Newspaper Page Text
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CARLISLE, ( 1j s
FOR VICE .rRESIDENT
ox': *nitro: , Is --ii
-E-L 7, olt O-R
' Times Pollock, •
Edward C. Kniglit, -
Robert P. King, -
Robert M. ftust, '•
John M. Bi , Omall,
James W. Fuller,
David E. Stout,
Francis W. Christ,
David Mumma, - Jr.,
Thomas R. Hull, \
Francis B. Penniman,
A. Brady Shitriie,
Daniel 0. Gehr,
Samuel Cal Vin,
Edgax: Cowan, ,
John M. Kirkpatrick,
Richard P. Roberts.
Henry Sotither, '
ON TUESDAY NOVEMBER '6,
FREEMEN OF CUMBERL AND HE
MEMBER THE DAY I
ii , ; 4 oo?lfAAk4
gal VII I - MOJA 11 O*0:411
FRIENDS' OF •
LINCOLN AND .HAMLIII
R E E
• PROTECTIVE TARIFF,
OF, AN . .
HONEST a . nil EOGNO IifIGAL AD
MINISTRATION OF 'VIE
GOVERNMENL ! • - •
TUESDAAY, :NOVEMBER G.
Gp TO THE POLLS!
AND VO A FREEMAN'S DUTY!
A BRATIAji LINCOLN,
be chosen io fill the highest offices of
the GOVERIMMTI '
:Db mot IT satisfied simply electing
then, but do your part - tomomis giving
them, a; •
- 'MAJORITY OF THE
WHOLE VOTE OF THE 'UNION!
GiVE . ON.E DAY MORE
TO YOUR COUNTRY.
u Let every man VO E HIMSELF,
and see that HIS NEIGHBOR VOTES
A LSO,—and thus - contribute to roll up
. 1:1 possible a , .
In CUMBERLAND, jkr HONEST
ABE LLNVOLN, of Illinois!
_ A. regular meeting of the LINCOLN
c ).. , CLUB will be hold at the Wigwam (Glass'
Itow), on TO-MORROW EVENING
at 71 o'clock.
JOHN M. GREG(.
earlialo; Nov. 2: 1 1860. President
TICKETS : TICKETS:!
The Lisoomi and HAMLIN Electoial tick
ets are now ready for distribution, to our
friends thrqughout the country, ; and may be
obtained at the.HEtterm office. •
Persons whor duty it is, under the di.
rection of • the County Committee to take
charge of the tickets fot their several districts,
aro requested to call and procure them.
WIDE AWAkE ti ll CLUB.'
.The citizens of South dleton township,
one Monday evening last, organized a lljo
Awake dub, and obtained sixty name t o
same evening. Charles H. Mullin was elected
President.. Jos. H. Weibly, Captain, ;J. Me ! :
huffy C. A. Burkholder and W. Wyre , :tient's.
The Club will meet at Clerk's Hotel, Mount
Holly Springs, tomorrow evening..
BANNER PRESENTATION.—.-011 Satur
day last, tlie Lincoln Men of Carlisle, presen
ted a splendid.konner to South. Middleton, in
testinsopy of the large gain iii that township.
for Curtin and the County ticket, on the 9th
of October: , .One side of the banner was cora
poitod.of crimson satin, on Rhich was cretin
i gilt letters," Free Homes Free - La
brii; and'Protection to Anterican Industry."
On the reverie, which was of blue silk, was
the following inscription; ."Carlisle to South
Middleton, in Commemoration of Ootober 10, -
18130." The banner was presented at Clark's
Hotel, Mount Welly Springs, by ,L. Todd, Esq.,
of Carlisle, and was. received,. on behalf of
South 'Middleton, by Mr.:Charles H. Mullin.
AboUt o'oleek, an lininentio bontAi r was
lighted, and a torch-light procession.composed
of the Wide-Awakes of Carlisle and . Church.!.
town; and several oltiserie ofSouth' Middleton;
paradect through tbe:v n illige. *be, reePthig"
was large and_eatilislaptio, speeches were
made by ts.' •Smith and, Ah'eami of Car:
Bete sad otheire:
, „ .
orate in Soath Carolina s arp 'rely.anxiocia.to.
0 . 14 . 11T/A1 WAMONi,t4 ;
Tha filbtions, and•dipoontinted fipirgs of th'e
; 4Mbitioutij:6 - Carry theig,tpobit: bi l l he:
el tition o .an Mee r+!
• eprting . ,to:infinldiitich and pauios itc,affe4,
election. 'they shcak ? of died
*aster tip' itadvil Bar; thrk•:,
result of Lincoln's election. And *bat is the
cause of all these threats ? SimPlY . because a
majority of theieitizenC of the United States,
choose to exercise the rights .of freemen in'
voting for, and electing . , the candidate of their
choice! Are intelligent men, we cote not
whether .1 hey are Douglas democrats, Bell men
or Republicans, to become the bondsmen of a
party that seeks to win an election by throats
'of disunion ? We say no.. And we call uphill
the people of Pennsylvania, without distinction
Hof party,•to erePha , lzo thele:determieation to
maintain thb totem and vindicate their rights
as freemen, by yoting in solid column for
Abraham Lincoln, and thus teat the question,
whether this election is to be respected, and
thewillof the people obeyed,' as in times 'past.
