
haniut Railroad at 7.10 a. m. for Harrisburg, and
11.30 a in. for Pine Grove and Tremont.
Reading Accommodation Train : Leaves
Readbig at 7:3;) a. m., returning leaves Phila
delphia at 4:45 p. m.
Pottstown Accommodation Train: Leaves
Pottstown at 6.45 a. m.; returning, leaves Phila
delphia at 4.00 p. m
Columbia Railroad Trains leave 'Reading at
7.00 a. in. and 6.15 p. in, for Ephrata, MHz, Lan
caster, Columbia, ae.
perkiomen Railroad Trains leave Perkiomen
Junction at 9.15 a and 5.30 p. m.; returning,
leave Sklppack at 8.10 a. m. and 12.43 p. con
necting with simrlar trains on Reading Rail
On Sundays: Leave Now York at 8.00 p. m.,
Philadelphia at 8.00 a. in. and 3.1510. to., the
.si l )
11.09 a. m. tra tonningiy to Miding; Potts
ville 8.41X1 a. In 4 r*ris A . m., 4.10 and
10.50 p. m. and Reading 4.04 and 7.13 a. ni.
Yorkarrisburg at 12.60, Mid 7. _ a. tn. for New
and at 4./6 p. tn. ibr Philadelphia.
Coutmetation, Mileage, Season, School and
E mission Tiokete, to and from all points, at
Ilaggaire ebeekeil through; 100 poundo allowed
G. A. NICOLLS,
Nitanuio, PA., Deo. 14., (decn<daw
NORT/lER:N.I CENTRAL RAIL
Trains laame York for Wrightsville and Co.
hanbia, Gm and 11:40 a. in,, and 8:30 p. m.
Leave Wrightsville for York, at 044.1 a. in., and
100 and Ode p. ni. •
Leave Ypric for Baltimore, at 6:00 and 7:16 a.
ta,„ 1:06 p, and 12 midnlght.
Leave' Yern far Flarrisbane, at 169, 4:26 and 1115
a. in., and 19• p. $
8 LEAVE BARRI BUBO.
At Ma a. in., and 1:20 and 4.10 p. m.
At 8:45 and 145 a. m., and 12:80 and 10:45 p. in
Parents to Families,
Father to Daughter,
Mother to SO7l.
GENTLEMES TO LADIES.
When- the Usht has left the house, memorla
such as thew bob:mei:tad their ihtereet.
GILL'S SUPERB PHOTO.
AgMtature or Opal Pictures. admitted to be
the hest to the city and no superior In the S ta
Censuiltaausasing.dtruand mid great s t ke-
Mao is style or zumiature give 116 grea r
OS hd Mittel' smolt* than any establish
Meat Me ot large Miles.
STEREOGRAPIIS OF 110 la VIEWS for the
Oentre Table. Also, prismatic Instruments.
Large Qs)lowed Work bySOUK Of the limit 4r
tleta In Philadelphia and elsewhere, fin the lljgh,
est style of the art. India Ink, Eastilie, Grayest
and colors, at
GILL'S CXTY GALLERY,
an 14yr) to. 90 East
EULER, 1111P.SEMAN &
wiroLEAATA A.ISD RETAIL
LINALERS IN '
COAL, OP, Mg BAST QUALITY.
Tin—CON. WATER ST. AO PA..
Oinnow , N Q. $ EAST MANGE ST.,
LANCASTER PA. P4a3 Nay
Lancaster .....11: 5 a. m
Columbia .....9.'26 a. m
-9:25 a. m
11 p. m
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1 11 P. ,
‘‘ 701 th malice towards none, with charity Jbr G' care for him who shall have borne the battle, and
~_ all, with firmness in the right, as God gives us
4.. for his widow and his orphan, to do alt whiels nay
to tee the right, let us stripe on to fi nish the work achieve and cherish a just and a lasting peace
re are in; to bind up Ike nations wounds; to among ourselves and with all nations."—d. Z.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MILITARY' AND NAVAL CLAIM AGENT,
No. 56 East King-st., Lancaster, Pa.
Being duly licensed as a Claim Agent, and
having a large experience, prompt attention
will be given to the following classes of claims:
BOUNTY and PAY due discharged Soldiers and
BOUNTY (additional) to Soldiers who enlisted
for not less than 2 or 8 years, or were honora
bly discharged for wounds received.
BOUNTY (additional) to Widows, Children, or
Parents of Soldiers who died from wounds re
ceived or disease contracted in said service.
