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POW' PREPIDENT; , ‘' -
ABRAHAM LINCOLN ,
- FOR ,VICE PRESIDENT
1 RdwaA C. Knight
.2 Robert P; King. .
r• - 4 Robertll. Foust.
6 John M. Broomall.
7 James W. Fuller.
8 Lori 0. - Smith. .
9 Francis W. Chalet..
10 David Mumma, Jr.
11 David Taggart.
12 Thomas R. Hull.
18 Francis, Penniman.
-- 1 .67,
. Co, gress,' •
• . Ass - hlg, '
• WM. B. tRWIN.
JONATHAN E. FERREE.
Clerk- of the C ()Ira,
"S. 13: SOLLENBERGER. ''
Register. • .
-ERNEST A. BRADY.
GEORGE MILLER. •
:Director of the Poor, '
• ' Auditor.
JOHN S. DUNLAP. ..
A regular meeting of the LINCOLN
CLUB will be held at the Wigwam (Glass'
low), ' on — TO-MORROW EVENING
at 71 o'clock.
JOHN M. GREGG.
Galilee, Sept. 21, 1860. President
ARE YOU ASNESSEM
Remember, that the 28th day of September ie
the last day on which you can be assessed, if
you expect to rote at the October election.-
Voters whO bare any doubt, as to their mem .
mint should call otrthe - Asiessor at once, and
no that they are on his Ijet. • •
LINCOLN POLE RAISING.
A meeting . of the friends of -Lincoln, Hamlin
sad Curtin, will be held at the Hotel of John
8. 'Clark, Mount Holly, Springs, tomorrow
(Saturday,) to ereott-'s Lincoln' pelt), Able
speakers will•be present to address the meet
'Warr Passsnosio' Ciun.—The West Penns
bore' club, will meet at Plainfield - , on Satur
day evening, 22d inst. R. M. Henderson, - C.
P. RarerJoh, and others will be present on dm
nizICTING IN CENTREVILLE.
A large:and spirited meeting of the friends
LincolnAllarnlin and Curtin, was held at
• Bedaeelitiotel, Centreville, on Tuesday
evening !stet.- Eloquent speeches were made
by one of our candidates
Jor . the Legislature, and by Messrs. L. Todd,
A. B. Sharpe, and J. Lee Esqrs,'orCarlisle;
which were received with great enthusiasm.
— Diitkinson will do her whole duty, in bear•
ing aloft theinuther of the people; a few
more vollies of hOt.ahot,' and the day' is
lIIVIDE.AWANCEIS OF NEW CIMIIIER
A Wideavrake Club was organized on
the evening of the 17th, by the election of
D..P. Lee, President, G. W. Kirk, Vice Pres.
idant,.Edward Seaton, Secretary, 0. James,
Drill officers—Captain, Lewis Rhoads.
let Lieut., Jos. H. Coover.
2nd' " T. Willett.
'it:large:number was in attendance, and
STRONG Docratmr.—A Democratic pa
per,, intensely Douglas, says,:
The creed of the Democratic party is the
political equality of all white ineo, whether
nch or poor, strong or weak, educated or
The expounders of this doctrine, doubt
less, are those democratic Orators, who talk
lso flippantly of the " White Slave " of the
North, and the" Mud Sills of Society."
"Tux Linoolnists boast that one General
prObio, has joined, their rinks. He.
is one, of Motherttarey's. chickens, whose
.. .itiiionce glyce sign of a storm."Exchasge.
Exactly pp, and therefore that "chicken"
*mks protection aboard of a good ship, that
is not likely to get foul 'among the breakers.
Maiistanuno Wiox AwaxEs.—This Club
aira expeited to visit Carlisle to-day to attend
thoMatis Meeting. Therwill arrive by a
apedid rain at half past 5 &elm& in the of
tettpon, and leave for home by the extra
Win *ld at . night,
Miirrinn AT lismussuna.;--The Lin
seta 'itteetiajg at Barrisburg,"on Friday last,
111 Si grad- ; affair, largo delegations were
preeent. tram different. parts of the county.
Mtwara Cowen; ( Henry D. Moore; John C.
Unit, andli46ie addressed' th : e meeting.
' Tat* !Ems t OM, Evearrr• Ticitar.—Hon;
treaOlftlidlerioluttrman of the Union,State
lbeetattelip?taMittee, hae called a meettnir'at
, on the 26th to form an
elsetoral Oaks, , „I
RAIL 01 •psesellger train
frantilittinei for Freeport; ran into a freight
are* et DiTaien; Wisoenein, on the 16th inst.,
Fitta:Panierigera were killed and twenty-fire
wava4ad, lante,of tkent fatally .
Tlait'Arain had ,on board &largo party Al ex
eraiard, who Were returning from the Bonn
e. , Eikbern.. Severid•ef. the uour.
Nil/Vl : riot's, Nair ' ri,* -- v ., - •. 0
~,,.., , ..,, , 2 .. ,r,..1. e•pppoop
41Z;,.wkepd tiii. vpuswitio : ind-, Break—
....Or Now York seem torba subject
*friary flordnatilons: - The'!i high oorktraoting
• OXiiiiiilll4lie wing all Illelr - ,, diploinatla loge
- 1111141 6 Aordireries010 olibli `Other;:!aad we are
‘ 1.1616 ,*#*1 4 -00 9 0. 6 * i i i t / yfi r, i , i ,
07. 10040,44i.T0,t311.. tollet . ...k of ion.
taatii!....),)**. ,prom,4, ;ireiiill i.uider it's':
roirdek,Uit, flarlorf:,/1114 11111 ; .„ aldi :114
, 1 161111 11 1101ViNiii taidiio6 laid 'firl'ailfr'hatia of
';4ll.4aill ..r aliiiik., lijii 6 k,, t: 4: 3 4400 ,'oiroilol
ivf oddiart old ilaew-aotioadod; 1
' ? - o tritti Prineiplea.widch g;perd4he Republican
putty ; and on 'which they ask ilie'eeppor, of,
lbe'Anterican people; for tbeiicatifilid!.teitned.
the cibjeete to be gaiited by their eleationc lire
-2' explicitly laid down in theilatforin at Pbl
against the political frauds which have been
'practised on the people for years . by the Dom
°area° Party, as shown, not only . in stuffed
ballot-boxes, .and- forged naturalization. pa
pore; bah pledges solemnly ,
given by democratic aspirants for office, with
out the remotest idea of ever redettang them.