Of what does the South' complain; What
are their grievances 1. 'Admit that abolition .
demagogues, with Gerritt Smith as'their. ban
didate for this Presidency, talk glibly about
"rooting out slavery." Admit that the Rini-
live Slave Liw..in some oases, has not been
fully enforced.: Admit that misguided men
steal slaves' and-carry thelit off by the under
, ground railroad( Does all this justify, disun
ion and civil war: Mon may do wrong from
error of opinion, othersoommit crimes knoW- .
ingly,hut no party can be held answerable.
for individual wrong; and we call upon these
apologists for the disunionists Of the South, to
place their hands upon a single enactment of
en•aggressive character. There is the point..
Not what individual's may say or do ; whether
as fanatics in the Nbrth, or traitors in the
'South ; but take up tho Statute book and find,
if you 'can, a eingle act of Northern tighs
sion on Southern rights. . •
Alen aro not to be threatened into submis
'eion. , We ask nothing of the South; but con
fidence That we intend them no injustice, and
consider their interests in,the Union identical
with our own. But, we 'intend to assert our,
constitutional rights, by constitutional mean's,
bad we call upon the men of Pennsylvania to
ceetio uptotho we it add make such a demon
stration for Lincolh and Hamlin, as will show
unmistakeably, the sentiment ofthe Old Tidy
stone," when thrciits are used instead of argu
The' Democratic Add raise.
A. Dohuff Chairman-=of the .Demo•
cattle County. Committee, following the lead
of theitstute Chairman of the State Com.
milted, indulges in if' long address to the
DeMnerais of Cumberlamty," in the
preeelii " importiint crisis." It contains no
argument and less truth, and is such a tissue
of miserable balderdash as to .be entirely un•
worthy ofan•answor. As a literary curiosity;
it Might be worth preserving, but we must
content ourselves with a single extract, to
shOw the style and spirit *of the address.—
Speaking of" the party opposed to the Pomo.
crats, he says '
"Unfortunately a party has sprung into
existence, in our own country, whose princi
pies are at open war with the-Constitution ;
whose avowed determination is to trample
upon Gad destroy the•political• rights of the
people of nearly one half tho.Statos compo
sing the American. Union. They openly
proclaim that they, have commenced a coll.
Met which shall never cease until the suc
cess of the fanatical principles which they
profess, or they themselvesae destroyed.—
The watch-words upon their banners am "an
anti-slavery Bible, an anti-slavery Constitu
tion and an anti-sluvery God," and " let the
Union slide." Theyare in favor of elevating
the negro to an equality with the white man,
and in those States where they have majori
ties, negroes are allowed to vote, and mar
riages of the blacks and whites are by nomerms
uncommon. They. send their ommiisaries,
into "our sister States with arms and amuni
tion, with torch and poison, to burn the prop
erty and- destroy their brethern by the most
damnable means that tho fiendish heart of
an incarnate devil could invent."
The citizens of this county, certainly QW . CI
( the worthy Chairman a debt of gratitude for
ibi,jmportant iaformatipn. As a magistrate
hiought to "commanOhe peace" and read
the riot-act, and if ho finds those banners ;
At a meeting of the People's State dintral
Committee' gf Pennsylvania, held at Phila
delphia, on Tuesday of last week, if was re
solved to prepare two handsome Banners—
one to be presented to the County giving the
largest relative increased vote for Lind& at
the November election, over Gov. Curtin's
vote at the recent " October election— the
other to be presented to the County giving
the largest relative increased majority for
Lincoln over Curtin's majority.
What say the Lincoln mon of Cumberland
county to this? Will they make - an effort to
secure one of these banners ? . There is
nothing like trying boys, They always say,
"as goes Cumberland 'so goes the State, as
goes , the State so goes the :Union."' If it be.
true that . " old Mother Cumberland" is the
political "hub" of Pennsylvania, lettus "read
oar title clear" to 'one of thsi banners.
THE. VOTE OP 1850 BY STATES.
The following table s the veto of the
different States at the r ential Election of
1850, with the now .Sta ee added, and the
Electoral Vote to which - oh State ie entitlod.
It will be useful for.reforenee :
President In lead.
. ' Eloa'l Vote. Buchanan. •Fremont. Film'e.
Alabama 0 46,720 28,562
Arkensalt, . 4 21,910 /0,787
Callibrnla, c'' • 4 ' .53,065 20,691 . 30,165
Conneeticut, .: 0 c„ 84,035 42,715 2,610
Deldware, ...; 8 ''. 8,004 .908 6,075
Florida, :a . 6,868 , 4,883
Georgia, • 10 50,681 .