PENSIONS for invalid Soldiers and Sailors, or
to their widows or children.
PENSIONS for fathers and mothers, brothers or
sisters of deceased soldiers, upon whom they
PENSIONS and GRATUITIES for Soldiers or
their Widows from Pennsylvania, in the War
PAY due Teamsters, Artificers and Civil em
ployees of the Government.
PAY due for horses lost in the United Slates
CHARGES.—Fees fair and moderate, and in
no Case will charges be made until the money
is collected. [dee 26Iyr*
THE OLD PENN MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ACCUMULATED CAPITAL, $2,000,000,
After paying Losses to the amount of $1,110,000
An the Surplus Dividend amongst the Policy
Udders every year
THE ONLY TRULY MUTUAL COMPANY IN
TILE CITY OR STATE.
For further information apply to
JOHN J. COCHRAN, Agent,
no2o-tfl I•. 0., Lancaster, 1
Mom= t: .a. Gl4
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WORLD MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO
NO. 160 BROADWAY
J. F. FRUEAUFF, General Agent for Penn'a.
NORTH QUEEN STREET,
(Above J. F. Long it Son , s Drug Store.) .
This Company offers more SOLID and REAL
inducements than any other Life Insurance
Company in the country.
Send or call and get a Circular.
Active solicitors male or female, wanted in
}state. every township in the
THE HOWE SEWING MACHINE,
As a Holiday Gift to a Sister, Wife or Friend,
they are useuryseied.
The Farmer wants it for lds Family.
The Dress and Cloak Maker prefers
The Seamstress wants it, because its work is
sure to sire setkiteetlea.
The Tailor has long ago decided it to be the
best for ilia business.
The Csiage Trtintner cannot do without itf
and the shoe Fitter ands that, after all, the
HONE is the machine for him.
Sooner ar later, everybody will have the
Every Haebilus is worftnted.
Evert onemay be the possessor of one of them
unrivalled =saltines, as we endeavor to make
the terms of Sale stilt all our customers.
We earnestly invite all, i
whether thiz i parpose
purchasing or not, to call and get mens of
the Work executed by us on the Owg MA.
_and compare it with the work done by
rehert. niachlueg. We arc willing to abide by the
C. FATE, A gem,
'4lo°lB- 26 North ueen Street.
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER,
NORTH QUEEN ST., LANCASTER, PA.
For &Wok Menhapta, County Maas, &a., made
EQOK BINDLNO, In all ita branohak prompt
ly attended! to. Moo 4.3 m.
LANCASTER, PA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1869.
, “PADOLE YOUR OWN CANOE."
Up this world, sad down this world,
And over this world, and through,
Though drifted about,
And tossed without,
Why, "paddle your own canoe."
What though the.sky is heavy with clouds,
Or shining a field of blue,
If the bleak wind blows,
Or the sunshine glows,
Still, " paddle your own canoe."
What if breakers rise up ahead,
With dark waves rushing through,
More steadily try,
With steadfast eye,
To "paddle your own canoe."
If a hurricane rise in the midnight skies,
And the stars are lost to view,
Guide safely along,
With smile and song,
And "paddle your own canoe."
Up this world, and down this world,
Over this world, and through,
Though weary and worn,
Still "paddle your own canoe."
Never give up when trials come—
Never grow sad and blue;
Never sit down
With a tear or frown,
But " paddle your own canoe."
There are daisies springing along the shores,
Blooming and sweet for you;
There are rose-hued dyes
In the autumn skies—
Then "paddle your own canoe."
THE SILVER TOKEN.
" There, Tina!"
Mr. Bruce Medway triumphantly held
up two semi-circles of silver in the air, so
that they might be sure to make sufficient
impression on Ernestine Cady's blue eyes,
and smiled with the exultant satisfaction
one who feels that he has accomplished his
He was a bright; earnest-looking young
fellow, with gray-brown eyes and asquare
firm mouth not handsome, but very
manly; and as he sat there on the green
wood land bank, with the hair thrown
back from his broad forehead, and the sun
shine mirrored in his eyes, you felt instinc
tively that he was one who would make his
way in the world, no matter what obsta
cles might intervene.
Ernestine Cady stood leaning against
the guarded, mossy trunk of an immense
chestnut-tree with her little feet buried in
,plumes of nodding, fragrant ferns—rural
picture in blue muslin and fluttering azure
ribbons. She was very pretty, with the
delicate bloom and freshness of a flower—
a flower that winds and frosts have never
" Didn't I tell you I should do it, Tina?"