!They are opposed to the corruptions 'which
have characterized the present administration,
and their object is to condemn such practices,
by . elevating to power, rneri,.. fresh friim.tbe
ranks of the people, who,will administer the
public affaire with a due re_g!!!!_ to. honesty
milt. Holm '
14 Ulysses !threw'.
16 George Drieshr.
16 A. B. Sharps.
17 Daniel 0. Gehr.
18 Samuel Calvin.
18 Edgar Cowan:
i Wm. MeKerman.
21 . M. Kirkpatrick
,22 ames Kerr.
23 Wed P..Roberls.
2 Henry Souther.
25 John Grier.
of a Homestead law, by which the public lands
uld be given at low prices to actual settlers,
for he purpose of encouraging, emigration • to
the • orritories; and lutd it not be'en for .dem-•
oolitic opposition,: such. &law would have
been passed long ago. Ititfmattifestly 'Unjust,
'CU R T I N,
that. capitalists .should be permitted to mon
opolize the public lands, for the purpoie of
fleecing the 'settlers out of four or five
• bilndred per cent. profit, from their purphaaes.
These lads.should be held for the benefit of
the laboring 'classes and not for the rich, who,
' 'living at ease in the •cities, "fare sumptuously .
every day." Republicanism is opposed to
. "that system which enables the rich to grind
the face of the poor, and our object to 'put
an end to it.
r..Jrhird—The Republican Party stands pie*
ed to a protective tariff, while the Democrats
have always fa - Wired free-trade, The Con.
gressioyal record of both the democratic can.
ditlates, places them on a free-trade platform,'
and the whole party stands committed against
the doctrine of protection. ..The object of the
Republican Party is to prevent the
American System , of protection to labor, from
being palsied by the free-trade policy of the
Democratic Party and this object they will 'at
tainby the election of Lincoln and Hamlin.
Fourth—The Republican. Party, stands coin
milted against the doctrine of slavery exten
sion into the ierritl4es, Whether under the
guise of Squatter Sovereignty by Mr: ?Doug
las; or the bold, and therefore more manly,
declaration of Congressional intervention, by .
Mr. Breckenridge. The position of the Re
publican party on this question, is not an ab,
-sliaction, 'but plain, practical and useful in
its tendency. We. claim the right t,o keep
slavery out of the Territories, under the con.
!dilution of the United States, which says'
pressly, tbtit, Congress shall hav'e the power to
make all needful rules and regulations respecting
the Territory, and other property belonging to
.the United States." Viclaim this right- utifil
Hie people of a territory slMllform their State'
Constitution, and then they Can, and will, do
as they think best on.this, as on all other do- .
'medic subjects. This is the whole principle
.Republioan - party, on the subject of
slavery. We believe that slavery exhilifly
local law, and by that alone, and we have
neither the dispositiOn nor the power, to in
terfere with it, wherever it exists by .State
. The action of the -Republican patty Wows
that their purposes are neither extreme, un
lawful, opprissive, or unjust. Their object
is to act with fairnessio every t,ection of the'
country, so that the Union may be perpetuated
and neither ihe rights or liberties of States or
aliens ;evaded. ". •
Men of Cumberland County, if you desire
• to see retrenchment--andrur-introduced
into publics &fairs. If you .want to see the
territories remain free to actitel settlers. If
you want to see a Homestead law enacted.
If you want to see the industry and enterprize
of the Country, fostered,and susteined, Join in
with the Republicans, and .march onto vic
LINCOLN AND HAMLIN ON ME
• Demecratio orators, with their usual effron
tery and disregard for truth, denounce Lin':
coin and Hamlin, as ;free trade men. Now,
if they really believe whit they a this
subject, it. would be a strong argument n favor
of their support; for democratic policy and
practice has always favored free, trade to the
manifest injury of the working pion of Penn.
But, let us see bow far this charge is true.
Mr. Lincoln, has always been a Tariff man.
His record ds a Whig is clear on that subject.
As a friend of Henry Clay in 1844 he stumped
the State of Illinois; and argued the Tariff
question in every speech. The convention
which nominated Mr.. Lincoln, adopted the
12. That, while providing•revenue for the
support of the general government by duties
upoti imports, sound policy requires_mrch an
adjuetment of these imposts as to encourage
the development of the industrial interests of
the whole country and vvicommend the policy
of national exchanges, which Secures to the
working men liberal wages, to agriculture re- ;
nUmerating prices, to mechanfcs and menu
facturers an adequate reward for their skill?
labor, and enterprise, and to the nation 'com
mercial prosperity . and independence.
Mr. Lincoln in accepting the • nomination
endorses that resolution, and therefore stands
before the. country pledged to the policy it
advocates: So much for Lincoln's free/rade
Mr. Hamlin in'accepting the Chicago nomi
nation, accepted that resolution and heirtily
endorsed it in the following speech:
" The objects desired by the Republicans
. in the pending election, and the obligations
'imposed upon our candidates, are, to bring
back the Rovernment to the Principles and
practices of its fathers and founders, and' to
administer it in the light of their wisdom and
example ; to aid our commerce, to send it out
upon distant seas,. and to prepare for it havens
• in its distress and '0 itdreturn; to-infuse new
life and energy into all the productive and indus
trial pursuits of the country, for we must not
forget that the Prosperityof every country must
repose upon prcductive,induatrylabor it Kand'
labor alone tbaebnilds and navigates our ships,
delves ourmines, mokes.ritusic in our isorkehops,
clears away the forest, and makes the hifi side
. p bioesiim' as the rose. It tinititaine our ;Own
ment and upholds the World in its, prceperiiy .
and advanoemOnt., 'Surely, thin. phal•
, lenge and deblitnit its rights , of the .• Governinetit
it thus susirtini t .i.!•Tp preserve the 'integrity - of
the Union, will t hW full and just rights of all
the States, thk 4 tatedthemselvos not inferfer-•
ing• with the prineiplesof•Liberty and ilumani,,
ty in:the Territoiiee`of the United States, out.:'
aide of their owxi jurisdiction, and to preserve
tiur:original territorial domain for the home-
' - iiteads of the free,-these are the great prinei
--41474*,' re Atnited toridvauce. .That
don - ' eitintent will ,retnain ti.blessing
' to ail; nit it .po,untry, a refuge in which the
• men, it c a'rSry . breed and every.olinte., may. on-.
' se,y,theseourittee anti privilegesof institutions
..of Fereediito,,riguititeii ortii.hylait,, , : , , •
. ... ,
• •'' • '
Pipx.4994ParA,,Thurs449;tappt; ils o ,loo
ktoPi , nel4r9-X, , r4ll44V:o9o44:ktilcif,
0 01 , 4 •, 01 4,Exectiti1.4.; PPNE9itt49o:•)34a
9010,9 me4tfuiro.o.94 Poi9ittc4
...Dori 0,9 r iPOrP9P°' of
'414,1,4',4 4 ,4,,ciia04,4ty„
!rig i s - i5ikdid40144:16 4 496'.44i. " ' • •
SecondTlie Republican party is in favor
211a..v~lu;,td?r of this week ; corttains an ar
.ll6l4:PuricirAng tebe tui'eitriet from a speed'
iSpringfiel44 , llW.