Illinois, 11 105,848 06,180 • 87,444
Indians, 13 116,670 04,375 22,886
lowa, . 4 36,170 43,954 9,180
Kentucky,, 12 74,812 . 814 67,416
.• tl , 22,001 - ' 20,700
Maine, • 8 . 89,080, . 07,179 8,325
Maryland, ~ . 8. ' 30,116 281 47,460
Massachusetts, • .13- 39,240 108.190 . 19,r26
Michigan, - - "2:. 6 ' 52,130 • 71,702 1,650
Mississippi, ' 7 35,459 .. 22,995
Missouri, . ' ~0 53,164. , • . 48,624
New llampahlre ' 5 82,080 88.315 • ' 422
Now, Jersey, 7 46,043 - :20,238 24,115
New York, • •35 ; 195,878 . 276,004., . , 124 604
North Carolina, 10 - 48,246 39,80
Ohio, ' 23 170,874 187,407 ' • 28,1 21
*Oregon, .. 8 -
Porinajivanla, 27 ' 230,771 147,863 , • 82,222
'Rhode laland, '. 4 ' ' 6,60 //,467 j / 1 . 67 0
}southCarolina,l 8' - ':. - '
Touneuee, - • 12 .' 18,636 ' . • 6%117
Textuf, - . 4 , 81,109 - -
Vermont : l, , ' ' 045
-Virginia; lb /10,7061 • 391 " " 60,810
11Isconain,. ,5 - . . 02 1 143. :. 0e,330, ~ , ,f,20
• • —. ~ . , —-- : . ....:—..
' - 'total, ' ' 803 1,838,282 1„514 '874,707
;P!NciiilEitaina, admitted 'Aida 1866. •' - ... ,
.DoLi:sas vs Diesotrriori.:--It seems that
ti?e,d4694ra- throats aP
peals:te, Political, prejudices , have not ,had
much effect in inducinkcapitalists to believe
that the :dexter—, Tholmer,teri l
million loan . bill, offered by file Govcrrnent,
was prom tly,takeii,'" at, and; abova;par, k 9:
some ;.9C jiid iol o ye cfrogiu44.,t44;
`the counerY. ,
Lincoln's Platforni. „,.71kst3M , tisriettserra OP TIIE SOUTH.
....21Durtt . iiite canvass of Illinois betWeen, r ..:VidSte some extracts from Southern
*Line°lk and Mr. Douglas m Mi.,..l. L iCok,.'syteiclies.'FiliA •Aitorytht,,to show the senti
`Witti-',inieritikated specificallr r .4;6Ortalii."--riftitant-40*tithlurIthiitsubject of disunion
pointsabY,3d.r. loughs, with l e tleslg fof it ag tinforturtte for ellnopte of tho South
, injuriri hi's\ prospectsinigliiiiii*:nAii.Aiti:i;:;tvy:gtiSerf:;llfiiol7(lotiep , ts of "disunion, by
Mr. Lit4ltiaii!-Alt v e : are = having most injuri-
I'iseriesqtdeclaratioiis, in . wllichr will be ous efftieti on their own interests. And' al
found'neither ovation nor ambiguity; they though — the Union sentiment is undoubtedly
- showthat - ou - the --4 81avery'Aitettiatt7WhieliT strong enough to over awe- any attempt at
now., unfortunately, o , 7eirides everything . violation. Still the loss of credit at the
else. I: dir, Lincolniatcno,,..dieguises North,,, and the depreciation of therr property,
iWcottee4ttence of', these threate, will show
Ido not now, nor over did, to therbontbern people, 'in time, that they
stand in-favor of the unconditional repeal have been paying 'Cadent. for a mere dbstrac
of.tho fugitive slave law.' " ' •
I do not now, nor ever did -
stand pledged against the . a4miiSion' of any
more slave States into the Union
I do not' 'stand . ' pledked
against the admission of a new State into the
Union, with such - a constitution as the peo•
ple of that Stitte mapsee fit,te make.;,
• . do not stand to day pledged
to the abolition of slavery in the District of
Columbia.. . .
Tdo not Stand pledged to.
the prohibition of the slave trade between the
different State's: • • • • . '
I am impliedly, if not ex
preslsly, Wedged. to a belief in the' rig& arid
duty. of Congress 'to prohibit slavery in the
lam not generally epPosed
to honest acquisition of territory ; and, in
any given case, I would or would not oppose
such acquisition, accordingly
think such acquisition „would or would not
aggravate the slavery question ,among our.
-It will be seen by the deplarationS quoted
above, that Mi. Lincoln occupies middle
&mind between ultraism, North and
South, and is therefore eminently. entitled to
the confidence and support of the, people.
Once more to the Breach.
, • .
'Before our next issue, if the pe - ople arc
true to :themselves, they will , haie elected
Abraham Lincoln as oar President for th •
next four years. in this contest, so important
to the country, Cumhpfland County should
place herself on4he ludo' of the people, by
casting a majority for the People's candidate.
Your : efforts in October were gloriously
crowned with victory-La victory which thrilled
the heart of millions—a victory . which spoke
in thunderingiones, that..4.old Keystone
of the Federal Arch, was true to herself, true
to the Constitution, true to the principles of
protection. If you have dohs well in October,
*aryon not do better in NoimMber? ' In this
crisis, every man should be a politician ; and
every man has an influence; if he will exert
it. Now is the time to work. But ra • few
days remain until the election. CanvaeS - the
townships, so as to get out every vote. Let
every moment between this and the oth of
November, be devoted to earnest work. We
want to see CUmberland County add, at least
300, to the 60,000, majority whichlhe State,
will cpst for Abraham Lincoln, the candi-
date of the people.