Ernestine took up the little file that lay
on the bank.
"I thought it an impossible task with
such an implement as that!"
"Nothing is impossible," returned
Bruce, sententiously, as he passed a bit of
narrow blue ribbon through a hole in the
broken piece of silver. "Will you let me
tie it round your neck, Tina?"
"What for?" But she stooped her
'pretty head as she spoke, and let him tic
the knot beneath, a cataract of pale gold
`• And I shall wear the other next to my
heart. They are amulets. Tina--charms,
if you choose so tophrase IV That silver
piece carries my allegiance with it. Tina,
if ever any cloud come between us—if ever
we are separated---7 ,
" lirncell, .
“Such things hare happened, dearest;
but,nevertheless, in anyevent, this broken
coin shall be'a token and 'a summons to
me, wherever, I may be—whatever Fate
may have in store. Don't look so grave,
my little blue-bird. Is it so very wrong to
mingle a bit of romance in our every-day
life? Where are your flowers? It is time
we were returning.”
Through the green shifting shadows of
the woods, with bloodred streams of sun
set light rippling along at their feat, and
delicious odors of moss and fern • and hid
den flowers rising up dround, the two
lovers walked homeward. Bruce Medway
never forgot:the brightness of 'that drowsy
* * * * * * *
"She will come---I am sure she will
The dew lay like
,crain dianionds on
grass and shrnbs, aa Brace walked UP aud
down die little pathway by. die hidden
spring, watching the mound red shield of
th o rising annhangit4.above the . eastern
horizon. And then he k*ked at. his Witch.
" The train Win .be due in gine
Surely, Tina will not let' um leave her
withoat one rpconciling wort] l /lush! that
must be. her footstep on the mesa."
lie stepped forward, with aglad, flush
ed fate , and then the chill whiteness of
despair blanched every feature, as the
bright-eyed little squirrel, whose tiny
tread over leaves and acorn-cups had de
ceived him, glided swiftly across the belt
of sunshine into emerald shadow. Bruce
Medway stood an instant with his brow
centracted and his arms foded on his
breast.: WIN he bidding farewell to the
suminer that was past?
And the shriek of the coming tra insound
ed through• the blue purity of the air, anti
the last, littlelaint sparkle of hope in the
lover's breast died out.
Tina had not come—Tina had forgotten
him. Well, so-let it bet •
And what was Tina Cady doing in the
fresh morning brightney?
She Was very rosy and 'reedy in her
trim calico dress, with pink ribbons at
her throat, and a pink verbena hanging
low in her golden coils of hair—very pic
turesque as she reached up her hand to
break off a spray of spicy honey-suckle.
"I wonder if Mr. Bruce Medway_ has
come to his senses yet," thought Tina,
with a toss of her head. " I shan't meas
ure my nations by the rule and plummet
of his lordly will, I can assure him. If I
want to flirt with Pierce Marbury I shall
"So you're up, eh, Tina? And as fresh
as a rose, I declare!"
Tina put her red lips up to kiss herbluff
old father in an abstracted sort of way.
She hardly saw him as he stood there.
" Oh, by the way / Tinaj.forgot to give
you this note last night—it was left by the
hotel porter. Really, I believe my memory
isn't quite as good as it was. ''
Tina caught the note from her father's
hand, and broke it open in feverish haste.
" The train leaves at seven?" She saw
the words as vividly as if they had been
written in characters of jagged tire, and as
she read them the old clock half-way up
the wide, old fashioned staircase struck
It was too late—too late!
The sharp thrill of agony at her heart
was succeeded by a passionate feeling of
" Let him go!" she said to herself, while
the red pennons fluttered on her cheek.
" I would not lift a finger to keep him
So, when Bruce Medway's earnest ap
pealing letter came a day or two afterward
Ernestine folded it quietly within a blank
envelope, without breaking the seal, and
and sent it back.
Verily women are strange enigmas,
even to themselves! Ernestine herself
could scarcely have told why she kept the
broken silver coin—but she kept it.
The short threatening October day was
drawing to a close; the fiery belt across
the western sky was flamin e ,o. sullenly
athwart the skeleton woods, and shedding
a sort of aureole round Ernestine Cady's
slender figure as she hurried on through
the yellow, rustling drifts of fallen leaves,
carrying the heavy bitsket on her arm.
