Newspaper Page Text
it. Er. vVilsot,
THB COSHTlTkTIOS THS UNION A HK ENFORCEMENT 01 THE L4W3.J
EDiroa ami nuLisiitn,
MiFfLlNTOWN. JUNIATA COUNTY, PEMt'A. MAY.2.1SC6.
WHOLE NUMBER 992.
TERMS OF rUB LIGATION.
Tn JcxtATA Skxtinel is published every '
luesJay morning, on Main street, by j
H. H. WILSON. ,
The SUBfCMPTlON PKICE of the paper j
sill lie TWO DOLL A US per year in advance, ;
ami tJl.fiO if not paid within tlie year. I
fQ No paper discontinued until ni! nr-
roaruges (ire paid xeept at tiie option of tLe j
Anvrr.Tisixa. TLo rates of ADYEETIS- j
IM1 are lor one square, of eujitt lit,es or less, ,
tie tim., 75 anU ; three, $1 oo ; and 5o els.
or each subsvjiicni insertion. Administ ra- I
r's. Executor's ar.d Auditor's Notices, S-,oo. ,
rrofession.il and Hi-.siiiess Curds, not exceed- i
ins '2i lines, and including copy of paper. !
s-.oo per year. Merchants advertising J
(changeable, quarterly) 5 i ier year, includ-
iS paper at their Stores. Notices iu rcauing
column?, ten cents per ;ine.
.Jon Wontc The pri. C3 of JOB WOUK,
fortl.irty Wills, one-eight sheet, 1.25: onc
fourih, 2,oo : onc-Lal;'. ."i-oo: and addition
a! numbers, half price aud l'ur Eiauks $,un
J Eli EM) All' LYONS,
iiflUntown. Juniata CVnntv, Pa., Office
cu Main sirovt. S-.ut! of Eri'!jre str vt.
K. C. STEWRT,
. ATTOBil EV-AT-LAW,
'''jJ:nt'j:ii, Juniata ('., yV.,
nfi'fr bi pr-ifes'-iona! services to t lie ptilt- I
ct roilcc; in anil nil olhcr luiiijefc will
rec-:v i'i;::pi atn-nii.in. ttliice first door j
JC.M-th of ISe'.fortl' t"ti.rc, (-ptair!.) I
y I l.LIAM M. A LLl.iiN".
' Ailontr; af Law,
Vill attend to nil businest rntrr.-.tcd to his
ue. d.'iioe on Main .Street. Mi'llintuvvn. 1'a. j
ii.nr m t .-i i n if
v f j
JCNIITV rol'NTV TV j
, l Ins pn
V t r.' !. Proni
r f.-ssivim! serviees i the j
po' l!-". I i-otnpl ntii'Mion given In the j
iuii-:; i-l t i:i;n: aa nisi nieoovuriipienr.
rollectiotif nr.d ail otlti't bnioei enti u1ed to
bi care' Oihce in the Odd Felwws' Hail,
l!ii !;-:e Str.-.-l
J. A. ?I!lXllti:,
ATTOR X EY-A T-L A V,
?tn:n.ixTovx. jvxi.ita co.t .
Office in the Oil Fellow-' Uu. Bridge street.
Kti.LKt:TI0S3. AXl) ALL OTHER BUS-
J ins7 connected with t'ae TTofeaiuii
ju-oaiptty atten lel to. !;!. iu, 't'5.
. wichst ti irf 'riii fi iends and pa-
:n.:in',i! In" reiMove'-l lo the house on
Jtri bj-e ttreet oj.poiite Told & Jordan's Store.
The undersir.c 1 offers his serviceo to the
p'tMie as Vendue Ci'yer r.iid Attcliuneer. He
liad a very lar,re experience, and feels
cuiiliilent that he eauive satisfaction tc ali
w!jo p-.ay eir.j.'. iy him. lie may be .".J.livsrod
at Miifiir.toivn, or found at his home in Fer
j;i.niapb towuiuip. Orders lr.ny also be Infl
at "i'.i'. Viili'ii Hotel.
Jan. 2 It'il. WILLI A M GIVES.
ii $ St 1 0 $1 S 3
b Ebt'ECTFl'LEV oiler his ervic?s l t!e
L rublie ol'Jiintnta county, llavin; had a
large experience iu the business of Vendue i
Oi vii:". he f.'els conCdont that he can render
p..nerll satisfaction. He can at all .hues be
foiiMilted at his resilience in Mliiliutawu, I'a.