One of the_most observing and intelli
gent of our exchanges has remarktd; in view
of.tho late elections, that the judgment 'of the
country on the policy which has been the prin
cipal element ins ho conduct of public affairs
in this Country for some years past, heti now,
been pronounced in terms which cannot, be
evaded or mistaken. It is nuthoratively de
clared that this policy shall pass away. It is
settliiiiii,yond contingency of reversal that
the general government shall not in futpro
stimulate men to make slainii tioldetest of
political - crthodoxy—not slavery as it exists
in most' f the Southern Stites, but the"' fecu
lent growth of. slavery 'propagandism, a thing
almost unknown until politicians sought this
hobby to ride into the Presidency, and to con
centrate Southern political power into. ono I
power* its deiterous use. The day for this
management to succeed has passed away. The
excesses perpetrated by an 'administration
elected to set such questions at rest, have 5-
nally_put the renewal of such controversies.
away from us by showing that nothing can bo
made put of them for the advancement of aspi
rants of any grade.
The Vote of New York.
Pennsylvania having been conceded to
Lincoln, considerable interest is felt as to the
result in New York, as on the result of that
State, depends the-:Presidential contest.—
Notwithstanding the fusion of parties them,
wo have never doubted the fact, that New
York is just as ceYtain for,Lincoln as Penn
The estimate made by the World ; a - New
York neutral paper, is, we believe, entirely im
partial, and may be relied on, as veryn'ear thd
mark. This estimate gives the State to Lin
colrf by a majority of 40,000.
The fusion ticket of New York consists of
eighteen Douglas electors, ten for Bell and
Everett, and seven Breckinridge men. Three
diverse candidates-for the Preiddency—on
three distinct, and antagonistic platforms.
oxinEretror.—ln 1856, Mr. Buchanan in
hie letter accepting the nomination at Chi
eh:Mail, said; ‘!the people of a Territory,
like those of a State, have a right to regu-
Into and dispose of the question of Slavery
as"thei please." This was considered good
democratic doctrine 'at that time and Mr.
Buchanan was elected. Now, the Brecken-
ridge democrats say, the S6uthern States
ought to secede, because of that very sen
Convtoren.—Wm. Direly, a return judge of
the lsgongressionalDistriet of I'hiladolphitt l ,
has been convicted of forgery, in altering the
election returns, so as to defeat Mr. Lehman,
theilemvratio candidate for Congress.; Direly,
is hipMelf a democrat. The ease will probe
blyle carried to the Supreme Court.
!/111E:Queacas 411 E OUT."—At a. Aepubi
lican meeting in Georgetown, bfass. dui fol
lowing lines by JohnGreenlearWhittier, the,
"Qnaker . Poet," werO'iOad and greeted with,
great applause by the vast audience ;
Not vainly we walted'and cewnted the hones,
The bide of our hope have buret out Into flowers,
No room for mlegivine—no loophole of doubt:— • ' -
We're herird from the Heyetorie I The Quakers are outs
The plot has eaploded—wete.found out the trick;
Metallic goee a bargain; the tuition won't stick
When the . Wida.dwakea lentenm *resigning about, •
The rogues stay 'at home, and the trite men.come out I
The ANA 844 has bFokark the cora', hSi,sput4,
Her oil sprtoije and water Wont fuse Into one; . 4
The butcl?n,lau * C 4f9Pi .:( l, With ef4i4ii Ida 0.!
Anit slow, late, tailtalo,,tl4,Qti4ers era pat,. ,
Give the negs to the winds I—set the hills all *Rel . :SBi
Make way Or the inin relttittieiatitaistirs name!
Away with, mllglrin ( l 4 awq with '
alldoiibf," :3 t'.;.
Vor Llnioht goes In When the QiUlktilleOilio
riaailN tha Hap. 4adray,
Curtin, the cioveinoich6 Ist*, mji4e,
a epeeokat Baaton v oa tiaP
urday night He was.;Peeived lyjth
great. enthusiasm: After the. capcluelaa of
;Mr. , .OurHule addreeni spearhea were - made by
the-Hon. A. H Build*, of Maaoachiiaette, sud
the Hou. Weentau H. Morse, of Maine.
. - The Riche:send' (Va.) Enquirer contains
the extraordinary allegritien, that: •
",Virginia' can no more prevent the die.
stitution' of - this-Union, after Lincoln's eke- -
tion. She wine powerless to prevent-civil:
war, with'all its attendant horrors." . '
Mr.Tvicey'sOrgan,the Montgomery (Ala,)
"Mahe South Arvrt , -.lf tho sW , e St es
intend to protect their ' -rights of prepert in
slaves—if their citizens intend to resist every,
'form of insurrection and incendiarism which'
• the Noithern hatred can 'inflict—let them
proceed at once'to arm. Theie is no time
for delay 1 !Every breeze. that blows from
the North hringS to our ears,' intelligence of
the onward march of wide•awaketstn and
free-negroism 1" . .
Senator Slidell's,organ, the • Now Orleans
Delta, iii'exact harmony with his.own decla
ration that the election_of Lincoln' would
be a ceivaus, bellii says : .
"The lines 'are just as distinctly drawn
now as they-ever can bc;_even when the Nov
embisr election shall' have confirmed the
presages of the recent contest at thii North.
rho issue is just as plain. Nobility can•
mistake it. .It. is not whether Mr. Dduglae,
or Mr. Bell, or Mr. Breckinridge shall be
elected President, but whether the sov'ereigti
States of the South are ready to become the
subject provinces.of the North ; whether her
co- people are prepared to be the bondsmen
a the vassals of Abolition masters."