'Anehesetts;-.,which, is so gross Et`,perypreft!ifi:
truth; that eci ioede, of. morale , •1110i4itit •
lopset-nn phase of political dxpetlienpif, , hpV
ever exaeldneenn juStify it. e.'4liltFtEing
not originate with the editor of the Volunteer,,
for however ready he may be in eiroulate the
-falsehood; we donbtddd ability fei - prieparole
article to Jesuitical, in its conception and char
hive seen in,tlie 'Harrisburg.
, Sentinel,, , and the Lancaster 4kieffigence,r, and,
doubtless every unscrupulous democra t ic
for in the State, will,,esteent Eiji , privilege to,
earn hispittence of Elie wages of infamy, by
publishing, that, which hears on its - .face—in
every line end - word, the impress of deliberate,
• premeditated fraud. Wd have - only space 'this
week, to nail the baser coin to the counter,
with A promise that in our next;'-vie 'wilt pub
fish the entire speech, or 'such extracts from,
it as will place the. odium where itprpperly
belongs, and show the ring of the true, metal.
, The facts are'these In the SPringfield,
speech Carl Siturz atfacke'd the position of Mr.,
Douglas, on !'popular' sovereignty," and quoted
the.staternent made by 'gr. Douglas, in effect,:
thnt•when the signers of , this' Deolaration of
Indepengtnce asserted !hot MEN, Were',
created 'equal," they meant only , the American
Colonists, and thereby out off the' the Germane,
tho Swiss, the'Frencli, the Irielf;The Relines,
and every °the"; oppressed and devie-tredden,
nation, from the benefit of this Declaration ;'
and then said, " IF THIS BE TRUE" as slat
ed by Douglas, "your Declaration of Indepen
dence is a diplomatic dodge, for the purpose
Of excusing the rebellious colonists in the eyes
of civilized mankind," But, these tricksters,
by cutting off the context, and suppressing
the name of 'Douglas, endeavor to melee it
appearthat•Carl Shurz, in the Presettee)of au
assembly of American citizens ; in the eight
almost, of Bunker Ilill,'conseorated te. liberty
by blood of freetzten ; -and in thd•hearing
of some ortheir.destie,ndants, had libeied'the
,Declaration of Independence, •and that they
had been base enough to endorse that libel
with shouts of applause!
Shame! on the cause that requires to be
propped 'up by such slanderous perversions of
facts. Shame! on the men, who prostitute
the press, to the unholy purpose of circulating
that which they know to be a wicked, mali
WIDE AwAices.—Tho Carlisle Wide Awakes,
made their first street parade, on Tuesday
evening last, and turned out about seventy
men, fully equipped with caps, capes and
torches. They made quite a fine display, and
the novel sight attracted, crowds to the doors
and window's, as the club marched along. The
club observed good order during the march,
and, evinced a commendable degr4 or forbear
ance, under repeated insults and injury from
a few_Locotoco blaguarde, who vented their
chagrin, by throwingstones and other Missiles
at the members; one of whom was - so' severely .
-out over the eye: by a stone, that he was forced
to leave the ranks. We warn these "plug.
tiglies," that the Wide Awakes iv — pad hereaf
ter to protect themselves from such assaults,
by the prompt punishment of the aggressors,
so that if they are satisfied do take broken,
headti in exchange. for throwing stones, they
will be accomodatetL„
ThOCnnipolgn to this County.
We 'may be mistaken, but we think .we
have the Democrats "on the hip" this time.
and will elect our wliole county-ticket: Our
friends seem active in all parts of the county;
judging from the meetings which are held,
~t ind the frequent calls on the,
se . rtrieei,d, our friends in . town, to address
the people of the rural districts, evince a
laudable desire on their pert to be, correctly
informed on the political questions of the
day, in Order that they may cote understand.
ingly. Nothing is wanting to ensure a com•
plete victory,but to keep up the organization,so
that a-full-vote- may-be -polled. --Remember,
that *0 have the votes, and if every man does
his duty iti the townshipi, we shall yoll up a
handsome majority for the entire ticket.
Neatlag at Oakville.
A large meeting was held at Oakville, an
Saturday evening last, of the friends of Lin
coln Hainlin and Curtin. Henry S. Crider
was called to the. chair, Joseph Whisler and
A. W. Sterret, Vice Presidents, and S. Elder
Piper,•Secretary. A. B. Shurp'Esq., 'of Car.
lisle, delivered an. eloquent andable address
on the Wilmot' the political 'campaign, and
the Cleversburg Bend enlivensl the meeting
with some good music. At the close of the
Meeting. the Newton township Lincoln Club
was organized by the election of Robeit
Mickey, as President, Wm. Koons Vice — Preit:
ident, S. Elder Piper, Secretary, and D. D.
The Campaign In Pennsylvania.
The fires are burning brightly in the "old
Keystone" State, and indicate the coming
triumph of Lincoln nod Curtin. .Almost every
paper we take up contains records of monster
'Mum meetings; such as "Grand Demonstra
tion at Philadelphia,
mouse Gathering at Chadde Ford, 20,000 freti'
men in Council," "Mee Meeting at, Eqe, .25:-
000 present.'!. So it goes all'over the State, in
'oak's, towns, counties 'end townships,': the
masses are moving in defence of republican.
principles. . •
The great anxiety. of the two wings of the,
DeMooratio party, to effect a fusion %kfii3 . :ii
discordant elements,. on' Foster, strongly
.cates their fear,of defeat, and demenstrates
the fact, that no party can- compete with the
Itepublieans. Party noMbinatiOns, based on
the desire to obtein party spoils; with no prin.
oiple to bind them together ! but the "lenses .
and fishes ! ", of difine,,oa . nnot sneeeed, end the,
triumphant election of ..t.Andy purge!" as
Governor of this good'old cofeinen'illealtb, will
be but the harbinger of Ntitiunal victory.