Xlir, if,. 1
rp.HE undersigned will promptly attend to , I1)iu( reihps ; and he could have a clerk
L the collection of elaiim siaiust eit'ier the ! ,. , , 0 , ...
i-tale, or National Uoverninent. tensions. Back J ship Ot the custom house. fccveral ol Ills
Pay, Bounty, Extra I'ay, and all other claims j brother officers were there already. As
uliill oui i;i tne oesuiii, ui uuy uiuvi w.ii
JEHEMI AH LVONS.
Mitfiinfown, Juniafa Co., I'a.
Pensions ! Pensions !
X LL VEBSONS WHO HAVE BEEN' PIS
A ABLE DtflUXGl TJIH I'KKSENT WAR
4HE ENTITLE TO A I'EXSIOX. All per
rons who intend applying for a Pension must
tall on the Examining Surgeon lo know weth
er thrir Iisbihty is sufficient to entitle Ihem
o a I'cnsion. All disabled Soldiers will call
en the undersigned who hR been appointed
I'eusiuii Examining Surgeon for Juniata and
r. C. EUNDIO, SI. v.,
rallcri oi, l'a.
I-e. !, 13.-tf.
m ;:sic 1 card.
R. 5. O. K KMPFEB, (laic array sur
J peon ) having locale ! in Patterson lend
i his profMS-.ional services lo the citizens of:
iht.i place and surrounding country.
, , - , .
Of. h. having. had eight years experience
in hospital, general, and ariny practice, feels i
pr-'rarod to I'-ouest a trial iroin those who
may be so unfortunate as to r.ecd medical at-
He wil". be found at the brick building op
posite th.T "Sf.ntikel Orrirr," or at his resi
rtene. ; thn fc-irougli of Patterson, at all
'''""'?' "c? wh"" profTOionally eugas,d.
July 2J. I , f '
LARfiE 'ek of clvc7dr7Ti
i. -nib Tubs. Jiutter Bowls, liuckete
rt'iirn. I5alcel. Hre Puaket. kc-, at
i?i'icivrr, rnow & p.uit-;ntf$.
THE FRENCH IN MEXICO-
BY CLARENCE F. DFnLKR.
Ve ! within ih.e very sha'loTT
Of our 8se "en vainly lrave
Are down troildi-n hy a lord who
In net fit to be their slave !
Let us rise to freo thi, a'urle man
As to free the hlack we rose;
Eloquence of words wete futile
Try the eloquence of blows!
TIit who face to faco have battled
Ride hy sido will battle now,
AVith ench other on?y striving
WliL'h shall most devotion show
To the flajf of Buena Vista.
That upon tka crrnory-wnll
Thrills as if it fell the coming
Of the tempest Eoon to fait.
Lei the Northern buyonel charge up
(Yrro Gordo's heicrlils apain.
And once more the Western rifle
tvinjr .n Vnlo Alto's ph;ir, I
Grant will be our "Ro'ifrh-aod-rieady."
To defend what Taylor won ;
Forty-six's busies lonp for
Breath to call the crusade on.
Our old del t r.o sword should cancel.
l. il the French of Vorlitwn's dead
Yioitd be first to call down vengcaace
On the French uncurper's head.
Terrib'e the w:id tornado,
Iluilitijr navies front its path ;
Fttt it is a type but feeble
Of the avei'E'ng patriot's wrath !
TUP II III I Itf IIIIIBWafJKTWMWB
Jin ,nfrcs!init ton;.
" All alone I"
Kttii Coi.x spoke tlie wnrcls Litterly
turning awny from his mother's rava.
He wa just rc'e:isel i'rnm a five month'
oapttvilj lu a Southern prison, alter three
mnntlis service in the army of the United
!fe haH come home to Belfonfaia vci;h
f reive the kisses and coi)p,r;ilu!ali
reive the kisses and coiiratulaluics (j!
his mother; to witness her pride in hrr
pet rov. And lb 13 W.1S HOW lie had louiid
She hal ben dead three rronths.
?he wa dead v.liile he slept under liio
canopy of t-'outhern skies in the loathe
soi.ie confiues of Andcrsonviiic, slcjit
and dreamed of her; wliilc he had fan
cied her hand on his head, and her dear
lips ire-sed to his forehead. She had
been his all. Father and brothers had
died years before ; and after his sister
x3 taken, he and 1: is mother had been
all the world to each olhcr.