Just as pretty as the rosy Tiny of two
years since, but paler, graver, and more
sedate. Trouble had besieged the family
since their migration to the grand do
mains of the Far West. Tina had learn
ed the serious part of life's lesson, and she
had learned it well.
She lifted the latched of the rudely con
structed log-house and entered, with
assumed cheerfulness on her face.
"How are you now, father?"
"Better,. I think. Come to the fire,
Tina—you must be cold!"
"Not a bit. lies mother come back?"
"No; it's very strange she stays so
long. I suppose Mrs. Ebbctts has a great
deal to say, though. I don't wonder your
mother is glad to get away from a.aiek
room for awhile."
He spoke a little bitterly, and Tiny
winced as she listened, knowing that her
mother had made an excuse of some
neighborly errand to dispose in the near
est village of such poor little odds and
ends of gold chains, pins and rings as yet
remained to their diminished estate. Was
there anything wren" in this pious fraud?
Tina almost felt as if there was!
It was not pleasant to be poor!
"She will be home soon, father," said
Tina. "Only see what a basketful of
cranberries I have gathered out in the
swamps! This will make the barrelful.
and Mr. Signet has promised to send it to
New York with hie. Don't they look like
red jewels, father? And the money will
buy you anew coat."
Ile smiled faintly.
"I think it had better buy my little
girl a new dress. Shall I help you to pick
" I had.rather do it myself, father, and
you must try to sleep awhile."
Half an hour later Tina came through
the room with a scarlet shawl thrown
over her head,*andit wistful, sacred look
iu her eyes.
"You are not going out again, my
" Only up to the cranberry swamp,
father, it isn't dark yet; I—l have lost
" A ribbon or a collar, I supposes" said
Mr. Cady to himself, as he lay watching
the crimson glare of the October sunset;
while Tina, putting aside low tangled
bushes, and searching bits ofrank,swampy
grass, was repeating to herself, in quick
"How could I lose it? Oh, how could
I be so careleie!"
But the search was all in vain; and the
chill twilight sent her home dispirited and
unsuccessful. And Ernestine Cady cried
herself to sleep that night, just because
she had lost the broken silver coin.
* * * * * * *
" You'll be, sure - to come, Mr. Medway?
I want to introduce the successful, author
to my friends. You are to be my lion.
You will come?"
" Yes, I will come if you wish it!"
Bruce Medway went dreamily on his
way, and Mrs. Lyman whispered to one
of her fashionable friends that ",she was
quite sure Mr. Medway had been crossed
in love—he was sodeliciously melancholy."
The table was superbly spread—Mrs.
Lyman's diallers were always co/awe i/
fact—and, through the sparkle of cut
glass, and translucent glow of painted
china, you saw baskets and epergnes and
pyramidal boquets of magnificent hot
house flowers. As one of the Beau Brum
mels of the day bad said, "It was like
looking at a beautiful picture to dine with
The dessert was in its first stages, when
the pretty hostess leaned coaxingly across
to Mr. Medway. •
"Do try some of these little cranberry
pates, Mr. Medway; I have just received
a barrel of the most delightful cranberries
from my dear old Uncle Signet, in lowa."
Bruce was idly striking his fork intothe
little crimson circlets, quite unconscious
of what he was eating.
"Yes, they are very nice," he said me
chanically. And then he bent down to
see what bit of extraneous white element
was glimmering through the ruby trans
Only a broken silver coin.
lie took it out and looked at it, the
familiar date and die, all unconcious of the
buzz of voices and ring of idle laughter all
around him—looked at it with a vague
superstitious thrill stealing all over his
nature—and he could almost hear his
pulses beat under the soft pressure of the
otheigkall of this silver piece, for he still
wore it nexb his heart.
"From lowa, did you say, Mrs. Lyman?"
" From my uncle, Squire Signet, who
lives in the Far West."
" What part of lowa is it that—that
produces such a harvest of cranberries?"
Datersville, I believe, near the Owasca
river." And then the conversation branch
ed off into some different channel. Bruce
Medway had found out all that he wished
to ascertain on that one occasion.
"A token and a summons to him,
wherever he might be!" Bruce remem
bered the words he had spoken two years
ago, and his loyal heart gave a great leap
as the memory
_flooded it with warmth
"Cranberries?—yes—l remember 'em,"
said old Squire Signet, biting the end of
his cedar pencil. "Crop was uncommon
good this fall; old Cady 's daughter brought
them here to sell by the peck.",
To sell Bruce began for the first time to
appreciate the tides trouble that eddied of
round the serene little islet of Ernestine's
" Where do they live -
family, I mean?"
