Newspaper Page Text
Friday, August, 31, 1860
It101.."21.1i long_ ita allows the Oita r-• . ,
rent to 'flow through my .veine,..l.vdll never, ne er,
never, by yard or thought, by mind or will, aid
in admitting one rood of FREE TERRITORY
to the svEnLAsTiNa OUUSE or HUNAN BOND
goa.rt.E l 9ippriT,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT
lAB Mr HowE,
DIST. . !DIST.
1. Edward C. Knight. 14 Ulysses !demi.
2 Robert, P. Ring. ' 15 Georgeßriaslor.
16;A. B. Sharpe.
17 Daniel'O. Oar:
18 Samuel Calvin.
19 Edgar Cowan.
20 Wm. IlleKerman;
4.llebert M. Foust.
5 Nathan . Ilillee.
6 John M. troomall
7 James W. Fuller.
21 J. M.- Kirkpatrtek
22 James Kerr.
23 Ric P..Roberls.
24 Seery Souther. •
9 FrancisiV. Chaist
10 David Mumma,
11 David Taigart7
26 John Grier
12 Thomas R. Hull.
13 Francis Penniman
COUNTY TICKET. •
WM. B. IRWIN.
JONATHAN E. FERREE.
Clerk of the Courts,
S. S. SOLLENBERGER.
ERNEST A. BRADY
Director of the Thor,
JOHN S. DUNLAP.
A regular Meeting of the Imiccital
CLUB will be held at the Wigwam (Glass'
Row), on TO-MORROW EVENING
'at 7/ o'clock.
JOAN M. GREGG.
Carlisle, Sept. 1, 1860. • Prestdent
Meeting of the Standlog Committee.
In the proceedings of the Convention last
,week will be found a list of the Standing Com
mittee for the ensuinr-year ; and as it is
important that the Committee should organ
ize immediately, it has been directed by the
County Convention, that a meeting of the
Committee be held at the Wigwam, in Car
lisle, on 814%1i-day theist of Septe'Mher next,
at 10 o'clock A:11;for the purpose of arrang
ing the business of the campaign. The
several candidates nominated by the Conven •
tion, are also requested to:130 .present at the
same time. •
The following gentlemen ,compose the
Carlisle, E. W.—Geo. Zinn, Snm'l. Caldwell,
Carlisle, W. W.—Jacob Rheem, Jchn Hannon,
Dickinson.—J no. T. Green, Tlioli„Lee. Jr.
East Pennsberongb.—Daniel May, Wm. Snyder,
Frankfort.—M. D. Leckey, Frod'k. Mentter.
Ilaropden.—Milton Stavman, Isaiah Steigleinan,
• Hopewell.—J. C. White,. David K Stovick, '-
Lower Allen.—E. W. Wise, E. D. Brandt,
Upper Allen.D. K. Steiner, Geo. Chipman,
klechanicsburg.—Hll. Kauffman, Geo. Wilson,
Middlesex.—lno. K. Debiler, J. E. Coble,
Tlifilin —Nathaniel Brown, Geo. Asper,
Monroe.-11. I. Zinn, John amok,
Newan —Elder Piper,•John Sharpe..
Newville.—James McCandlish, .1. R. Davidson,
New Cemberland.—Owin James, ELF Lee,
North Middleton.—Parker Henderson, R. F. Neely,
Southliliddieton.— Dan'l Zeigler ,Jacob Ritner,
Southampton .—Ben.j. F. 'loch. James &attic,
Sliver Spring.—J J. C. Sample. Geo. V:Coover,
Shipp sue tior.—Rob't McClure, W. D. E. Hays,
Shippensburg Twp.— W.Baurliman, D. Newcomer,
- West Pennsboro.—John Trego, Jae. D. Greason.
The fripnds of the cause, in Carlisle will
erects pole•in•honor of , •
LINCOLN; HAMLIN AND CURTIN,
at the public square, on tont orroui,(Satu ray)
at 2 o'clock P. M. able speakers will address
the meeting. Let all attend, and assist in
placing "our banner on the outerwall".
The Celia Fairly Stated.
4.013 our first page will be found an extract
tram the . Speech of the Hon. Isaac Hazel.
,hurst, recently delivered at Reading., It is
not only forcible in its terms, but clear and
explicit in arguinent ; there is no attempt to
cover up the true issue in a mass of verbiage ;
nol'effrirt at display, at the, 'tense of com
mon sense ; butttic;' media iit l " fairly on the
record without misrepresentation or conceal
went, so thaf none ex A those . who are
: wilfullyblind, can fail t 8 e the application.
We ask our friends'io red
d it Carefully them.
- pelves and let their neighbors read it. The
constant effort of the Denfocratic party to
, place the Hopublicans in a false positiTt
` renders' it necessary that our principles and
policy should be well undersfood.
POLITIOAL THXT Book:—Ncti ha've received' ,
tbrOugli . lbC 'courteei tha'g.l'.
appy',O/I,he , work. Caurneneyn,, i 4,
tbie work:a carefully arranged comperiViraiil. 47 ,
of all the : loots and agaves' , Conneeted with.
Presidential Coitieete eince 1886. All the' nn-
Usual platforms ever 'lidoptel, the epeeelten
and letters moat, 'notable etateenien' , a'
tnircout4ry Cla'fnet. altne4cyervibingWort,k;
evihw thipalnical,bletory of eur country.:
cempiled by, Horace Greeley end .Inlar
. . . . . . . . .
We' thre,lieeli;,.. plaoe 'at, o . ur taast..hek ' lie.
ticket,. formed at the' late 'Coat:ay Cony datio_ .',.
The„oondidates arc men of the most uneiMe ...!.
iimiable Oharooter; etreti'vay:w4iliy-.4 the
'support anA7pongiieoceof ; ileyeople, and,vivlll,
be eleott3il,Af the members of the party';arif
trutilo themselves, and .t ' priteiples, they
F a'diMeate:' The aomlneefo ; the IMgislatktm,
WILLIAM IL I WIN, U .
of Mechanicsburg, is well known, as the ean
didete for the State Senate, last year, agaiu . st
Dr.' Crawford, of Juniata County„ On that
occasion, Mr. Irwin ran far ahead of the ticket
la this county, end would have been oleotel,
if-lie had been - sustained, as he should have
been," by the party, Io Juniata -County.• In
defeat, as well a's in victory, Irwin fins been
faithful to the party; ever vigilant and effi
.elections; and his services giye him
peculiar claims on,his political friends; 'for
their undivided support.. lie is .an active
intelligent business man, high-Minded and
_nnd wil make' .. pn 'honest, 'useful
Member of the Legislatao. Ho promises an
. prosecution of the canvass until the
election, and if his efforts aro properly. second-.
ed, there need be no doubt of his election. •
Our candidate for Prothonotary, is a worthy
citizen of Newville, and possesses all the no
oessary qualifications fora faithful discharge
of the duties of'that office. He obtained his
nomination eairly, and wo.feet assured that
he will receive the full vote of his parli. Ho
is an active, 'energetic business man, who has
worked himself up from the humblo'walks of
life to his present position; and few men en
joy a higher • degree of personal - popularity.