From the Sumpter ('ea.) Republican
We have,feen a private letter Written by a
disfinguiaied gentleman residing in Ogle.
tohorpe County, to a gentleman of litirstand l
ing in a neighboring county, from which we
take the followng statement, uttered by Sena.
tor Toombs. We are not at• liberty to give
the names of the parties, but if denied, they
can be obtained.
"I heard a Georgia Senator say th . e . tillier
ally in private conversation, that in die event'
of Lincoln's election, he would resign before
Buchrinan's time waS,out, come home, raise ,
an army of ten thou sand men, and- when he
crossed the Potomac agnin it would be with
his 'drawn- iword. • The Senator said there
were thirty members of • Congress pledged to
that position, and would go with him, some
from every Southern State." .
From the Montgomery (Ala.) drat 18th.
ATTENTION SOUTRERN MEN I—The young
men of,this city; thinking the time has arriv.
ed when they should prepare to resist any
further aggression on the part of the North,
would respectfully invite the young men of
this city and vicinity, between the ~ngeS of
sixteen and twenty, to-meet at.Concprt Hall,
on Friday night October 16, at 'if • o'clock,
for the purpose of terming a club, whpso
motto shall be,. 'Resistance to Lincoln is
obedience to God. .
THE UNION SPIRIT.'
The Doilglas'SMte Executive Committee of
'Tennessee have issued an address in which
they strongly und'fearlessly rebuke the Se•
I . "We much fear that the battlefield of the
Republic 'titist hereafter be transfircd from
the. North tr the South.. In the event of the
election of Mr. Lincoln an attempt will probe.
,bly be ma "by one or more Southern Slates
to secede from the Union. Strong efforts
will be made to seduce or force Kentucky,
and all the other slave•holdiog States,' into
the unwise and. fatal movement: In every
Southern State—even here in our Union lov
ing and beloved Kentucky—able, active and
powerful advocates of disunion will be found
recklessly 'volved ndpon the: destruction of
the Federal: Government, and bending all
their sacrilegons energies to that treasonable
end. nevi misguided and infatuated mad.
men (werefain to employ harsher emnhasis)
must be met, overawed, and controlled by the
'conservative masses of their own States, acting
through their respective Slate organizations.
The safety of the entire country, no less than
the honor of the South itself, demands 'this
much pf the allegiance of every Southern
. Under the head of "the insidious venom of
Disunion," that influentsl paper, the St. Louis
.Republican, of Oct. 19th, says:
" We proclaim now, and for all time to
come, a relentless war upon every manifesta
tion of disunion sentiment, under any possi
ble circumstances, except those which would
justify revolution; and we wish it . fully un
derstood that we do not for one `moment ad
thit, in the meat distinct manner, that the elec
tion of any - nian to the Presidency, in the mode
pointed out by the Constitution, furnishes the
least 'ground for any form of -nullification, se
cession, disun ion, or revolution. It this is Fed-
eralism, we are Federalists. Those who hold
the opposite of this position—that the con
stitutional election of Lincoln, or any other
man, as President, would justify any sort of
revolutionary movements—may call them
selves what they please, hut ,Ake call them
Disunionids, and so do the
Tho New'Orleans Picayune, 'the leading
newspaper E . ll, the mouth of the Mississippi,
commenting upon the extraordinary letter
of the Governor of that State, says :
• I IVA natural difficulty oftlefiningthe course
that shepld be pursued Seems to be felt, by all
who seeks t security out, of • did, Union. ~To
avoid the consequences inevitably following
secession, they are compelled to gloss over
their plans by language that, fails :to convey
a full conception of their designs. They
propose as a measure of peace that which is
only ono of war. Few speahers'or writers
have had the boldness to present the issue
in ianpetual light before the public, and we
believe that we express the opinion of a large
majority of Southern men, that this last re:
sort will not be countenanced until every .
other 'means of 13 44 has been, tried.,th
Thd South meet be;itie . pared for saga,
fice—not a eaorifiCe of opinion or of momen,
tary'eatefort thid quiet, , bat reaching. ie•
rations of life, before . extreme titetteuree, are
practicable:lt must cootie to booome a con.
entner cif Northern 'PrOdideta before: it iit,tire7
pared to struggle' for itniiiiiendont.oxiefenee.
Non•iotereonraenonia the result" of legie %
but 4f 'pOpuhirehokee,' of ,iolantary
association_ of planteriOind.rneichanta; and
art,iBann= itet'be witnessed before all alto.