" See that ar' old blasted pine down in
the holler? Well, just beyond there a
road leads down past Cady's. Won't stop
a little longrrl Well, good e ven in',
And Bruce Medway walked down
through the orange twilight to where the
skeleton arm of the blasted pine seemed to
point to the light in a far-off window--
walked to meet the dearest treasure of his
Through the uneurtained panes he could
see the tiuy room all bright and ruddy with
cheery fire-light; the slender drooping
figure sitting alone on the hearthstone
with its golden shine of • hair and the
thoughtful bend of its neck. And he
opened the door softly and wen in.
She put back her hair with both hands,
and looked at him as if she fancied herself
under the delusion of some spell.
"You summoned me, and I have come.
Tina, my love, shall the old times return
to us once more? Shall we be all the world
to each other once again?"
It was full nine o'clock by the silver
studded time-piece of the stars before
Bruce Medway rose to take his departure.
"But tell me one thing, Bruce," said
Ernestine, laying her hand lightly on his,
as they stood protracting their lover-like
adieux on the door-stone in the frigid
moonlight, " what did you mean when
you said I had summoned you?"
He drew a little box from his breast
pocket, and smilingly held up a bit of
"And I wear its mate close to my
"Bruce--surely that is not my half of
.your half, Tina."
"And where did you find it!"
"One of these days I will tell you, dear
—not in a very romantic juxtaposition,
however. You remember what I said to
you when we divided the silver piece be
As if Tina had forgotten one word or
syllable of those old days.
*•** * * * *
The Iron hand of time had swept away
all those tokens of lang syne now. Mr.
Medway is a middle-aged, bald-headed
member of society, and Mrs. Medway has
white hairs mixed with the golden bright
ness of her braids; but she keeps the worn
bit of silver and its sweet associations
still, Ansi believes most firmly in true-love
and romance. •
JOUN C. ThtEciammuou arrived in Bal
timore on Saturday week.
THE latest report about Jeff. Davis is
that he has the heart disease.
A LADY was robbed of 810,000 in the
passenger cars of Baltimore on Saturday.
GEN. ITANcocx will not be a candidate
for any civil office while he remains in the
AN Illinois county, with a voting pop
ulation of 10,000, has produced 9( divorces
within a month.
MATT. 11. CARPENTER, the new Sena
tor from Wisconsin, always temperate, has
become a teetotaler.
Mn. CRITTENDEN, of Brooklyn, built a
house in which to receive General Grant
last Monday night.
TUE greatest orator in the present
Howe of Representatives is said to be
Mr. Mullins, of Tennessee.
DIE political campaign of 180 will open
with the following State elections: New
Hampshire, March Connecticut, April
4; Rhode Island, April 7. A Governor is
to be chosen in each.
CASH RATES OF ADVERTISING
TN FATHER ABRAHAM.
Ten lines of Nonpareil const It lite a square„
TIME. X •,y; ; 8
ti , t
1 week 75 $ 1 40 $ 2 10 $ 3 50 $ 6.00 $ 11 50
2 weeks... , 1 20, 180 270 450 8 00 1 14 00
3 weeks...l 150 220 330 600 10 00 17 00
1 month.... 175 2 00, 3 90, 700 12 00! 20 00
2 months.. prfill 400 600 10 00 20 00 33 50
3 months.. 4OD 00; 0 00' 15 00 30 00, 66 00
6 months.. 700 11 00' 16 50 2iS 00 40 00' 70 00
1 year 12 00' 20 00 30 00 40 00 *0 00 120 00
Executors' Notice 02 80
Administrators , Notice
Assignees , Notice
SPECIAL NOTICES—Ten cents a line for the
first insertion, and Seven cents a line for each
REAL ESTATE advertisements, Ten cents a
line for the first insertion and rive cents a lmq
for each additional insertion.
WALL KINDS or JOB PRINTING executed
with neatness and despatch.
WitEN a man takes more pleasure in
earning money than in spending it, hehas
taken the first step toward wealth.
ANDREW JORNSON has either bought
himself, or some of his friends for him, a
very large estate in Eastern Tennessee.
ANDREW JOHNSON is passing the few
days he has yet left of his Presidential
term, in pardoning counterfeiters, mail
robbers and revenue swindlers.