THE STATE DEBT.—We #3e,.0. by aliroclatna.
lion issued by Governor I?tteicer. l that the
itubliddAt of RetiitiYtvanla ho.tibeenreduced
$60,264 36 during the ptitit, year, of which
•$5,527 waa in Relief notes cancelled. •
tural Fair, oft-Um:Dauphin County Society-,
was held lace 'Scne of titk'flarriebnik
• publieine iriet couheil'#eithe wide ,
.Battle droetii),..,hl Dela liare, coirnty, Tties•
day•tke 11th bet. • There were MOO equipl
ped:Sy , ide:'4. l / 4 04:Orehi3ift r !freyrt ctielaNrer#,'
cheslo4',A. ) o44oole; rol*Pierf 4.444.1 4 ,kk
one tifil'e44 - etilier4iY'z'j34,ldrerayfor tire - aided;
ti'ddrAe it'epAlfettn fire °
thettipilbjthan orators have excited
rnttrelntertistk ., darinCthe •campaiv,.than
4Jall,Shtiedo'lWthisqltthittinit champion of
J1!rF1 1 4(t4E 1 ; 5 430 6 40 , 0 ,, 5ti.e4k :r - Ot the mass
meeting to',dav'. iB4 :161,11i811 , 1110 `following in
'terSatiejt;4'oVp>!hie hfo r troth the Aileston
Iletires'boin 32 years ago, in Bonn, on the
Rhine, in the Premien dominions. In 184'
he joined - the Constitutional army, and, sitar.
itig.in its reveries, , was sentenced to death
for high treason. • I' ‘ or thiee.days and nights
'after hid entered. 4 - ustailt, he
',l4..colteettledlin , a l thea, ini.a.beam or fafter,,
just wide enough ,to conceal his person from
thethycsef th ose stood be10w.... A.guard
of some 'hind was stationed in tho very hoessi
to which the-shed belonged, and eyery.night
th'q seldiers,tiesepubled on the, floor beneath.
• his'hidingplece, end danced to the musiotht
shower 'orraiti•gave him the first opportunity
of alb:tenting:en eice Pe, 'a dd he romped from
the roof upon a chicbenthoop, which broke
down under him with a loud crash, though
without, attracting the notice of the, sentry
who was, er ought to have been,..but a few
yards off,. By the assistance of his friends
;he reached a sewer, and thus attained the
outside of the. fortifications. Even here
• there was.a sentry, but, by following closely..
behind hith as be-walked by, he teenaged to
gain a'ciiier, before the sentry . turned on his
beat. He inade his way to Paris, and retrain
ed there athonsiderable time, in the vaiin hope
of ti.fitvortible turn in the affairs of his native
country,' In 'n little book, published by . the
chief spy. brnonaparte's pohce, he received
honorable.'mention as 9 the • most audacious
and the Moat adroit " of the exiles, who,
while'donstently,thetive; could never be 'en•
snared into any act furnishing a pretext even.,
to the liberal conscience of a Bonaparte for
his extradition. At this time the public
opinion of - Germany was mach aroused by
the .cowardly vengeance wreaked by the Pres-
slats Government on Godfrey Kinkel; a towns
man of Schurz's a professor, who had joined
the constitutional movement ;at :the same
time with himself. This man, a poet, of
delicate frame, highly educated, end occult;
tomed to all the refinements of life, was itn•
prisoned; at Spanda'u, twenty miles from• Be
rlin, dressed ns a convict, his hair cropped
short, and forced to • labor at "woolthardhig,
and to,reom end mess with ;felons. Schurz,
,to rescue - om,. repaired
to Loinlon, collected the means, and -made
the arrangements. With U. forged passport
he travelled direct to Berlin, left his papers
With the police over night, obtained a vise
fdr some other town the next morning, and,
instead :of proceeding, took lod g in g s in a .
boardipxhouse. There he remained for six
weeks,'going to Spandau everyday, and re
turning late,at night, when the policemen
'was always so obliging'as to unlock the door
ofbis boarding.lionso for him. All the ar
rangements having been complete, he carried
off Kinkle in a conch one rainy night, together
with his keeper. . Relays of horses were in
readiness %tont station to station until . they
reached the sea shore, where a pilot-boat re
ceived them. They landed et Hull or Yar
mouth long before the Government had the
most remote idea of the prisoner's where
shouts. Coming to this country in - 1851,- he
registered himself as a law 'thudent.at Phila—
delphia, end sojourned there for a number of
years, occupying his time, almost exclu s ively i
with the .study'a this country,, its material
and social condition, its history, its institu
tions, and its future. In 1854 he removed
to Watertown, Wisconsin, and entered on the
practice of the law in Milwaukee. •
The "011” - Plelds of Pennsylvania.
Mr. John R. Turner , of this place, brought
to the HEAULD office, a few days 'ago, a bottle
of the oil which •is,now produced in .0;10
quantities in 'Clarion; and Venango counties,
creating an .exelternent there, almost as wild
as that wh . 11 followed the discovery of gold
'in californ . . ' There is no- longer any doubt
of the facto at: oil exists in abundance in
this section Of the State, how or why is not
so c1ear1y . 44.64 and men who owned a few
acres of le worth perhaps ten of twelve
dollars, five Yeats ago; are now - counting their
thousands, and are prospective millionaires.
The oil is procured by borinia well, say 300
feet, at a Costjof about $75. Then vats are
prepared to receive, the oil, and' a portitble
engine for pumping procured, with two men
to attend to it ; the entire expense being
about $5OO. The oil sells for thirty cents per
gallon in New York, and a well yielding five
'barrels a day, which is under the usual aver•
age, will nett the owner $45 per day; after
deducting cost of barrels, labor,.and interest
The specimen hift with us by Mr. Turni4,
is of a dark green color, with the strong pitchy .
smell of the Kerosene oil ; when purified, it
is said to be of 4cellent quality for liurnimr
or lubricating purposes, and is 'no doubt that'
substance so long known medicinally, as
the Seneca oil. .
The theory advanced by Geologists, of this
deposit of oil, is, that the valley of the Alle
ghany; is the bottom of the coal basin, extend
ing, froth TruMbull county - Ohio, on thelest,
to the A:11600y Mountains on the East, and
from.Canada i en the North, to Virginia on
the South ; atal:that the oil which Nature
forms in herjaboratai, from the coal beds,
naturally finds its way to the lowest point of
this great basin, from whence it is now pump
ed 'to the surfa6e, and proinises on abundant
yield for years to . co e. Person's curious
about this oil, can twain specimen of it by
calling .at the office. • •
TBE PLUNGE OP WALES.