She was dead.
lie read the name tn the headstone
that her executor had placed there, read
it over yith a vague realization of the
truth it symbr.-lied forth,
AUNF.S COLFAX Ar.r.D JO.
' TOR SUCH TIILKE IS NO J)Ei.TH."
No death ? what a mockery ! and the
cold eirth lying three feet betweeu them.
So near, and yet so far away. The tears
that would not enuc choked him almost
to suffocation, the damp sweat stocd on
his brow as cold as ice.
lie turned away, and went back to the
deptt where he had alighted an hour be
foic, so full of joyful anticipation. The
night express was leaving for XfcW York
., " , , it i i i
00 board. He had DO home HOW
aud it mattered little whither he Went.
j The whirl and ejeitemeut of the great
city wouid help him put his grief cut of
j well there as anywhere, he said gloomily.
He folt reckless.. lie had hoped so
much, looked forward so long to this
hour, and been so teiribly disappoiated.
Do not mistake Eaile Colfax. He is my
hero, ytt not a faultless one. Dy no
means'. He was like most men. He had
done'. some ihinjs he was ashamed of, ho
had not always stood like a rock against
templatioo. lie had yielded more than once.
Ha would have sunk to despair, but
the remembrance of his mother always
kept hioi from being vile. Beside, there
va; too much native nobility in his char
acter tc make low sins a temptation to
Jle kuew just how grieved her blue
eves ouu i00ti atl(i ,ow her sweet lips
' , , . . , , , ,
svould quiver, u she knew he strayed
' ' '
from right. .The memory kept him.
The world has many and subtle temp
tations. The army more. We wonder,
sometimes, that so many have escaped
with only a scorching. Surely, the
merciful eye cf God has been upon them,
and his restraiuiug hand has kept them
Karlc was twenty-six, lithe and strong,
h:tn 1-onv md bravo. In (h: h jUcrt vt
the fight nrfmtia ha? seen him flinch.
lie had enlisted not for bounty, or fame,
or the hope of promotion, but because he
felt that his country needed him ; becaue
his mauhood scorned to remain at home
in glorious safety, while other men per
illed their lives in defence cf his liberties.
In the loatliesome Southern prison he
had been like a liht in the gloom ;
cheerful, uusellish, always ready to di
divide his nieaure allowance wilh a hung-
rier comrade ; willing to Eing the dear j
songs of home to the heartsick, and to
stand by the dying aud listen to the last
messages for the beloved oats so far
Earle reached New
Yoik the nest
evening. The first acquaintance he met
was Captain Clarke, his Ecnior officer. .
The captain stood on the steps of a fash
"Ah ha, lieutenant! how do you flour
ish ?" he said heartily, graspiu the baud
of Colfax. "You look n!um, my man.
Come in, and have something cxhilerattng.
Colfax glanced in at the door. It look
ed very inviting wiihiu. The brilliant
pas-light, the crimson cushioned sofas,
the click of the heavy cut glass ou the
marble tables. He heard the g.-v laugh
of a comrade ; aud at the sam; time the
young man called out to him :
"Hallo, Colfax ! Come ia, old fellow,
and let's have a game of euchre. It's
too infernal cold to stand star gazing in
the streets to niuht. Come iu, aud we'll
have a glass iu memory of old times, my
boy when we drank slop water, and lived
"Yes, come in, do," urged the captain,
"Johnson, Stewart, aud lots ol the boys,
ara here; aud, after re get tliawc:! cut,
I'd take you rouud to see Bell Souic-rs,
the hands, mt-st girl in New York, though
she doesn't live in Fifth Aveuue. Come
Colfax took a step forward, but some
thing strangely, inexplicable held him
bacK. Some subtle prescience of asitoet
ucss that was near at hand, and which
that one second step forward might lose
lo hi m forever, kept him from yielding.
"Excuse uie," he said. ! am iu no
mood lo night."
".Mood ! pshaw;" laughed the eaptaiu.
'Why, Earlo Colfax, ils ihe rt time
I ever heard you plead guilty to moods
You must be a liiilo wrong here," tap
ping his forehead. "A glass of gherry
will make you all right."
lie linked his arm iu that of Colfax
and was drawing him along, whea suu
denly tlie sharp cry of fire smote the air.