If our_friends in the county take as good care
of Mr, 'Ferree, as they int:nd 'doing in the
Nerving district, Ids election is beyond 'a
S. S. SOLLENDERCIER,
Of B , ilvor Sprini;' - the candidate for the - office
of Recorder and Clerk, sustains the oha'racter
Of an upright, honorable roan, and from per
sonal acqUaintance we can say, that ho has
all the. requisite for a ,coropetent and obliging
officer. Re is poOr, and physically-Unable to
support 'himself 'by hand labor, and as it is
said that his opponent itia "strong man,',' it
is doubly' incumbent on ouc friends to yield
Mr. Sollenberger a generous support, and see
-that,ttifiroatis -aro :made - on-tkem „from the
of Carlisle,• the nominee for Register, is as
well knowh to the people of this county, as
any other man in it. ilis long, and we may
say, unrewarded services. - ns an agent.of the
Bible Society, has given him . the opportunity,
of forming acquaintances in every section of
the county. Fully' satisfied. therefore, that
the impression he has made must be favorable
to his election, we leave the question with
those who know him, confident of the result.
lie has ulwnys been IL.,cousistent member of
the party., and is qualified to make an excel
Our candidate for Commissioner,
CAPT. GEOLLOR Di IL4tin,
is so favorably known to almost every , citizen
of thecounty, that its nomination has been
ieeeived with universal approbatiort t , he is
an intelligent mechanic, a thorough business
man, of great personal popularity, and as
there is no position in the county of more im
portance than that of Commissioner, we pro- -
sent Mr. Miller, as just the man to fill a seat
in that board; the interests Of the people will
bo safe in his bands, and hie election, which
we regard as certain, will be of infinite ad
vantage to the citizens of this county.
of Middlesex, 'our candidate for Director of
the Poor, hes long tieen.an native member of
the "Old Guard," of North Middleton, who
for - years, - haver - stood 'shoulder to shmilder, -
bateling against the influence of that hitherto
locofoco ridden township. Jcihn Miller is
known as a man of sound judgemeift, great
decision of character; and proverbial for lion
'esty. With. 'such a man in the Board of Di
rectors, the peoSsle of the county may rest as
mired, that neither themselves, nor the recip
ients of their bounty, will be neglected.
was nominated for Auditor by acclamation
It is: imiortant that. the Auditors should be
well qualified for the duties of that office, in
asmuch as ull the expenses of the county from
year to year have to be examined and,adjusted
by them. Mr. Dunlap, has every qualifica
tion, for useful'and effective service in that
office, and though last on the ticket, we feel
confident he will not be behind on the day of
Thus have we introdnced' the' candidates as
. as possible to youi •consideration ne
voters; iind doubt not they will be as accept
able to you, as they were to the Delegates who
placed them in nomination. The Convention
determined to place a ticket in the field irres•
poetise of personal preferences-7a tioket to
win success, instead_A . defeat. -.Doubtless
there have been disappOilitmento in some Oar.
lers at the result; but we trust that want of
success now, will be forgotten in the general
good, and that all will come up to the work,
prepared Co do battle inns cause of truth and
right. The cause of LINCOLN. Malmo and
Cowlitz, renders it important that in the com
ing elections ..Old Mother Cumberland" should
do her whole duty. heinember %that the old
saying '•as goes dumi::'erland, so goes the
State; and as ,goes the State, ,so goes, the
Union," has never yet been falsified. Nor
will it be so now.
The wars Of the rival houses, Douglas and
Breckenridge, are carried on in Perry County
with much animosity on both sides. On Sat
urday, the Delegate election, was the occasion
of a desperate struggle, which was rather
cautionary to outsiders, and fully exemplified
the beauty of brethren dwelling together in
unity; pistol's were drawn knives nourished
and some even, had.4 4 pockets full of rooks,"
and other weighty argumenp ready to be used
in WOO of emergenoy. On Monday thedele 7
gates met in Convention; fife Breckenridge
men had the tuumodeney, wide resolution en'.
dorsing Douglas as the nominee of the 'Demo
cratia poky, was voted dOvn.
• Joseph Bailey, an ardent supporter of Brek..
enridge and Lane, was nominated ns MI•
didate for Cottrees, on the fourth ballot, 'and
John Power was 'renominated for the Legiela
titre. Whether or not Mr. Bailey will be
the choice of the conferees, remains to be
seen ;' there are a goodly number of democrats
in this district, who are not. in favor of a slave.
code for 'the territories, and do netNee.any
necessity for opening the slave-trade; both of
whiob propositions, Mr. : Bailey is ()cmmitted
to and will vote for; if electedieoongreso.
Let every ,Bepnhlinan supply .hintself with
documents showinwthe aim and object Of the
Liucoln party, read thsm, himself,
. ftee'that . his neigtibtirsietid them Those i/IM
investigute She , doctrines ofthe Itepuhlitan
partyi can* ko•tit' no lose tow to vote the
cinieg'eleetien, • - • • •
OUR COUNTY TICKET.
JONATUAN E. F!aillEE,
ERiqBT A. BRADY,
JOHN S. DUNLAP,
Perry County Potitles
BELL.AND EVERETT MEETING
01,fltist .114onday •evening, we had,-for the
grit:tie:o, a so•called Bell and Everett meet-
Aithough there are but few Bell men in:
ttilti dee - Ikon of the State , yet Itheetn!s.Hallra
-well:AßCd; ninny having been, , 4rain tkero
from motives of curiosity. On motion at
W...yattein, James Ilamilton,„,ol::lwas
eictO preside, who, on tablito4o:ol l 4i . . l 9tr97 .
duced R D—Peohin, Esq.';'Of Philadelphia; no
the orator of the'evening.. Ho commenced by
a brief, !lough not altogether acouratei.his
torical sketch.of the rise and fall of parties in
the last fewyears; in which, betook occasiott
:10 say that thallirney.party of, 1844, was the
germ ofili . B_RepilbliCan Party of 1860. ' This
ie an o dire misrepresentation of the fact.