The course of the Prince through Canada,
has not been altogether a path 'of roses. Diffi
arising out ofthe oreligious quarrels
between Orange-men and ,Calted.men, so rife
in Ireland at the close of the last century, en
tered'into fho public receptioneof the Prince,
and threatened for a time, to cool the entliu 7
with which be bud, at first, been re
ileived. • In consequence of the recognition
of the Michelle plergY; by the Prince at Mon-',
trenl,`the , erahlie men of 'Kingston and 'other
towns, determiledto take part in the preces
sion,.wearing:their regalia and robes, carry
tag. banners,4o,:'inottoee, referring to the
revolution of 1688, acid the , fortunate lliiteli
,Man, William Pried° of Orange, peculiarly in
eulting'to the : Catholic' portion of the commu
nity.Tita, Duke cif. Newcastle,' who travels as the,
guardian of this young scion of royalty, elated
thnt the :Prince. Wotild:not land at any place;
where there, ire 4 Party,;tienionst rations.
this sensible cotiree„,tharorange.ceen objected,
and in consequence of their minim' the Prince
and ! Suite, steninedewey to Toronto. ' The
,mithelics behaVef prudently; tbeerringe 7 inen
having placed,themselves clearly Inthe wrong,.
they could of ord'to await , the result quietly.
'" n riM"diFiceiltlee','hare adjueted, tin , '
aba#49 .l 4mii 0 .4 PFPPg e: 9 oil
ofj their ill-advised plans, - and the firmness
and' good , sans'' of 04 royal party; in 3reeieti ng
Oise parti,:deal'hiairatkina, 'cannot be. too
hi hly °,9 11 ?.1i1e44 1 14;',!: .
• AA!. ides perpetuating: these "Neill:Mil
'quarrels 'matiAlleiliintione,'ln's county; Ornate.
the I'esuee ; end'''satore ,, l P4t.ciiik war, have,
pasp6a itito,4lkoi, i iti'dii,lricked es it, le.alt-t
Talliejlli triiiii,ataile Ofttie l frieadi
of tin'eartwtansiii4 aith
gob* atib :',1425.011#
0 o'ck. Daily NE
1860. T o'ck. 2 o'Rk,
MISS ..RICOINGS' CONCERT.—The re
cent Concert given by Nils C. Itteritrias. ris
slated by her father;----Mn. P. RICOIN08:111i813
O'CONNELL arid Mr • TEEIOELS, Pianist', was
• the'moat per ec BUCIieSS, .
in tile wny of a con
cert, that we have Been for some time in Om-
Hide. The audience - was large rind enthusias
tic, and testified their appreciation of the ef
forts of this charming-
. vocalist, by frequent.
rounds of, ripplause.. The
. prograrhme was
varied and interesting,, consisting of gems of
Italian','Engliah and Scottish song together
with tlie""Star Spangled Pinner" and "Lit
Marseillaise; " the lays OR111O(1, was rendered
with so much strength, beauty, and'dramatic
effect, that,-in our estimation, slip seemed the
living impersonation ofMadatrie It3chel. This
piece was loudly encored and nt the cnnclu
.sion, an English gentleman present, went upon
the stage, and kneeling before her; presented
a beautifulboquet. It was quite n. feature of
the evening, Red the incident was loudly np•
plauded by the audience.. .
We have before spoken of Mies RIOIiTNOS"
dramatic talents, and her exquisite rendition.
of Poetiocompoaitions; but, we cannot allow
the ;collation of " iiiawatha's - Wooing '-nnd
Wedding Feast," .to pass unnoticed. Her pet
ted intonation, and. life-like delineation of
character, together wifh the rapidity and truth- .
fulness with which she portrayed the
scenes and incidents of the poem s carried with
it a charm which .will not 'men be forgotten.
Of Mr. RICIIINON, we need only say that be'
did himself full justice in the various.parts he
undertook., • Miss O'Cohnsm.'s voice appeared
to better advantage than on a former ocea
Bien; and Valle could lay aside that- timidity
so embarrassing -to those who have been but
a short time before the public, her singing
would be more effective. The style of Mr.
TOMBOLA, tiff a Pianist, is pleasing and grace
ful, but the instrument "was nut,nt sufficient
compass to enable him to do himself-justice. -
Miss RICIIINON is fast becoming a favorite
wiflrthe music loving portion of our commu
nily, and her many friends and adridiers; will
always be glad to welcomeher to our borough.
Weit4e heard sonic talk of a complimentary
cert, being_offered her here, drir,ing the
coming winter, and hope it may, be carried
. . ~.....
TOWN IMPROVEMENT.—TIio• spirit of
improvement in extending southward, along
Hanover street, and that. locality. now. pre
sents a busy scene of activity. Mr. Joux
GUTBIIALF., has the cellar dug, for all exten
sive .Hotil,'on the corner of Walnut and Ban=
over streets. The main buildings, will extend
about niriety.six , feet on. Walnut street. It is
to.bo built of brisk, three' - stories high, con
taining about forty,rooms and will be furnished
throughout, with Water and gas. Mr, 1311 T -,
itfAxi., Intends to finish it this season. Nearly
opposite, Mr. intexti IlEivrz has commenced
the erection 01'4 large dwelling house; which
will also bO qulte an ornament to that part of
the town. The Gas and Water Company, are
now engaged in laying six hundred ,feet of
Gas and Weter pipe, to accommodate these
.no improvements, as well as the other ,pro
pertieibn that ,portion of the titreer.
'THE nw STORE ROOM:—We dropped
in a day or two ago, to look at the new store
room just finished by Mr. R. Common,
under, a portion , of Martin's Hetel, and found
that Leidigh and Sawyer, had already taken
_possession, having just removed their goods
from the old stand below. Tlie room is one
hundred feet in depth, two thirds of which
is filled with an elegant assortment of dress
goods, trimmings, &o. and the remaining
third is rdevoted to the sale of carpets, of
Ida they have a variety of patternson n hand
We notice that Mr. John Miller, so popularly
known as an experienced salesman, has en•
tered the firm, which isnow Leidigh, Sawyer
& Miller. This house has • a large. and in•
erasing business. . •
DEATH Or I%IAJOR ED.E.—The
munity was shocked on 'Tuesday evening, with
the anneuneement of the sudden deceuee of
EDWAUD STILES Eau, from supposed disease
of the heart. Ifs was in the enjoyment of his
usual good health, and sat down to supper
couyersing with his friends, when he was
seized with a sort of choking, and attempted
to get up from . the table; he was removed im•
mediately to a settee, and died in a few min
Major. ECM, wits a generous hearted, clever
man, possesving fine literary taste, and consid
erable ability as a poetic writer. His wit and
genial temperameut, made him to welcome
member of the social circlejand hadattrround
ed him with many friends, who will loug•re•
gret his sudden departure.