Colfax tore himself free, and hurried
down tlie street. The clatter of engines
ijuided him. A grpat crowd had assem
bled, and the night air was heavy with
"What is burning!" he asked a by
slander. ".Mrs. Anderson's mansion. Thefiucsf
iu the street. They had a great ball there
lu-uight. Beckon this is a new figure iu
"Have all the inmates come out ?"
"Yes, sir," said Mrs. Auderson herself,
shivering iu her ball dress ; "we escaped
in a body."
Simultaneously a cry of horror leaped
from the crowd. The face of a woman
appeared at the upper window. A pale, '
calm face, framed in heavy bands of bronze
gold hair, aud lit up a pair oi' yreat soft
"Miss Van Kirk, Miss Van Kirk!"
cried a score of voices. "0 God, she is
Earle Cofax dashed through the hands
outstretched to keep him back, and van
ished in the flames.
"Teu thousand dollars to the man who
saves her !" cried Ned Richmond, a young
dandy milliouare, who rumor said was be
trothed to the beautiful heiress. "I'd
give it freely."
"Why not go yourself, and save your
money '(" sneered a fit email.
"I might lose my life, my good fellow,"
returned the other, "and it's so dreadful
The mad flames seethed and whirled
around the set face of Earle Colfax as he J
penatrated the interior of the burning ;
building. Wilh lightning-like intuition)
ir fLiuhcd across hiti Ulbc bo bud not
yielded to the temptation of going with
Captain Clarke. He had been saved to
perform a sacred duty.
lie foo-ht bio way up to that upper
Voom where Miss Van Kiike stilt tfood
tat the window. Perhaps she kuew he was
coxing, lor she turned to meet him. The
' aoit-Urown eyes locked trusticgly into his,
she asked the question ia a whisper
"You will save me V
"With God'e help, if you ill trust me
She put her hands into his. After that !
.11 the power3 of the world could not have
made him falter or shiiaV. He tore off
his coat, and wrapped it round her, took
her in his arms, aud began to retrace LI :
A bioad gulf of fire hedged Lis ;
But ou the other side the flour of 1
the hall stood, aud there was nothing lor j
;i hut to hazard tlie leap. A less Ue lcr-:
liiitied mau could uot have made it, butt
Colfax did ; the terrible heat scorching :
cut his very breath, and burning to a crisp
the browa hair that had becu his mother's
He reached the open air, and hill foi
vrard on his face, and llr. Bichnioud look
the half-fainting girl he had saved from
lio rrelplcfio anna.-
"My carriage is here," said young Rich
mond, supporting her tenderly
take you home at once."
She raised herself, aud drew coldly
away from him.
"Where is the man that rescued me
''Here," sail a dozen voices. "We
will take eaic of him. Guess he'll live.
He's only a common soliier."
"Only a common soldier !" she said
a sarcastic tone. "6Vy the man ;
that saved mc from death 1 What do I
rare for his rank ? Bring mc a carriage
iustantly, sir," addressing Richmond.
shall take him home with ma." j
"My dear Helen," pleaded Richmond, j
"don't be co absurd Only think ' a vu!- i
gar soldier fellow, and people wil! talk so. '
She grew red with indignation.
'Silence ! No one has a right to ques
tion n:y motives. But for him I should
have been burnt to cinders ! Thank God,
all the men are not cowards !"
It was useless tc Ettcmpt to resist her,
so they put the scLt!ess form of Earle
Colfax into the carriage wilh Miss Vac
Kiike, and she took him to the splendid
mansion of her mother where she queened
it so royally,
'Thp physician's opiuiou struck upon
her like a death-knoll. Mr, Colfax might
live, with good care ; but he considered
the cise exceedingly doubtful. He had
iuhtled the flames, and the doetor could,
as yet, promise notliiug.
Helen Van Kiike put away her en
gagements with her faihiumill'j friends,
and devoted herself to the care of the man
to whom she owed so much. Shu grew
pile wilh her long unceasirTg vigils, but
she never faltered, aud in the ravings of
his delirium she learned to know Earle
Colfax better than he knew himsuii'. He
had revealed to her all his weary heart
yearning, all his temptations, and all his
The ceaseless attention, they said saved
"nn to i.io.
Miss Van Kirke's was the first face
i tn,lt his conscious gaze met. She put her
' aud oyer his, and answered the question
his eyes asked.
"l'ou have been
You saved me
And you arc at
j from the fire, you know.