The men who supported James*G.Birney for.
the Proilidency in 1844, were. avowed obeli- .
tionists; and the or6nizatioti of the [Briley'
Party, was a Locefoco, trick, to.defeat , floury,
Clay. They induced ,Birney, himself a radi
cal democrat, to tabs, the %stump as the
lion eandiOate,tO divert votes'from Clay; and
thus' they carried N,ew York by fraud, and
Pennsylvania by . ' a tieto Vefeat that man,
whom now they nrafroa_to .acknOwledge, was
the "noblest Roman of them all " •
Mr. Pechin, next adverted to the platforms
and policy of the several parties, to,: show
.whereirrthey differed 'front each other, and
had ho treated all fairly, wo might have had'
some confidence in.the sincerity of his proles
'sions. But when,.it was found flint all his
thane were aimed ' at'the Republican party,
and a labored effort Valid() to prove that the
Douglas•lnd Beltdoctrines, did not materially
differ,on_the subject of slavery in'the Terri
lanes, me have a right to conclude that Mr.
Pechin is a Douglas emissary, rather than an
.advocate of John Bell, and That his speech,
was but the ipauguration of another Locofuco
trick, to defeat the election of Abraham Lin
cola,by the people. The democrats ‘present.
were hugely 'tickled, Ind applauded most
heartily, until the speakerthrew a wet blanket
over their enthusiasm, by frankly stating that
.the' Lincoln party was the dominant party;
that the election was between him and Bell,
and that Douglas and Breckenridge were en
tirely but of the ring.'
The eulogistic remarks of the spea2br on the
Hon. Jahn Bell, meta response lathe heart
of every Republican present. His political
-record is without a blemish, and his eminent
:talents alai, lifelong devOtiOn to Henry Ulny,
Ere fully acknowledged. But, the,issaesfored
on the people of the North and West, by the
repeal of the Missouri compromise, under the
lead of Beagles; the ,effort of- the Buchanan
Administration, to force,Slayery into Kanons,
nod - the dinunipn sentiments of Democratic
leaders South, - acquired them to secure a rep
resentative. man for the times, and that man
they have found in Abraham Lincoln. The
Republicans have full confidence in his ability
to-adminkher the Goirernment with n duo re
gard to the constitutional rights of all the
Slates. They know him to ben Union•loving
man, patriotio in his views, and honest in his
intentions and therefore they intend to elect
If the leaders of the Constitutional- Union
party, desiro . ttifitse with the Squatter Soy
'ereigns and follow the sinking fortunes•of the
Little:Giant-let them do so. But the Bell rind
Everett men or this county, few as theyinny
be, are so rrom principle, -and-,any Attempt
to. bring"them into market, will only lia4e the
effect of swelling the ranks of the Lincoln men.
Accounts from all parts of the State give
the most flattering prospects for the succies
of the Republican cause at the nett election:
The people have become fully aroused to the
importance of sweeping from power, the north
ern allies Of eouthern disunionista: Political
juggling can Avail them no longer. Falsehood
.and misrepresentation have given way_to stern
facts, and themen who have been duped so
often into the support of the Democratic par
ty, are prepared to pass judgement on,a poli
cy which has kept Pennsylvania subservient
to southern interest. The Editor of the Rucks
county Inielligencer says:
" We visited a poition of the Lehigh Valley
last week, and had an opportunity of judging
of the prospects for ihesticcess'of Col. Andrew
G. Curtin, our candidate for Governor: He
will do remarkably well throughout that. whole
country Everywhere the Republican fires
are burning brightly.—Prominent and lending
men from all parts of Lehigh assured us that
that counts would give Mph a majority. Alen
from Carbon said the same of their county.
In Northampton, Monroe and Wayne the Re
publican gains over any. previons elections
will be large The Democracy of the Tenth
Legion are doing nothing st all, and their vote
in euclt of these -counties must fall back im
mensely. The Wilmot district, which bee given
eight thousand Majority heretofore for the Re
publicans; will give len thousand majority for
Mr. Curtin. And so we could keep on enu
merating. Col. Curtin will certainly be ell:et
id by every large majority—by at least twen
ty thousand, in spite of any or all combina
tion against him."
The Berke and Schuylkill Journal says: , ,
"IMMENSE lir / puma:AN MEETINGS have re
cently been held in the neighboring towns of
Mauch Chunk, Foaled, Allendow - h and Beth
lehem. At Allentown 10,000 persons are said
to have been present, no Wide Awakes were
in procession, and there was speaking from
- three stands. Col. Curtin addressed all these
meetings. Our gallant Andy, is becoming
more anitmore popular every day Ills else
tion by a majority not less than 2,1,000, may
.be safely predicated.
PEENSTLVANIA is earnestly at work, and we
aro confident of sweeping the State both in
October and November, not so much by means
of the Democratic division t as because we will
poll a full majority of the votes, and enough
to carry our ticket against any and all combi-
nations. Estimates of the October •o!ection
give Curtin, , -the Republican candidate for
Governor, 220,000 Votes, against 190,000 for
fetter, Democrat; and to these figures are
added 20,(00 ou each side for November, the
democracy being then divided, however, in
stead of being unitedtts now. When our good
.old State speaks, it is to-some purpose.
TILE' PRESIDENTI4.I. LETTER
A few days ago, while looking over astray
copy of the .413iilow Papers," a work, by,the
way, possessing an indefinite 'amount of wit
and humor, we stumbled on ..ALetter from
a Candidate for'the Presidency, 'in answer to
sallin questions proposed by Mr. Hosea Big
low," of Jaalam, Down East. Although the
work was published some twelve years ago,
when the public& mind was divided on the
Mexican War, the Wilniot Proviso, and Bop
BankCthe letter will be found quite appropol
to the Issues of the present day, and we there
fore offer it to the candidates =as .a model or
non commiltalism. Military,' Chieftains, went
out with the 'Mexican war, and of iho
four prominent oindidateV for the Presidency;
now, none of them can say they ,baye reached
that-eminence. beanuae. like Pierce,. thej , had
been accidentally • knocked; into a docked hat:
THE TARIFF CANDID47I3O-11:1 the Present,
cop teet let every Pen niYlvanien retnetnber that
Abialunn Lincoln is,'the ozgy — Tariff 'eandiatrie
:people , -nre'949,
ritio'and :Douglas pro . both in ftivor of Pro,
greseive Free Traclo;.and. Bell tenet be oleo,
or 7 the'leaileribf the porty"would not 'self our
honest:4o64a tolhe ShataDentociatiy.'