THE STEREOSCOPE.—Wo know of no
'modern invention. - ' int, in the way
.of parlor onterta
dllOliVO of BD mu
as the'Stereoscope. We seem Dever to tire,
evert of the same views, and find new beauties
every limo we 1111 c at them. Those who wish
to spend anlionxyleSsantly, will find, at the
Daguerrean remits of ' Alm REYNOLDS; a very
large assortment of 'Stereoscopic views, and
an instrument of ihe largest. size, to :examine
them with: She has also, fall setts of views
at low prioes. . .
DISTRESSING SUICIDE. —j. Elder
McCune, a farmer of wealth and respectibility
no, a thember of, the, Presbyterian church
lividg abOut eight 'Mlles above NeWville,
, hinged himself in his barn, on Wednesday
last. .r No cause can ter4tseigned- for the rash
net, except some, sudden aberration of the
irtind, as he was always of a cheerful disponi-
Oon, mid was engagCd in the active superin
tendence of hie business, until a short time
hitfore he was found dead; •
B®„ We repot to learn that John Fishborn .
lotig knoy9 . as, onoof
.our most, acti've
and industrious farmers, was attacked, will'
paralysis.on Saturclorlast, so that one side
is entirely' powerless: • • ,
, . .
r . 11t9i.. An inaanetinan named Henry Banta;
tin inmate l qf '
the:„ . .Aisylnin • it , git'iriltlitii.s;
'9 o litt(to . catitpe a bout three weeks ainCe;4nSl ,
eittd,ed: In*? tai - O:ltttrk;n ticlreki?f
•Itiptl!idnday, when .114:...0was arseattV,Ttor
,Mountlinittak4i 1 . 444 iititta4kidiun
SEVERE ACOIDLN.T.— On S.:itin ' floy
rtethe.Sumner 4ides.were •in tbe Artnrn
just . .Preparing , to :go out on parade,
Member filmed Alexander Peters, was lei
cdf,elese4rsailis:rifle, with his lea midi
, on the lock,: The ride happened to be loads
'`probably f`cotri,the last parade, and on rat.
ing'his foothe fondled the triggerMnd the
piece was discharged.; injuring one of his
hands and wounding him severely in the face
He was taken to Dr. Zitzer who dressed his
4 ,Wounds, and he is now recovering.-_ •..
64 00 11
.POLO RAISING AT BOILING SPRING.--`-
On Saturday last, the Republicans of South
Middleton, and Monroe: townships raised a
handsomepole at Boiling Spring, bearing
aloft the flag of Lincoln Hamlin d Curtin.
A large meeting was held on the occasion,
and speeches were made by Wm. B. Irwin,
our candidate for the Legislature, and by,.
Messrs. Todd, Humerich, Smith and Lee, of
Carlisle. South Middleton and Mourne are
determined to push on the column.
' Mn; Eo . roa :—A Spiritel meeting of the'
People was held at the town Ball in thine
place last evening, for the purpose of forming .
a Lincoln Club.' The meeting was porman•
ently organized by the election Of the follow
ing officers.: Geo. -F. Cain Esq:, President,
Robt. Li:Thomas and Dr;,M. Freise, Record
ing Secretaries,- J. T. Zng ,Correcponding
See., B. F. Coles Treasurer; Finance Corn
mittcei B. F. Poles, A.G. Rich,Emory Strock.
IS,xecuti ve ' Amnittee, Isaac Kau ff man., Al
linens Dale and J. T. Zug. The constitution
of. the Lane ster city Lincoln Club was
mouldy adopted for the governMent, of this
,liMbusiastie.speeebes were made by Pre
idea G. F. Cain and Col: W. B Irwin,
After the regular business of the meeting
was finishpd. dist portion of the Club wishing
to-equip as nVide'Awakes ' " held a Meeting
and elected file following Drill,9lTicers :.Cap
tain, Isaac Kalfmatr, First Lieut. Robt.'Sin.
giser,, second Lieut., J. B. Kauffman,' third,
Lieut., Armstrong Noble. Over fifty nanSes
were subscribed to the Wide• Awake list, and
it is altogether probahla that by 'next , — week
the company will number one hundred and
fifty. Yours &c., . •
• BORT. H. THOMAS.
• Rec.,See'y Lincoln Club.
Jewisn NEW YEArt.—Monday last was one
of the most important festivals' among the
Jews, and consequently their place; of bMii
neSs were closed. The ushering' in of the
New Year ofJudaistn. One'of our exchang-
es says:— .
"To tlas festival, hoWever lax he .may he
in regard to others, even the most neglectful
Israelite pays'dne attention. The origin of
the feast is given in Leviticus xxiii, 23, 2 7 1, 25.
Though not one of the tlfreegreat festivals,
on each of which, the, male population.. of
lerodl was to appear before the Lord,,,it - is"
nevertheless, considered as one of the first
among the principal holidays, and as such
has been celebrated 'by, the Israelites•-since
the giving of the favy.' •
RETURNED NIBETNARIES. , ,-- The steamer
Edinburgh brought to Ne w York the Bev.
Mr and Mrs. Bird, of Deir•el-Bonir, and the
I Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Eddy, of Sidon. These
tnieplityrigs have been in the midst of the
massacres in Syria. •
The Rev. Dwight N. Afore', of Mosul, ar
rived in the steamer Etna; in company with
Lim was Mr. Edward K. Goodell, of-Constan
tipople, who comes to this 6o . untry to complete
We learn from a Bostori paper that the Rev.
.7. E. Frazer, wife and two children, arrived
at that port in the steamer Arabia. Mr.. Fr
azer. was an American missionary at Damas•
ous, as a co-laborer with the Rev. Mr. Ora
lam; of the Irish Presbyterian Mission. Mr.
'Frazer lost considerable property at Damas•
ode:: lie thinks theVter class' of-Moslems
sympathize in its attenipt to restore order.
Letters from Constantinople, mention that.
the Bev. Dr. Hamlin vies to leave 'that. city
about the middle' of July for the United
Tue Stste pf New York, says The Boston
Courier: is.'not the -battle.grounti;--it-is-Penn
sylvania., This confirms our belief that a des
perate C 4124. perfectly unscrupulous effort is to
be maißtheiP to defeat the Republican candi
date for Governor. We are confident that the
attempt will be fruitless. Pennsylva'nia is
much safer than she was in 1856; and the
supporters of Lincoln and Curtin will be able
to give, a good account of their assailants.
whetheir of native or foreign • origin, and
'whether their means of twain are honest or
A Woman at Pike's Peak.