- gitince io tltoFe4ral 'pinsiitntion is thrown
Turning to Teauoeppo : `
the Rev q. Brown
low, in bid PO; nu&Evere4- old line Whig
Should Lincoln lie a octo —which , may,
Cecil!' hie Mercy,,pre'ventl—aud .sho uld, , be
favor unfri end ly 19g!e)P(idialaivaide any one
section of the Ceuntry,,,ir or'
• 'etite Solt of eicivry r —ivhich", r:iroajd regard
tae f a'v,iolatiea of th'e l iConititagon;,/, aba!!,
adviicateMaitfn#?‘ feeiff, Paagrain? 1 04 Auq. 7 ,
tam hint in t h at. ,
,coolgrola • almlj etalg
him auch` outrage 'and , iialtstpa ; ' of.,
Constitution, lehall advocate an a ppeal to
tho Supreme Court, ill if'that tribunal i qut
tor retiofflOet justice'fitifiito •Lltit . iiik.
hltfinirty; tha t 'lima
lferolutioti haitonic r —that the,M4teeriSautti,
even 'Suites Antr;:itad '4101 7 0,0 .0 ',1
thent'riactfifthf,P,c . '4OO Ok d ' e ff e Ar
.'rho L`youhliuig' 'Wittman, an '
Whig paper; of the 22d of Cietober; cofitaitut
the report of a reasterbeepeoch by Efon..
W,Sumners ? lit-ithich, after complimenting
Stephen A:Douglas , in the warmest terms,
he said :
"In any event, let 'Virginia , steed firm
for the Union, sO that,: if Lincoln even be
elected,.we may,l,by theigrandeur of our'po. .
boatble to rally:the conservatives, en.
courage all such Men the' North, and pre- -
pare for a recomqruction_oflarties. '
"Mr Sumners closed-with .a_grttnd,•-glow l.
itig, heartfolt.appeal for the , 'Maintenanee
the Union, which found a response in every .J I
heart.' His speech , will do great good."
A Smith . ..91de View of Slavery
The following extracts., are, taken from a
speech, delivered by the Hon. Mr. :Faulkner,
in the Virginia House of Delegated, in 1832.
They are far more ultra .Itepublicau in senti
ment, than anything over uttered .by Mr.
Lincoln, or any. republican orator, 'during
the whole canipaigri,-and yet, within the last
,year, this same Mr. Faulkner, was nominated
to one of the moat important offices in the ad
ministration, and every Sputhern Senator,
voted h is confirmation. '
'• "If there beidringer let us know it and pre
pare for the worst. If slavem ean'be eradi
cated, in God'a name let us get rid of it., If it
cannot; let that'melacholy fact be diatineag cre•
certained; and.let those .who, we . have been
toldrare liar/ waiting with painful solicitude .
tharesult ofyour determination, pack up their
household gods, and find among the inauriant
forests and prairies of the . Wast that security
and reposirwhidh their' native land•does not
"Sir,. if this evil, great as it is, was even
stationary; if the worthy gentleman from
'lllecklenbtirg and Brunswicle could give us
any . assurance•that it wail(' mil increase until
it reaches a point which it is horrible to. con.:
template, I might he induced to aMpietice in
the course which their pathetic' appeals sug-
gest. But: when-they know it is otherwise,
when they know that each successive billow7is
detractiugfro_m, the small space of ground left
bet wden iv; n uY the angry opean Chafing at
our feet, how can they advisoNheilvown con,
stituentsto remain; still; when the next ad
vancingwnve may overwhelm them and
"Sir, tax our lands, vilify our uOtintry,
carry the sward of extermination through our
now defenceless villages,, but spare us, I im
plore you, spare us the curse of irlaverg, that
'bitterest drop from the chalice afithe destroying
angel." .* * * * * *
"Slavery, it is admitted, is an evil; it is
an institution which presses. heavily against
the best interests of the Stale. It banishes
free while labor; it extorminates.tlipmechanio
the artesan, the manufacturer. 'lt deprives
them •of occupation. It 'depriyes them of
~breed. It converts the energy of a community
:Into indolence; its power into inibecility;.its
effloieticy into weakness. Sir, being thus in
jurious, have we' not a right to .demand'its
extermination? Shall society suffer that the
slavoholder may continuo to gather his crop of
human is his niero pecuniary,
claim compared with the great interests of the
oominonwealth? Must the 'country languish,
droop, die, that the slavelplder may
Shall all interests be subservient to one? All.
rights subordinate to those of the hlaveholder?
Has not the mechanic, have, hot the middle
classes their rights? 7 -rights incompatible with
the existence of slavery?" • .
"Sir, aogreat and overshadowing are the
'evils of slavery_; so sensibly ' aro they felt by
those who bare traced the causes of our na
tional decline . ; o perceptible is the poisonous
operation of its principles in the • varied Rod
diversified interests of this Commonwealth,
that all, whose minds are not warped by pre
judieo and interest, must admit that the dik
ease has now assumed that mortal tendenSY
as to justify the application of any remedy
which, under the great law of State necessity,-
we might consider advisable. Yes,. sir, if
politic, the immediate removal of that whole
class of our population." . . .
Gov. Wise, on the Lecompton Fraud.
The,truth is coming from the South by In
stalments. The following extract from am
Wise's speech, at Norfolk, contains more, truth
than compliment to President Buchanan, and
his Lecompton polioy:—
"Of the Presi/eut of the United States him
self I have no pardon to ask. 1. owe him no
forbearance, and he is especially, responsible
for all the evils which I boldly attribute to a
pOlicy originated by, his suggestions, and
pushed beyond the verge of factious strife by
his official action."