PLAINPIELD,August 28, 1860,
. MR: EDITOR:—The Republicans of this
place, Oftd neighborhood met last Saturday
allerriatinf2stll) and. raised a Lincoln pole.
gbh thised at 4. P. Id; with hearty
•eheerirldr..Tilitcidii,,clittiitilin and Curtin,
WlMSUitlindifed'ooMes 'urine. I he'hanner.
'• dWli3n'. the'pola '. was partly: fastened it was
Idiftcovereit i that irlitid a Democratic failing,
'thitt - it.JO4heiffiltr,rouchd i olitio,South. This
warn soon reiniedie s i however by the men who
held the ropes on the other side pulling to
theNorth'East and West, whilstlhoseon'the
South.sido hold steadily, to keep them from
going too far, and the polo was finally plan
to; standing perpendicular. 2 This we think
onnenS the "long phll Old , 'strong pull, and'
:the steady 'Mill' whin b will bring back. the
adMinistratiOn of our govern inenr( which has
• leaned southward:for some lime) to correct
'principles, bititeelection of Abraham Lin
.coin President, a unate who stands perpe;i•
dicular on the Constitution,' and', will' not
'lean to the South, North, Last or • West:
COL. 601LTIN'S .; APPOINMEN78.-141 addition
to the appointments heretofore announced
Col. tylitirew G. Curtin, the People's. condi
date foi Governor, Will speak' as renews; • "
Now Brighton. Beaver county; Thursday, Sept. 13tie.
Washington, Washington county, Fridley, o 14th.
Uniontown, Foyotto county, Saturday, " 16th.
Waynesburg, (Boon county, Monday, " 17th.
Lancaster, (SUM Moss Meeting.) Wednesday, 11.414.
'Pottsville. Schuylkill county, Thursday, 26th.
Carlisle, Condonlawi county, Friday, 21st,
ChaMborsburg, Franklin county, Saturday, " 22 d.
York, Voris county, Monday, - " 24th.
Norristown, Montgomery county, Tuesday," .25th.
Pittsburgh, (State Moss Meeting,)Thursday, 27th.
The local committees of theseveralcounties
willte addressed by the State committee in
relation to other able 'speakers who will nc.
company Col. Curtin.. '
' A. K. McClure. Chr'n. Peeplye State
Committee. - Philadelphia, Aug. 25.,
BID PETER CARTIVRIOIIT BEAT ADE LINCOLN
YOE TIIE LEDISLATERE.A . I3IIITy Ins heeti.go
ing the'reurids of the Democratip, papers to
the effect, that in a conversation 'with Peter
Cartwright nod somebody else, on the cars,
sometime during the month of May; the Rev:
erend gentleman is represented as saying, "I
have myself twice rua in opposition to Mr.
Lincoln; for a sent in the Legislature of Illi
nois and beaten him both times—and an do
it again if I will." The Alton Courier hne
put the following extingaisher upon
story . .
"This is piling it on a little°too steep,.and
it may be well to set the story to rest., once
and for all. The fact is that Mr. Cartwright,
according to his awn autobiography. ran only
twice for the Legislature? namely; in 1628,
and 1827, at which time Mr. Lincoln was 17
or 18 yeari3 of age.. Bn. that story- won't go .
down." . -
STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS, in a speech which he
made in the Court House Square -in Carrol
no, in 1844, spoke 'of Henry-Clay substan
aa follows. Speaking of the Oregon
l3oundry question, and Mr clay's willingness
to compromise the dispute by accept fig 41
line shoit of 54 deg. 40 - min., Stephen A.
Douglas said: '
" I denounced him in the Congress of the
United States, and I now denounce him as n
ramou—AN OLD BLACKHE orrE
TRAITOR—the first A tnerifiati, who ever.
attempted to sell his coioliy for Brillsh
And this is the'man who now sheds tears over
- tlie grave of Henry Clay.; and with an impu
Bence unparalleled in all the achievements
of political demagogues, asserts .that. Hen
ry Clay called him to his bedside, and en'
trusted to him the'proteetion of his (Clay's)
fame and protection.—Carrollton Press.
, " •
A Chicago correipondeof thus writes:
" Great hopes are entertained that the Re'
publicans will extend their victorious banner
Into several counties which have hitherto
been heel agaitist all attacks from th'e foes
oithe Slavery extension Democracy. The
northern counties of this State will roll up a
majority for. Lincoln and Hamlin of at least
35.000, which is more by 10,0011 than the
majority Douglas will receive from the CCII•
tral and Egyptian counties. You may safely
set our majority in the State at froin 10,000
to 12,000. The most complete organization
is being effected threughout thedoubtful.dis•
trios, and no labor will be spared to increase
our vote 'where we are the most powerful. If
till's is contiii4 through the campaign, no
fears need be entertained for the result."
THE ,Buffalo Express tells the .following
anecdote of Mr. Lincoln :
" A gentleman of our acquaintance, who is
cognizant of the facts, intbrms us • that a
Douglas Democrat, from Vermont, happen
ing to paits through Springfield lately, took
it itito•his head to•call upon Mr. Lincoln.—
Ho was politely received by that distinguish
ed personage,and after tl.NietirCual complimkuts
had been passed, and the conversation had
taken a political turn, the visitor — with an
assurance that could only be possessed by a
Dougla sDetqacrat—abruptly inquired :
" Welt Mr. Lineal, in case of your elee•
Lion', who have you thought of for your cab.
" Likcoln turned upon him a look showing
that the whole matt within hint was aroutied , ,
and replied: •
." Sir, I am not yet elected President of
the United States. When lam I shall ar
range my own cabinet."
A correspondent at Anderson, Ind., sends
the following account of the condition of polb
ties in that State :—" Indiana is awake. In
this place, in two evenings, about a hundred
young men joined the Wide Awakes. There is
no county LOWllin the State where there are not
simitnr organiiations The enthusiasm now
is higher and deePer than in 1856.