The Galena courier contains a letter from
alitdy at the gold district, which certainly is
not very flattering. It is as follow: • •
DEAR FATIIRR:—No left St. Joseph , the•Bth
of Illay, ,, arrived at Denver City the 18th of
~June; left. Denver the 24th, and arrived at
Nevada tho 27th. We had pleasant weather
. all the way, yet it was a long and tiresome
journey.: It will be'three months the Bth of
August, since I have been in a house, or sat
in a chair. I ant now sitting on the ground,
with a board for a table, antylhat on my lap
If I bad knbwn what a journey it was to come
out here, I would never have seen the Rooky
Mountain.. It is too hard for any woman to
come here. Over one hundred women Alerted
back to the States last week. My advice to
all women is that they bad better go teethe
Poor House, than come here. I have not
spoken to a women since I came to the moun•
tains. I have had to sleep in my wagon ever
since I left Si. Joseph. Ido not know what
.ry clothing is. I sleep in a wet bed, and
•/ •.ear damp clothing all the lime. '
Most of our company were sick on the way
out. , There are a great many down 'with the
mountain fever, which is very dangerous.
There is , a great stampede here now. Every
body is going home. There is hardly any
money in the country. As for gold, I have
seen some, but it is not. plenty yet: Next
year will be better than this for making money
here. There 'are sixteen Mills in this gulch,
nod as soon as they get to work times will be
allittle better. .
bee been pro.
I have not been ten yards from my lent
since I came here. It is an awful -hard life
here, and I have got enough of Pike's Peak.
A man or woman, to live here, has to work
like "fits," and then if they do not get sink
and die, they are well off.
A .board,,c'onsisting of Gen: Totten, MOO
Barnard and Capt.' W right, Engineers; Ma
jor Symington, Capt. Dyer and Capt; Gorgas,
Ordinance; and Col:Dimie. Major Anderson:
and Capt. Carlisle,..Avtillery; will convene at
Fort Monroe on the' 18th lost, to: examine
and witness the•firing of the " ' Floyd Gun."
This board ,is to repoit whetter or not the
effiiiency of our present, armament for - harbor
defence would be improVed by the., addition
of a judiciOus proportion of guns of this
The firing will bedono under the direction
of Capt. T. I. Rodman. , '
Mrs. Eva Ctillsbary, a respectable old lady
ninet.years of ttge, WU brutally murdered,
in Bold blood, near Conestoga Centre,: 'LEM•
caster contity, .Pa dp• Sataoday last.ler
scull was borribly Mashed, as with Wale or.
heavy stone. A german mani•Jaceb . Whit- .
man, bus been arrested and, is suspeeted , to'
be the.perPatrator of the crime.
The Ka n- eiiamocrat nays that alio
Prince of Wales and hie, petty 'go';fn:mi
Chicago ,to St. l l ouiti Central
Railroad i iieCial-tfainr-,ftifttthat - thii tcaln;,'
will make ,a halt ; r at Kiinakee enough
to givelthe party, ati•eppoitunitg to go, on
prairie•eliickenltiint. - - • -
For the HERALD
MECHANICSBURG, Sept. r/ th e 1860.
AG' When thrbproprietors, Fleming Bros., or Pith.
irgh, Pa, of this invaluable remedy ' purchaaati It of
n Ritmo:or, therenrosno medicine which deserved the
anis, for the cure ofnervoult and billldus complaints,.
otwithstanding the great prdvaletice of these diseases
n' the Ull Itud , Btateit In On South and %teat particu-
Aarly, ahererthe patient is frequently unable to obtain
the services Of a regular physician, some renunis was re
quired, at once soft:tend etteetusLand the operation of
hiehnould lame wise prove prejudiclal to the consti
tution. This medicine is supplied by Dr. IP Letteis Liver
Pills, prepared by Firming pros. of Pittsburgh, as ban
been proved in evhry instance in which It has had a
trial. Always beneficial, list a 'solitary instance hos
ever occurred in which its effects bare been injurious.
The invention den educated and distinguished phyiti
elan, it hes nothing In - common with theguack nostrums
imposed upon the pubFs by.sholluw proteneers to the
medical art. Experience pas • now • proved beyond a
doubt, that DoCtor ill'Lane's Pills is the beet remedy
ever proposed for the Litter Complaint.
11 M-Purehasera.wlll be Careful to ask for Dr. DPLANE.'S
CELEBRATED LIVER PI LLS, manufactured by FLEBI-,
ING mos., Pittsburgh, Pa.. There are ether Pills pur
portinr to be Liver Pills, now before the public. Dr.
Wlnne's genuine Liver PIIIP, also,bla celebrated Ver.
mirage, can now be had at all respectable drtig•gtores.
None genuine without the signature of •
FLEMING . BROS:
Drsetrins I Desesestal r- tITIIPEP9I4! I What is it
Dow Cured? . Dyepepsla Is our National Disease—weak
stomach, feeble digestion, distress after eating, coati!.
habit, billions condition. How many suffer with it end
its attendant symptoms of low spirit a, bad taste, canted
tongue, ObstupineC bead, and attacks of headache!
Yet how few know how to cure I Generally, because
the bowels aro constipated, resort is had to cathartic or
laxatives. But each a condition was never cured by
cathartics, whose only office ig to weaken the digestion,
and impair the Injegrlty of the entire assimilative aye
But lIIISIPIIREYS' HOMEOPATHIC DYSPEPSIA
PILLS-w% simple medicated sugar pill—gore CUM/ bun,
drodo of the worst and most obstinate enema. This
done simply by'improving the tone, and restoring the
integrity of the digestive organs, from which result,
good appetite. regular habits, a clear brad, an. Jrri'nt_
epiiits. Such a medic no Is a gem, and only ;t es
to be kaolin to ho apprsclated.
N. B —A,full set of ilutophreiyo' homeopathic Speci
fics, with. Book of Directions.. nod twenty different
'Remedios, In large viols. morroccn case, $5; ditto in'
plain Ms., $4; ease of fifteen boxes, and Book, $2. Sin
gle boxes, 20 cents and 50 rents,
These Remedies, by the single box or case, are sent
by mall or express, tree of chew go, to any address, on re
ceipt of the price. Address
Dr. F. HUMPHREYS & Cu.
- No. 562 Broadway, New York.'
Sold by 9, Inbar, Carlisle.
Persons afflicted with thb Fever and Ague should not
spare either time, trouble or- expense, to procure DR.
Ill)STIZT ENT CEI.EIIitATED HITTERS, whose brunt
dent effects upon the system bus been clearly proved
,to those who havdbermatricken down In a short space
online by this dreadful curse ' whose cheek's are Wall
and meagre and whose nights Are sleepless and restless,
and whose eyes are ditn and sunken, with death staring
them to the face, this compound must, prove a blessing'
ar.atching them as it were, from the mouth of the grave.