. "This. device, 'this infamous Lecompton
fraud, cunningly concocted at Washington,
was employed to rush slavery—to precipitate
your interests'and mine, your honor and wino
—on the very bositta4 the buckler of popular
sovereignty. When "strict and equal justice"
was the only motto, even of expediency, left
for our security, it was attempted, per (as dui
nefae, to impose on State sovereignty itself the'
dictation of force frmidulently devised, and
fraud most violently executed. Northern men
were told that the South 'would permit them
to vote for, but not against a proposed form
of State Constitution;—and Southern men
were entrapped into the scheme of rendering
slavery the only institution which Congressional
intervention against non-intervention should
permit to be proscribed at the,polls. For the
sake of subjecting slavery and slavery alone,
to unfriendly digcriminatien, Southern men
were taught ta forget even tbo. wisdom of the
cock in /Esop's fable. The cook.did have the
sense to say to the horse, "if you won't tread
on'my toes, I won't tread on yours." But
our cook was taught a eock-a-doodle-doo strain
of unprincipled arrogance—taught to scratch
the iron-shod hoof of anti-slavery sentiment,
to provoke aggression by aggression, to olainor
for the game of "hardest fend off," by fair
means or foul, People at the South asked each
other, "Is this Southern policy?" People at
the North asked each other, "Is this Southern
justice?" Slavery was made to stink in the
Nostrils of the people of Kansas; the justiod
of our position, the morale of our organization
was sacrificed, and our friends at the North
were estranged, disheartened,• or:tilled, ren
dered powerless for our aid, and easy victims
of a persecution directed against our welfare
gir An exchange paper says:—Col. Sum
ner, of Kansas ,notoriety, visited Ransom's
picture; of John Brown, in Spume, a few
days since. Ile pronounced the' picture "very
Like," and expressed himself much pleased
wit it. It Will be remembered that Col. Sum
ner had some personal iuterconrao with old
John BroWn on lice Kansas border. 'Col. S.
oleo spoke in high terms of praise of the man
whcia'a Illieriese he looked upon, We doubt,
however, if iho two then ever hetet* gazed as
quietly at each other as they did jtiet then. „-
FUSION IN Naw Jeasea.—The' trnian
Naomi ticket in New Jersei haaiitally been
tattled, at least so it is reported. Ifeontnins
the, names of- two 11611 men, two ,13reckiti
ridgero and three DoUglasites. ,The -other
tickets which those pertjes have is the field
nee, wo believe, to be withdrawn.
'Art old attokson man's reasons for going fge
Lincoln ; "Ist. Helms opposed to aeeessioa,.
and so aml. 2d. He was opposed to null&
eation, and so am I. 13d. Ho was opposed "to
the slave trade, and so am I.* 4th., Ho was of.
posedio the extension of slavery; atidtTdani I.
6th. ,Ile was opposed to nationalising slairory,.
• Ndw hfosio from Oliver .I : aeon & Co. 27T '•
Donee Reverie. for Plano; by' T. Badereoweke, 'A
composition by Slio'inthernf. the ' , viell'itiown and •
popular place entitled tile'. maidoixerearer:^' Though
aside coiiiderable Chihli. to
, suiid Ciineertli (Btabit Mateo tiom. '
.iore aka arranged -Jullue E; Dialer.,
yery.neat and eihietive ariangeminf.'' '
. 'Batter" Clinh Behottlech., by .Dry'
pleaaing inatylOainieedoteiiiielderable •
!eaten' ofiiretiy iiireler Little
.he nicer ildetilesieficg .
geo ' liailik
Fort SALE.—s3,liokof the Bondde or
the Cumberland Valley Rail Road Company,
bearing 8 per cent. interest, in sutne of $5OO
each. . 'lnquire at t his ,offibo.
CouttT MAirmtz^4 , •'--A l *t 4 fiffft .Martial
is to commence at,, Carlisle Barracks, on the
4th ink. for the trial ofsuch prisoners as
may be brought , before it. • Lieut. Switzer
is appointed Judge Advocate.
THANKSGIVING.—Gov. Netter •Itiis
issued his Proclamation, appointing Thurs•
day the 29th, Kist. as a day ,of thanksgiving
to Almighty God, 'for Atie blesiings ho has
shown us during the past year. • . -
MAR(111 bF R.EOIIIIITB.—On , Tuesday
'morning, one hundred and eighty-five:recruits,
foi the mounted service; left the Carlisle 'Bar
'racks for Texas, via Now York. They were
under the coinniand of Captain Davidson, Ist
.Drag's —Vent. Baker, •of the let Drag's. and
Licuts. Engle and Arnold 2nd 'cavalry, ac
companied the detachment, all of , Whom aro
to return to this Post, with.the exception of
It is rumored that lanother detachmen
will be sent off next weuk, via Pittsburg.
W f MTIIER.=For about a week
we have had variety in the weatbeg; it
has been almost a steady rain, and ladies who
aro afflidted with the cacoethes scrub.cndi,
havo" increased facilities" for house clean.,
ing.. If the colors in Nature's paint-pot were
Soluble in writer, the hues of Autumn would
Bombe " wiped out."'
DIVISION - OF DICKINSON ToWNSTUP.—
In the case of the division of Dickinson town
ship, the court has mado a final decree, in ac
cordance with tho wishes of a majority of the
citizens of that township. The upper part,
will be known hereafter, as Penn township,
and the electiOn distriet will ho Centreville.
The lower part, as Dickinson. township, and
the citizens will'vote at Carlisle, as Coemerly.