Indiana is viol doubtful. 'ller redemption
druweth nigh' „This county has given about
250 Democratic majority for the last ten years
—this town about 100 ; but this year (and
the votes are counted) this town will go Rd:
publican by 50. So it is everywhere. The
Democrats are lost, bewildered. They know
not whom to follow; they have to leader.—
Honest Old . Abe will Sweep 'all the great
West like prairie•fire. I have recently passed
leisurely over all parts of this State; and
talking with welbia formed men of all parties,
and the impression is, everywhere, that on
the (lag of Democracy is legibly written—
The Wheeling (Va.) .lidelligencer of the
16th has the following notice of a Republican
meeting and election :--r" Haddock county
is the banner Republican county of the State.
We admit it after last Tuesday. Such a
rally as the Uncoil' and. Hamlin men . had
there on that day has never yet been seen
in the limits of the Old Dominion, and wa's
one of the sort calcidated to very much de
press the spirits'of orthodox patriots. .
A correspondent of the Boston Traveller
writing from Bugger, Maine, about the recent
Republican demonstration there says:
"I 'Nave Seldom, if ever, seen so largo and
enthusiastic a gathering of the solid men of
the country: The various processions are far
too numerous to mention,,'. and when joined
'constituted one so long that I could not' take
the time to seethe' whole of it pass. I asked
an intelligent gentleman if he knew how Yong
it was. t•No, 'he replied. "only one'end of
it has been discovered-" While lam writing
the sPeaking aud.cheering are going on just
below me. It is difficult to say which is the'
most ointment; the maskers or the -hearers,
notwithstanding Cohn P. Hole is among them.
- Since the :State' election in Missouri: the.
fight between the Breckinridge and Douglas
factions of the Democracy is being carried on:
with intoned bittertiess. = • -•
The statement telegraphed from Washing-
Am' some dais ago.
,lbet, 11Ir.,Conrad, , of
Monti, preProled .writleg nietter .counsellingla
finden between the f r iends of Bell and ,Dattg-,
iris iu thiaßtote,. was".l.rtte at the time of.its
but it ip said that he haa.nince
ohatigia his t parpoim. - I _,
An immense coueonitse of people assembled
ae Allentown; 'lngusi',lB, to listen to ark ,ad-i
dress trent Ctil.,Ctirtiiii 'the reople*Wearididate'
for Ockmroo'r; htleitst, ten thousand,personai
Were tnatten'thinee, inehiticog three hundred:
Wide-airake., in fall . uniform'?
THE POLFEE OF WALES AT MONTREAL.--
The huguration-of the Victoria Bridge
lifontreg-Aug. 25.The'• Prince _of_ Wales . _
landed here this morning between nine 'find
ten 'o'clock. .7
A royal salute was 'fired, .an, address. read.
by tiailiuthurities,and replied lona the part of
• ' .
It rained; during the 'early., part of tip
morning,liut 'Cleitred'"off. lha weather is
warm and pleasant.
At the Prince's lansling them was ti great ..
multitude, and the streets are filled with
people, thousands of strangers adding their
num*irs to tits ninety thousand residents or
fifontreal. There were forty thousand• spec
The buildings both - public and private
were gaily decurated•in honor of the Prince,
and he passed_beneitiji a great 'many arches
thrown•aeross . the .streets. The procession.,
embraced all the civil authorities, the clergy
a large number of societies, the fire brigades
and' the riflemen.and volunteerswere out in
It ismnnceded on all 'hands that the clis•
play was the grandest ever witnessed In the
The greatest enthusiasm prevailed on
A. S. T
• The Prince proceeded to inaugurate the
provincial and the'Vieturia' hridgeo he proces•
sion on •the occasion being splendid, 'At
the. bridge celebration a solid ~gold
Arianufactitred in li'agland, Will be presented
to the roya•Pvisitor. The medal is intended
to'commemorafeAlfe_Opening of the bridge. •
The upper part of the frtnit, of the medal is
occupied by a coat of arms of the city of !
Montreal, flanked or protected by the lion
and .unicorn, signifying the protection of
Canada by England ; beneath the two_Jetteri
appear in scroll the great engineers of the '
bridge—Ross,and Stephenson. Immediately
below the coift (karats appears the bridge.
A raft of - timber and a steamer. are seen de.,
scending the river, a train of cars .with loco•
motive is just enterilig - the bridge to-the right,
whilst on the extreme left the mountain :it
'the' foot of which Montreal is'situated; rises
to view. •On the reverse of the medal ap
pears, at the top, the royal arms of I?mgfand,
and busts ; which are liknesses of Queen
Victoria and Prince Albert, and the prince
of Wales. .
Among the visitors '
present at the bridge
inauguration Were the authorities of tither
cities, with the members, of the Canada
gi4lative body. A'large numbers of. Ameri:
4 eans'are here and joined Weir forces at the
A BEAR STORY FROM BUTTE COUNTY.—A
correspondent of „The Butte (Cul ifortiin) Rec•
ord, writing from loskip, on July 17, nays :
" On the I fith four' or live grizzlies appeared
at , the ranch of Eliza Perry (which is located
five or six miles above Insbip, on" the west
branch of the Feather River), rind, after kill
ing one, of her young cattle, commenced their
gluttonous feast on its carcass. This was too
outrageous for' Eliza to witness unmoved ;
her blood was up, and she did trot-'Wait to
calculate the chanceS. She levelled her rifle
.on one of the largest among them, and buried
a ball in his spine, which sent him spinning
to the ground; but soon.Wi,th htirrid screams
he partially regality:l his feet, and. made a
furious chargeon.hiti petticonted foe ; but,
before.be got near-enough to toneh the brave .
woman. tthe had reloaded her rifle, and sent
another leaden messenger into his Corpus .to
do its work, nor did shedesist until her eighth
ball penetrated the large beast, which proved
to be his 'quietus and Jut fell deal, Whde his
companions sought safety amid the- 'horrent
hills.' There is quite a contrast between
this occurrence and one that happened last
week at Crane Valley, when two or three
grizzlies went to a Duchman's ranch at nigbt,
and stirred up an excitement among his mi.,
ale. He went out with three navy revolvers,
and shot one of his own calves eighteetetimes,
billing it,so dead that it smelled bad in a
hninitprwhile the grizzlies were standing
round looking at the fun.".
SLAVE INCREASE.—Tho new census will
probably show the number of slaves in the
United Slates . to be over 4,000,000. This
is on the emnputalidn that the rate of increase
will be not less than it was from 1840 to 1850.