From that time he convalesced rapidly.
Bat the housekeeper took Helen's place
as nurse, and Earle only saw her bright
presence once every morning, when she
came to bring him Sowers fjovrers which
lie received with apparent indifference,
but which he held in his bosom and to
his lips through all the hours that followed.
Insensibly ho grew to feeling better
again. Why he could scarcely have told.
As .soon as he grew able to be dressed, he
decided to go away. lie had received
the offer of an appointment ia a govern
ment office in New Oilcans, and some
how he wanted to go away a !ong dis
tancc. He felt as if he would like oceans
to roll between him and New York.
IIin preparations had been made secret
ly. A carriage was at the door to take
him away. He had written a brief note
0f thanks to Miss Van Kirke, and left it
;u the Jibrarv.
TTe would not sen her ncain. She had
gone to a luntinet, and would not proba
bly return before noon.
Ha descended the stairs, and met her
at their foot
Something in big face must have told
Iter his intention. She jut her haod on
his arm, and drew him into the parlor
"Where are you going?"
"To New Orleans," hia voico was cold,
She grew pale, her hand shook in Lis.
He bent towards her, and looked into
her eyes. Her forehead sunk on his
shoulder, the cry was wrung from her,
"0 Karlc ! Earle ! Why must you !"
Iu a moment he had forgotien every-
thing but how he loved her. All his
fiue scruples- about the disparity of rank
!nd wealth faded into insignificance ; he
had Lcr iu his aims, and was raining
kisses on her lips.
I love you ! I Uva you, U. Uclon '
he cried. "Aud for that love I am going
" Y"ou will stay,' she said softly : ' Earle,
you will stay now, because I love you,"
'But you have deserted me lately, and
there is Ned Bicbniond,"
' I am a woman, wilh all a woiujb'i
pride. And I feared I might betray
mv secret. Aud, 0 Earle ! 1 feared too, 1
that you did not care for me. Ned Rich
mond ? He is not even my fricud."
"But, lU-en, I am poor and 1'iieudless.
I have committed many siuf zt which t
you wouk" blush. Can you lake me.
knowing that '"
"Yes, I will take you. I do not think
I shall regtii it."
And to day, looking into Helen Col -
(ax's happy fa-e, it is very easy to believe
tliat ihc ueyer iias r?Krcttcd.
CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS OF THE
FRIEND'S lilii'R.VNCE SOCIETY-
We, the undersigned, do hereby adopt
aud agree to obey the following Constitu
i th-n and all by-Liwa that may be enacted
in accordance wilh its provisions. This
Association or Society shall be named the
"Fiiend's Fire Insurance Society," and
ils objeet shall be to extend relief to such
of its members who have lost or may lose
property by fire. The Office or Head
quarters of this Society shall be iu the
neighbyrhocd of McAliateryillc, Juniata
county, State of Pennsylvania.
Article 1. This Society shall have
one President, who shall reside uear
McAlisterville, of County aad State,
aforesaid, and he shall have in bis pos
session the books of the Society, aud
shall receive, and record the names uf all
persons who become members with the
insurance value of the property of ca;h
member or subscriber. In case any
member lose property by Eis, it shull be
tl.c Uaty of the Prcsideut to call two mem
bers of the Society to assi-t hiai in levy
ing a tax upon the insured vuluatiou of
the property of the members of the So
ciety sufficient to pay the unfortunate
mxmLcr what may he duo him. l'ur this
service the Fresideut and his assistants
are to receive twenty cents per hour.
Art. 2. This Society shall hnve a Gov-
ernor in each and every township where
mcmbeis of the Society ros: lo. It shall
he the duty of the Governors to collet
within their respective townships all taxes
levied hy the President and bis assistants,
and return the money to the President
or 'to the member or members f ar v;hcsq
relief ihe tax was raised and cilleete-J.
If given to the member directly by the
Governor, be (the Governor) shall re
ceive a receipt from the member and
send the name to the President of the
Society. The Governors, when collecting,
shall visit each an livery membes once
and ask payment, aad if payment be re
fused by any, the Governor shall report
such delinquent :o the President who
shall remove him, unless he pay all he
may owe the Society, with interest. Gov
ernors shall receive for this service five
per cent of all the money they collect.
They shall be chosen by the members of
their respective townships.