None can know Its true value until they have tested it
When all others have failed, theke Bitters babe restored
theaufferers to Pristine health. Their pmpularlty in
all the Western and riouthern -parts should Introduce
them to all families.
Sold by drumelets and &alma ge. erally everywhere,
.0v1" , Seer adrortheenent In another column.
CARLISLE PRODUCE MAILKET
Reported wekly for the Herald by
Wood(vard & tilehmidt
do. , '(Extra.)
RI I 'LAIR
WHITE WUEAT ...... ;,
RED do . .
OATS. per az lb. (new)
OATS. per 30 1b...
On the Gib loot., Hotel, by the Rey. A. II
Kromer, Mr. PHILIP K. 8110fINI AKER to Mice MARY
A:AM:KEN, both of Logan loop. Franklin County
On the 16th Inst.. by Rev. Jacob Fry, Mr. JOIN
110LTS to Men ELIZAIII I II 81E1t, both of Mechanic*•
On oho morning of the 18th loot., by the *awe. Mr.
WILLIAM If. WATTLES, of Pittsburgh, to Mita JULIA
A. SHEA FER, of Carllnle. •
On Tuesday the 12th inst., In Sliver Spring township
JOHN SENSEMAN, aged 82 years. Lancaster paper.
Suddenly on Tuesday evening lint, EDIVARO STILES
EGE, In the 99111 year of,hls age.
.0u Mondayti..•: - 11th of September, MINNIE daughter
ofJoaeph B and Mary Stayman, aged 6 mouths - and
61 days, the survivor by about two weeks, of her elder
, The Proprietor has taken possession of blanwn"berE
'tap" auddenly, the parenta are affiliate. their earthly
hiqtes are blighted; and their. Is the responsible office
of acquiescence In the dispensation, not at present joy
one, but grey Irma. of grntltudo for the loan, and now , lfit-
Wed condition of their children, and of preparatio
reunion With them in the house abort, J A. .
jOin- fib pertisements,
Buck White Lead and Washington Medal
BUY THE BEST.
100 poupd wilt cover as much cur
iae° as 125 pounds of other, Waite Lead.
Painting done with pug° Buck Lead
Is twice is durable as other Leads.
in whiter and more brilliant than any
other known White Lead.
Is xuperlor to giant English White
Lead for sot - Wefts aid beauty. .
BUCK LEAD.. •
F.Tery body should buy BuckLcad.
WASHINGTON ... IV:DAL ZINC.
other Zinc in the world fur extremewlf u itg r e i s o s r to
WASIIINGTON 511:DAL ZINC •
Is unrivalled Ibr bod.v
or roferlng property; 50 pounds will do as much 'pal ut
log as 75 pounds 01 other.2lnc.
WASHINGTON MEDAL ZINC.
• Hap no equal for du
rablllly, It worms twice an long as other Zinc paint,
The above Paints for sale by HENRY SAXTON.
solo agent for Cumberland county.
Sept. 81, 1860.41 m.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE AT
That valuable Farldnituated in Dickinson township,
Cumberland County, in what Is called theo• Richlands'
fmnillarly . known as the -Hikes Property." Is offered
for saloon account of the distance whirlrenders Ii in•
convenient fur the owner in superintend it. It Is
bounded by lands of John l'epper, Pred'it. Hemp, Wm.
Line and others, and contains •
• 180 Al.:11E911011E Olt LESS,
having thereon erected a new. two story
MUCK HOUSE, . •
new Bank Darn, Wagon Shed and other tiff}
nut buildings. There is also Ibur cisterns .
and a well of excellent water, a thriving
young orchard; a good Tenant House, km. TII.S prop
erty is within a convenient distance of the rail road.
and is sPugether one of the most desirable Terms in
the County DAVID LEIEVErt, Agt.
Sept It. 'CO. of John Lefever.
NEAV GOODS ! NEW . GOODS !!
We have this day received from Now York and
Philadelphia, bur full stack of Dry Goods.' km braciukt
every variety of dress rude for Ladies' Misses., children
Mien's slid iloy's wear.. , ,' • • . . •
SHAWLS, CLOAKS.. •
Mantles, Hoop Skirts, . Embroideries,
'Lottery, • . Underv.t.e. Merino'Shirts,
Drawers, Kid Gloves, Gauntlets,
Notions of ell kinds, Cotten', Cravats, Men's Shawls &c
We maktiour seleettodOrgoods from the beat impor
ting and comudeston hones ln'New 'York and Philadel
phia:and the Public'will find nu our 'counters the !s
-taid Paris mid Londoh styles and kinds of goods !Wipe&
ted. ,We have removed to our kKW SWIM ROOM.
under Martin's Hotel where we will be pleased to tifiet
our old customers nod as many new ones an will faVor
us with a•Call. Our facilities fir getting goods are un
surpassed, and we feel confident we can give all Witte.
Pactlon. ,Constant eddltions will be made through the
saa go, LEIDICII SAWYED, IIIhLER.
NOTICE.—We the undersigned Tyler
.cliauta of the borough of CNCilide do noose to rim
our stores at B o'clock In the evening, (Saturday estop
tneti coruolonclog on the first day of October Ib6o and
ending on the first or April and alsobave the mine .
published in the papers of the town Co CO to give no
tice of tho tame. 11'51. BENTZ, ,
S C. 111717 PITT,
0. IN HOT. '
l_n/ Audlterp et the 14 Brigade, eeropriring. Cum.-
berland Q.unt7,ooll meet at Carlisle, on ratisrday. The
20th day _of tlepteraber, et 2,o'clork. INN. for the purpose
or aatindltidl rlalnko agaluet , the. Brirrede. - The Beard:
eadellitkof Col. Wm.l'eurese; Litont. Col. Woo.
BhrlirerVread 144.4ehn bratarteel..
.41 , .'" 1- • 117 dider of • , ALLES..• : ,
-,-„ 00,,J,KEitn,, , ,*c: Brig.' Gen. Ist 8rig..151117"
barllaleaiept 21: 1 60;e 1 . e. • ' " '
.fiZea' tag'. PiOP*4lB' will. be .reeeived
tittiquir, ?bottom 01114.alydo, p. k, inicky Fa n,
§eP.klutor , o o l l " , Jr • .04
loop Bushels areas.. " • • - ,
, . Topt of ilylMliTai.•lo7•Poal•
rdi.ik: if. 40.4 i- ,• ; A:.41 .m
NISIIING • tiOOlA.---, '` •
OA. • Thilerkeit ati a beet varlety'orotriit'i Ptirnish
' 9094'1ia1l at the /9yreat prjeat ' , atilt Maud at
• ;,,,'` ; •",'; tiIViNOSTUMB, '