The addition to• the 'numbers within that
period was .716,756, the rate
nearly 29 per cent; more precisely' 28.80
percent. Atthis.ratemlincrease, which is
not likely to be less, computations have been
made of the future numbers of the slave pop.
ulation, within a few yeari.' 'The figures are,
Mood, startling, front their magnitude. It
is very certain that within the first quarter.
of the nest celery, it will be at at least fifty
_ THE Diets OF ItErantinnvAnoN.,—From
1840 to 1850, the basis'of.Congressional rep
resentation was about 71,000. From 1850
to 1860 it has been very nearly 93,000.
There are 237 Representativesin the present
Congress. After the present census, the
basis wdl probably be estimated so that this
number shall not be increased. It 'is esti-
mated that the entire population will be 33,
000,000. On this population, a basis of
137,500 would carry 140 Representativesinfo
the next Congress, und . most of the old States
would lose some of their members, while the
Western or new States would gain npon their
A Horse belonging to Mr. John G. Light,
of North Lebanon, Lebanon county, Pa., on
Thursday week crawled through a culvert
under the Union: Canal,' from one pasture
add iato.anotber. The culvert is sixty feet
long and three feet in dinmbter. The horse
itms put in the field on Wednesday, and on
Thursday could not be 'build but on the
nine evening inude , his 'egress from the cub
re - q much . scarred and injured, but likely to
recover 'soon from, the (Abets of his wonder.
STATE Electlowif fire yeelo behold beforothe
Presidential Election in November as'follows
In Vermont, ott Zitesday„ Sept. 4.
' In California, oif WedoesdaySept. 5.
lu Maine., on Monday, Sept 10.
In Georgia. on Monthly, Oct. 1.
In Mississippi, oo Nlonday, Oct. 1. •
In Florida.. on son . day. Oct. 1. --
In Sduth Carolintit, on Monday Oct. B.
In Penntylvania, on Tuesday, Oot. 9.
In Ohio, on Tuesday, Oct. 9.• .
,on Tuesday, Oct. 9:
In Minnesota. on Tuesday, Oct. 9.
In lowa, on Tuesday, Oct. 0.
Presidential Election in all the Stoles on
Tuesday, Nov. 6.
NSW YORK.--The Republican — State Con
vention of New York, assembled at Syracuse
on Wednesday; every county and district be.
ing fully represented. The present Gover
nor, Edwin D. ;llorgan, and present Lienten
autGoverner,Rohert Campbell. were each re•
nominated by acclamation.—They are both
very popular, and will easily carry the State.
A Republican Electoral !Idiot was also
formed, with Williamm Callen Bryant as one
of the Electors at Large.— The Tribune toga
the, nominations will, all be heartily res-
ponded to, and the nominees triumphantly
Ma; THE totnt"nurnber of persons woo
visited' the Great Eastern, during her stay iu
New York, woe about 159.000 • The visitors
nt .4.nuapolisliminhered not far from 20,000
a total of 179,000 which, at fifty cents a
head, would make herreceipts I'oi-sight-seers;
' The Harrisburg Telegraph, speaking of the
meeting of the Bell and Everett State Commit.
tee on Wednesday, says that so far from every
district being represented, as'reperted in the
telegraph dispatches; there were but Nix mem
bers present, three of whom were from Phila
• The Rochester (N. Y.) Express says : A
.few miles up .the river we, witnessed this
morning a boat laden with four persons. .011
the bow stood a young lady, whose' ample
skirts, Making a well•filled, sail, took. the'
little craft across the,river withoitt thst
1 2 ,
GqiN..F LIBUSTRIt WALicon has landed in
Rondonia, nd taken the town,of Truxil , On;
ly °lingo eing fired , by the troops rlefen ing
it. Mach wounded two: of. IVulkers n.
Grei,Yeinestiruation pievailed. . '
. . ~ . -
' THERMOMETER. - . .
,1800. 7 o'ck. 2 o'cic . . .9 Wok. D6ll/. lim a :
A UO. A, 61. - P. -91. . P.: M. 1111 . 6t6.
~;0 2 3 73 : 82 , ' ' Ti. -'• :76 66 ~ 6 i
*24 '72 76 71 73 00 30
25- 67 77' 72 72 0011 •
26 64 . 76 . 119 69 06 •
. *27 .63 - 68 62 • 132 0020
28 56 70 63 63 00
20 55 .70 , 62 ' 62 ,33 I: -
11E31A111C8.-*Heitn r . .
THAN were the happy iecip.
lents of "six beautiful speckled trout, Zest Sat.
urday; the largest measured 15 Our
young friend and pupil Swill Elliott, jr., ViRS,
the dotter ; he is one of the Most sliill9;
and forti s Cato piscatorial oporatois within that
sphere of 'our acquaintance. Hu hai our
warmest thanks.. • ' . •
IRVINO FpIAi'COLLFXIE —T4e fall
session ofthis Institution will open on Wed
nesday, September sth' with an increased
number. of Students r and every prospect of a
prosperous, year. For , health, society and
ease of aceess, it has one of the most favor
able locations in the ,State, and the . course
of instruction in all the branehes of female
education, is thorough
_and '.complete. The
citizens of this county, shOuld' cherish 'an
InstitutiOn which affords the• opportunity.of
securing an academic education for their
iirglitenTitiithout the neceSsity mrsending
them so farlrorn home. ,
—We huvereceived a copy of the catalogue
the ChaMhersburg ;Female Seminary for
the year ending July 1860. This Seminary
is und e r the care of Rev. Henry , Ileeves, a
gentleman who is favorable known as an
instructor of youth, and we are happy to add
• that hi's school is fast increasing in popularity
'and Usefulness. The Pall Session will corn•
mence on the 12th of September.' .
,Mss RICIITNOS' CoNCERT.—WC again
remind our readersdhat Ma. and Miss RICII
INC'S. will give one of their chaste and elCgant
entertainments nt Memo's ❑all; on Thursday
evening next, September 6 The programme,
in addiFibu to selections from the operas, gems
of Scottish 'song, the Star Spangled Banner.
and Ln Marseillais, includes the recitation-of
Iliawatha's wooing and wedding feast, which
was so entilusiastically rcccivbd at her first
concert here.. .