Art. 3. Each and every one becoming
a member of this Society shall pay for
each dwelling house including all other
out buildings, the sura of ten cents, pro
vided, such dwelling and out houses do
not exeeed in value the sum of oce thou
sand dollars. Iu all cases of insurance
where the value ot buildings ezceed the
! sum of one thousand dollars, one per
cent, per hundred shall be paid. All
money thus received, the President snail
retain for himself, in payment for his
am. -x. auj poiaou viuu buuscrioes
hereto aad sutietcatly rcfai'c to iaaro
rt. 4. Any person who subscribes
at the above rates cannot thereafter be
come a member, unless, lit pay double
the original rates.
Art. 5. Persons tvho desire to become
members of this Society, but who cannot
personally see the President, may address
a clear statement, ic plain wilting, cf the
value of his dwelling house, hia house
hold furniture, the value of hia oat bunt
ings, his barn and grain in barn, with rb
insurance money according to the rtr
specified in third article, to tfce Presidtot
of the Society.
Akt. 6. No member shall over estimate
the value of the property he presents io
the Society for insurance. Members who
thus act and lose their property by fire,
and against whom fellow merufeevs com.
plain for over estimating their property,
the Governor in whose district the case
may he, shall with three or five of hi
neighbors, appraise and make out a true,
statement of the loss and present it to
the President of the Society. In all ench.
cases the owners of the rioperfy apprais
ed shall pay the appraisement expenses.
Aut. 7. If any member lose property
by fire, he shall inform the Governor of
the township in which he resides who
shall make out a correct statement of
the loss and scad it the president of the
Art. 8. If any member lose property
by fire the Society t,aaH within ninety
! diys return to such member two-lids
; d 'he value of the property thus destroyed.
Aur. 9. Members who sell their prop
erty cannot transfer theit insurance claiir,
to the individual to who.n they soli. U
the member again purchase within the
district and desires to remaiu a member,
he must renew his membership.
Art. 10. Tenants, members of the So
ciety, who have their furniture insured,
do not lose their membership by chaugo
of residence, so long as they remain withiu
the prescribed limits of the Society.
Art. 11. The Fresideut shall have an
extra book, to be paid for out cf the tax
fund. This book he shall secure against
los or damage, and if so to secure it ha
be required to pay, he shall take the ne
cessary sum also, from the tax fund. Ia
it shall be istercd the names of tL,s
members and the value of tho property
received or insured, every three months.
Art. 12 If alter disbursement to mem.
hers who have Io;t property by fire, pny
money remain in the hands of the Presi
dent, he shall be held responsible for it.
lie shall report once a year to such mem
bers that the Sodety inay appoint to re
ceive his report.
Am. 13. Ths prevailing law in this
Society shall be the Lntr cf Lioerfi, ex
cepting cases wherein the President or
Governor act dishonestly or fraudulently.
For such ac!s the delinquents shall fcs
brr,i;nt fo justicp hy the civil law, bv
any of the Society.
Aut. I f. No property nnder one roof
' valued ever thrcs thousand dollars can be
receivca rT 1,10 ,'-,ictJ.
i AET' i x A rpsr-tj parl.aily destroy-
fire, ti e Governor within whoe
jurisdiction the ea:-e comes, s'nll have
three or five men to appraise the In;.
Art. Vt. Persous living within the
limits of a Boronj-li cannot Lccome mem
bers ot the Society.
Art. 17. The Society shall be conflr.e.l
to the following limits : On the West, the
Juniata River; on the North, the Shada
Mouutain ; on the Eant, Middle Creek;
thenee down the Susquehanna Rive.r to
its junction with the Juniata
Art. 18. At any time the President
miy desire to resign, he Khali nommata
two or three men whom he considers qual
iie l for the position he vacates. Ilashil!
also appoint a day for election. lie shu!l
iustract each Governor to hold a meelia
that the choice of the members may ba
known and presented respectively by the
Governors on day of election. Oa tha
day of election the retiring President
shall deliver to his successor the books of
the Society and all money belougio" tj
;bc same. In case of dishonesty on the
part of ihe President, the Governors shall
remove him and elect another, having
beer, instructed to do no by the Society.
Art. 10 The laws of this Society shall
become effective as soon as fonr hundred
persons have subscribed to them.
Art. 20. These laws shall 6Ut ba
amended unless the amendments bo writ
ten and signed by three fourths of tha
un-muii-o w . x resi'lenc
I stall record tha naicBdmcnLa in thebooka
members of the Society. The I 'resident