ANDREW JOHNSON leaves the White
House on the 4th of March next. " The
Lord giveth and the Lord taketh away,
blessed be the name of the Lord."
THE State Temperance Convention at
Harrisburg on the 234 of this month, will,
it is anticipated, be a grand affair. Exten
sive arrangements have been made to
accommodate delegates from all tho
D. R. LOCKE, (Nasby) at the close of
his present lecture tour will have deliver - -
ed two hundred and thirty lectures, yield
ing him the handsome sum of $40,000
gross receipts, or say $.10,000 with all ex
Tiu paid fire department question is
the absorbing topic of conversation among
the firemen and citizens generally, of
Philadelphia and Pittsburg. Rivalry
andrioting are the causes of the talked
Ex-Gov. WISE, who hung John Brown
and thanked God there were no free schools
in his vicinity, is becoming penitent. He
now thanks God for the late war, because
it has freed him and his heirs forever from
the curse of slavery.
A DARKEY gives the following reason
why the colored race is superior to the
white race. lie reasons thusly: "All
men are made of clay, and like the weer•
schaum pipe, arc more valuable when
WISCONSIN has certainly a " carpet
bag', Legislature. Of the twenty-two
Senators, not one was born within the
limits of the state, and of the one hundred
members comprising the House of Dele
gates, but two were " to the manor born."
ADVERTISING is merely making an ex,
tension of your shop front in the newspa
pers. You display your articles in the
window where a few hundred see them,
and in a newspaper you enumerate what
you have for sale and thousands, are there
by attracted to your store.
AN insane man, named Hoefer, of Han
nibal, Mo., murdered his daughter on the
fith inst. He strangled tier with a strap,
then cut her body in two, and otherwise
mutilated the corpse. Ile was arrested.
When asked why he committed the deed,
he replied that he offered her as a sacrifice
to Christ. The girl was tcu years of age.
THE lumber regions in the norhernt
part of Wisconsin are infested by mice as
if a plague of Egypt had come upon the
country. They have overrun the lumber
camp, and even drive the horses and cat
tle from their feed boxes, eat clothing,
boots, socks and caps, nest in the beds,
etc. Every supply team now going into
the " pineries" has a box of cats upon it.
THEY evidently " live" in Chicago.
The following are the headings of a single
paper on one day: " More Blouily Af
frays," "Deadly Weapons," "The Axe,
the Revolver, and Beer Mugs." "The
head of a Detective Laid Open by Blows
from a Hatchet," "Shooting of a White
Boy by a Negro in Clark street," "A
Bartender Badly Pounded with Beer
THE Executive Council of the Philadel
phia Board of Trade estimate the product
in money, of the coal, iron and oil of this
State, for the last year, at $1,0.7)5,000,000.
This is a greater sum than is produced by
all the gold bearing States and Territor
ies, and yet it is the yield of only the
mineral product of the State, leaving the
vast agricultural and other sources of her
wealth out of view.
IT is now absolutely certain that the
new Congress will meet on the 4tk of
March. Very many important measures
cannot be acted on during this session,
and it is requisite that they should be
passed upon. In the next House there
will be more democrats than in the pres
ent House, but the new Senate will have
fifty-Owe Republicans to eleven Democrats,
GEORGE S. TWITCIIELL, JR., the Pit
delehia murderer, secmg,to realize his
nation, and spends mulch time in reading,
religious works and listening to his min
ister, .Dr. Bringhurst. Ile is quiet and
docile, his manner being described as
amiable and winning. Ile still protests,
however, that he knows nothing of the
crime for which he is to be hanged. A
movement has been made by citizens of
Philadelphia to secure his pardon by Goy.
A RECENT statistical publication says
that in the United• States there are Mt
daily papers, 4,4'25 weekly, and •277 month
ly—total 5,244. The number of printing
offices exceeds 6,000. la addition then
are 56 tri-weekly papers, 63 semi-weekly,
46 semi-monthly publications, 267 month
ly, and '24 quarterly, making the total
number of all American publications
5,734, or of newspapers proper, a total of
G EN. Sheridan has lately had a " big
talk" with a numbcr of Indian Chien; on
our Western frontier. They came to him
and told hint they were going to bawls
themselves for the future, and thelr mint
cd to be friends again with the while men.
Sheridan listened to them very patiently,
and then made his speech, as follows;
"Let us have peace. The G (Mu:amid
"will trent you fitirly, and if 'you, don't
"behave yourselves you will get cleaned