No lady of this country has lent more dig
nity to the profession than Miss RICIIINGB;
her reputation is widespread, and she has
received the most flattering testimonials from
all parts of the Union. We trust that the
music-Loving citizens of Carlisle. will not ho
behind other, communittea,sin paying tribute
to true Merit; so fully exemplified in the char
acter and artistic, excellence of tide - estimable
young • lady: - •
We underetrind that Miss RICIIINOS has
been invited to Culotta,. to give a concert be
tore OM Prince of Wraps, which she will pro
bably dolt' her present engagements will ad
mit of it.
LOCKED• ON SUSPICION.= On
Wednesday last, two suspleious looking 4:3er
mans were seen carrying two hams into the
house of a colored man minted Buck, who lives
in the alley just back of the Market House.
Officer Martin was informed of the fact and
upon entering the house, found that the Ger
mans had just' sold the hams, which weighed
respectively 16 and 17 lbs. at the suspiciously
low price of GO cents each.. Andy interroga
ted them as to where they procured the meat,
and got for.answer, that a widow woman for
whom they had worked bad -given it to them
in payment, and when be proposed to go with
them to establish the troth of their statement,
they reeollectedtthat, although In the neighbor
hood of Kingston, it was so dark when they
settled that they could not specify the exact
ocality. Justice Holcomb locked them up
for a further hearing. The hams can be seen
at the jail.
TUE OLD INFANTRY.—TIIO CarIISIO
Infantry, Capt. It. McCartney, made a hand.
some parade on Saturday last, and went on
an excursion to Plainfield.
The August Term of our Court comment.
ed on Monday last, and brought to town a
very large number of - people from all parts
of the County, jurors, , parties and witnesses..
With one or two exceptions, cases in the
Common Plettai were continued, in cense•
quence of an unusual press'of business in the
Quciter Sessions. About sixty cases were
ready to be sent before the-Grand Jury, and
twonty•seven sureties of the Pence; many of
these will no doubt he
On the opening of the Court, the Judge
delivered !ifs charge to the Grand Jury in
which he took occasion to denounce the pra - c•
tise of keeping billiard tables, bagatelle
boards add teFn pin alleys, in connection with
hotels and restaurants, for the purpose of al
lowing games to
, be played for money or
liquor,as an infraction of the laW ;and directed
the SherifT end Constables to take-cognizance
of au 't
caries, and report them at the 'next
term o Court. .
IN TILE COMMON PLEAS.
Robert Eckels, vs Am.V.Huston's Admrs.
This suit was brought to recover a claim of
one hundred dollars, made for services mn.
dered,ind,expense incurred Ming the last
illness of Mrs. Elusion; the mother-in law of
the Plaintiff. V,erdiet in favor of plaintiff
for $73. Shearer for PIM Todd for Deft.
Mrs. Kanaga, end Mrs. Blessing, of New -
Kingston, were severally , indicted for keep
houses of ill fame—both convicted and
sentenced one year to the county jail.
Michael Fry, was convicted of Assault and
Battery, with intent to commit it rape, and
was sentenced one year to the Eastern Perri.
James Cantina,' for the larceny of a can of
lard, was sent three months to prison. °
Louisa Fisher, Assault and Battery, with
intent . to kill—sentenced to pay a fine of five
dollars and costs. ,
Robert Murray, sent to inison ten days for
larceny. T. Duncan, two months for simi.
lat offence. Win. Feydow, convicted of ler•.
cony, and sent one year to county jail.
FINE FEA.ORES.—.I.ii the most favors.
blo seaa'on- for fruit, we have seldom soon a
fitter lot of peaches, than were presented to up
last week,' by' . .ENOOll YOONCI, L q., of I thiC
place: . some of them monsined eight ,
'circumference, and all. finely flavored. We
can safely say, so far, that 'quire YOttan
Vie twat peaches' in this coutify,:and shall con.'
tothialt so, "aritiltionie ohe
the erint,tstry. ye . ere open.tospnv,tetion.-•
`t Honor td whom honor is due" is a good
maxim and ono which the IliatAct will alvnitya
strietl7 endeavor to practice. , Especially will
we do so , wltere dui. own.nitizens !Mire hecome
the cieditoreof and have fairly von
for their hrows lhti ecatiolliihMent of the, lair
rel It in fitting, therefore, that our
'columnsnhould always be open for the drool.:
cling of those achieventents of Corlisleltee,,beA
they in the field, the forum, or the pulpit,
lustre upon themselves; and till our'
bosoms with pride - and admiration. The in- •
dividual to whom in this 'instonce wit . are. as
signing a niche temple Of fatne, 'who
has covered himeelf'With etYmologic glory is
tiol'one of flee facility of ftiohinsonsCollege
—not one of. filet studthits thereof—not smoot
her of high linining at bai— not a witty
44.otor—‘not 1 n:/llttirir; nor ii." Colonel—but a di-.
vine-well known to ns . all, the • Rev. Isaac.
Whiting.. . • .
It, was our good fortune, not long since, to
attend divino.woreliip in the . Salt Box, when,
his BeverCnee was giving to his contogriticn
an account of the origin &o of the two "aecles"
known in scriptnrens Pharisees and Badduceesj
As nearly no we remember, his Reverence's
language wits as follows My bredern de
Pharisees was so called, knee Iltee•cley stood
4 fa µ a.r off nod gazed at de temple, •and
de Saddneces was so called, kase u *ce . e .dey
was meh of a as-cva.d countenance. .
Whatever value flatiAs , "ccimmentalors„may
attach to this exegesis We are not. prepared to
say—certain it is that the indecorous-snort
which escaped from us, could not have the
effect of 'convincing the Rev'd. Unit his dis
course had made n Sadducee of us.
THE KNICKEBBOOKER.--We hale just l aafed
the contents of the September number of the leiter
bbeker, preparatory iif the full feast we shall draw from.
Its pages hereafter. No table of contents over promised
a richer repast. The mangy expressions of favor and
good wishes.tendered to the eclitor in times past, by•
patrons and coutributors,rat test the faithfulness with
which be has discharged his duties to the public, and
bespeak for the future a continually, increasing patron.
Pub Delia by Jebn A. Gray, 14 .Tacnic strcet N. Y. at
$3 per annum.- Single coplee can be bad at Piper's.
BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE.—We have receiv
ed the August 'limper of this magazine; which so fully
sustains Its wolbearned repntation:. The •articles In
this number Are, a well written essay 0n0.4-Nalionel
Defences and Volunteers," A review of slneauly's ills-,
,tDry in reference to.lohn Grahame of Clarcrhouse, "The
puronit of Tsutia Tepee." an Incident of the mutiny in
India, ..The great Earthquake atListrp" " Part VII.
of Norman :Ineinir," "Wycliff a n d the Huguenots," by
the Roe. Dr. Hawse, Poetry, peDlics A c.
. Leonard Scott & Co., 54 (told Strout Now York, Sin
gle copies can be. had at Pipers.
LADIES REPOSITORY for September bes been
revolved, embellished with a beautiful col6red engra
•ring oeiltled " Rost at eve," by Y.E. duties Esq., and a
-portrait of the Rai'. P.ll, sTiber, ,by the salon' artist.
An ri inagnitio'of refined Ilterntaro. moral and lostruc
tiro the Repository le without a riiat,..whereseeit to
'lntroduced, It must exercise a beneficial Influence.
Poe/ Hitchcock, Chiciunnti. Tome *2 n year,
LADIES HOME MAGAZINE for September is a
splendid number; rich In. embellishments, .as well as
reading matter. It is decidedly the rhenpost magasinn
for ladies now prtblished, and those who WWI to keep
pace with the fashionable world, should not be wil bout
it. T. g. Arthur k Cu., 323 Wel nut Street, Philadelphia
Single copleif for sale at Piper'S.
At Raymond's Hotel, on the 9.3 d inst., by t¢e Rer. J.
Ulrich, JOHN KINTZ to Miss SARAH MILLER, both of
On the 28th Inst., by the lien, Jacob Fry, Mr. JOHN
C. STOCK, to Mies FANNY REAMS, both or North
Neet Churchtown on the 23.1 inst., IDA SHELLY. In
fant de,ugh ter of Joxeph B. and Mary dholly Staymeti,
nged 22 months.
L" deems amid enffer little ehltdrin'to - eotho unto me."
" Softly peacefully
Loy her to rest,
Place the turf lightly
On her young breast,
Bond o'er the bed
Where we hove plllowed
Ifer Infant head."
CARLISLE PRODUCE •DIAAKET
Reported weekly for the Herold by
Woodward £ Schmidt
RI r. LOUR •
RED do .......
OATS. per 311 lb. (nod)
CLOYEIISEEU er' •• • • .....
TIMOTIITSEED ........... .
yl - IS§ CAROLINE
11 Respectfully announces to the residents of Car
hale and Its vicinity, that she will giro a
FAYEWELL CONCERT AT
RH EEM'S .HALL,
Thursday Evening September 6th, 180.
at which she purposes to make her - ii - AST APPEAR
ANCE until next, Autumn, as her projected tour South
and we t will prevent her earner return.' She will be
aided by Miss ,M. O'Connell, Mr, Richinge. and
by Mr. W, L. Pt Whets, a popular pianist, his brat ap
Cards of Adinission for a gentleman and two Ladies,
one dollar. tingle tickets 37% cents, to ho obtained at
Plper'illoolc Stole or at the I.boo of the Hail on the
evening of the Concert Dien open at 73/ 4 o'clock. Cdm
cart to commence at 8 precisely.
ACARD TO YOUNG 'LADIES
6 'rho subvcribor will send (free of charge) to all who
'desire it, the receip And' dinualous for making a Min
pie Vegetable Balm, that Will, in from two ,to eight
days, remove Pimples, Blotches, Tau, Frocklea, Sallow.
noes, awl all holm - Ribsroughnvea...nf the Skin
leaving the sawto—alaNature . in tendenit should be
-soft. clear. smooth, end beautiful. Thfisti desiring tba
!twine, with full instructions, and advice, will pleas%
call ou or eddrena (with return postage.)
•.' JAS. T. MARSHALL,
, Practical Chemist,
. Juno 20, 11300.-3 m, No. 32 City Buildings, N. Y.
READ! READ!! READ !!
Messrs. :ions 11 - arca & CO t.—. Your “Ittpttctins," or' .
' , Persian 'Fuser Charm,' hoe done .wenders. I was r
wholly deirpondeut ar d wretched when I applied it,
.and in Are hours the chills were removed and no fever
has ensued. It is the simplest cure imaginable, and a
wonder of nature or art. 1 would not be without 4his
4 •ltipectinit" Bogle tour. r: nstantly wearing it I
seem to be "ague proof." Yours Very Truly
E. 11. STOUT.
Nohile, Alabarnii,Juiy 23d, 1.80,
Gentlemen have been snatched. from the grace
; by the application of .your wonderful "liipertlne," or
“Fersian hover Charm." For several 'yam I have suf.
1.""i every ^men from foyer and ague. Last Spring
my life was threatened, but your remedy line ilestro.)rd
the disease, and 1 em rapidly gaining an appetite, and
strength. . RespectfuD,l4F. DAI FouMrs,
' . ON.
This truly wonderful preventive and etre for Fever
and Ague and Bilious Fevers will be sent by "Anil, post
paid. on receipt of one dollar. Also for sale at All re
spectable Dreggistsand Concitcy Storm • • • '
Principle Depot sod Manufactory, 188 MainSt..Dich
reond, Vey granch °Mee. Danko( Commerce Building,
NyW York.., . Address ,;
2 • 7131!N yncox
rir lig (ELEBRATED:4ORSE ~.
" CLIA RLES EARRIS". • •• .• ' -,.
:She property of the Cumberland Co., .'''','
' ' • ' ' •:- ,
I. ,Agrictiltural Society, will stand for der. - ~
• rico On the Fair Gundauftbe Society, •
• : '4, 41 ,,,, 'On and alter the let of September neat, ,
W + the Call Asn •:',"
daoh. f 3 , . 1 , ,
' -‘-' ' ibr
frir For terms and Mber'parifeurarer, '
eeqiiirenf tba groom'On.tbegrol ui itlNda. . .
lat • _
Caribad Aug.'131,1860.-2m r . AVDISANKL3N.
QiiTg 1k.1,0::V..M. P. Co. ,-
Auguet.27.lßo). ', . ,
• • o eleetlen will bkhald at itniAtoNlit l'AvEnti ...In'
Diekineen Townehlp, lili Motidny,the thintday of gep-,
teinher next, between the houreef 10 .'.lock A. AL; and
'4 n'elfick P: I. for the purpose of elehttnir thlrteeirdena-
Itere fUithe above Compeer; for, the term of one yiwr.
'"• - ' — • „ Compeer,
lordOr of thellenrd. - •
~ ' .7; T..CtltEltl4,'Stlify: . r
Dur Moot ir.,a6le.
Cairo, Illinois, July 20th, 1060
4 8 -