READING RDOAL Or THE Y. M. C. A
s the cold ,nights tiro approaching, when
oung men and boys will find it disagreeable
t loaf around the corners, we would remind
them that the Y. M. C.' Association, have in
Marion Hall, a comfortable room, well lighted
and heated, and furnished with books, news
papers and periodicals, for the free use of any
who. may , choose
.to occupy it. coret stay
away for fear youmay be dosed with religion,
er asked to take part in a prayer-meeting.
You will find books, papers and magazines to
suit every taste, and all you are asked to do
there, is to read yourself, and not.' disturb
Others. Try it boys, and see how you like it.
. MILITARY PARADE AT NEWYILLE.—
, The First. Regiment of Cumberland Volunteers,
under_the command of Col. Wm. M. Penrose,
had a splendid parade at Newvillo, on Friday,
the 26th ult. The Carlisle Light Infantry,
Capt. R. MCCammax; the Sumner Rifles,
Capt. C. Reim, aud the Junior Cadets, Capt.,
W. B. Tlnken,.of Carlisle, wore inattendanee.
The Big Spring Adamantine Guards, Captain
WOODIILTIIN,WOB also on duty. The Regiment
Was'inspected by Mnj. Joun MCCAUTNEY, pri
gndc Inspector, no made a very brilliant dis
play. In the afternoon, our military returned
home, and after parading through the streets
of the borough, dismissed, and retired to their
'homes, well pleased with the exercises of the
ONE SESSION IN seittioL.—A question
of some importance,. is !Vow engaging the
attention of the citizens of Philadelphia, and
other places, who have children going to
school. It is•proposed to change: the hours
of L\ttendance so as to obviate the necessity
to two daily sessions. In other words to
have the schools commence at 9 o'clock A. M
and continue until 2, with a intermission Of
half an hour, and then be dismissed for the .
day. Such a plan would release the scholars
from two daily journeys, to and from the
school, which,lin had weather, Wouldlbe do.
sirable; Besides much more would be ac
complished by the pupils and teachers in
that 'single session, than when the day is di.
vided into two, with an intermission of two
hours . . The new plan has many advantages
which, we hope our own - Board of Directors
will take into consideration,. at their next
APPLES.—We are happy to learn , that
although the apple orop failed in this county,
as well as other parts of Pennsylvania, - north
and cast of us this apples aro abundant, and
the market overstooked: An Eastern paper
speaking of the immense yield in New Eng.
The land is full of apples. Every orchard
has produced an
,nbundance. It has been a
year of great plenty, and if apples would only
keep as grain keeps, we should have enough
of this year's product to supply us through
seven years of apple famine.• But unfortu
nately. they perish with the year in which they
were grown, and the question is an important
one with.formers, what shall we do with the
apples I They can't bo marketed, a fourth of
them. The markets are glutted. Many far.
mots are glad to .tako a dollar a barrel for
picked fruit Thousands of barrels can bo
bought at that rate in'the immediate vicinity
of Boston.. Fifty -cents a bushel, at retail,
Would secure pales of more thin four times the
average annual salmi of the last ten years, and
doubtless the price, will game down to that.
ansoLvTION, Or, TUAN kS.
At the regular meeting.ot,thii Empire ideolt
& Ladder Company; held, on f riday the 26th
day of Oefolier,' the follewing . resolution was
Resolved; That the thanks of. the p
gook 4' Ladder Company, are herebY gratefully
tendered to the ladies _who so. ably assisted
them during ; their recent . Pair, : to the many
other ladles for their,milunble contributions,
ae, well att, 10 thevithens ofthe'borough, gen •
otally;.for tlieliiinnralrfo l *Obefie# l, otiring Its
continuance.' • •-
V 'PORTER, President.' "
•,thilt...,ll4turtr.--According . to„ the, tele,
graphic reports, the Sectelprt of I , ll*,hat
.mildly".ceusured General di arney, for .discbOY*
ing the orders of ~ General 'Beott,respsrtiug.
the_ San .
hiereniitiont serViesis r •Gencral
retain his posiiimt thelainin,•antd , Viiillbc.
allowed leave:of atm - ease (or is peried i .er.'.. i bel
assigned tojhdttorbinazo4:Of tinkettltn:tOiln.
terydepartnieute. • • ' • -
• Persons offlicteCwith the Itev'Cr and Ague should not
spare either time, trouble or expense, •to procure DR
--u.osnrrEivs CELEBRATED BITTERS, whose &muff.
clout effects upon the system has been clearly proved,
to those who have been stricken down in a short spnco
of time by thin dreadful curse, whose cheeks are wan
and meagre and whose nights are sleepless and restiesii,
and whose oyen.aro dim nud sunken„with death staring
- thenhfu the Nee, thin compound must prove a blessing
(matching them ns it wore, front the mouth of - the grave
None can know Its true value until they have tested It.
When all ethers have Bled, these Bitters hove restored
the sufferers to pr Lino health., Their popularity In
all the Western at §outifern parts should introduce
them to all tenant
Bold by druggist And denture gondol ly evoiywhere
Ati(av Hoe adrerti ement in another column.
'rl l o CONS - MPT.T.vils.- r ,-Ilio adver-.
_i_ User, linrolo been restored to health in a few
weeks by a very ei pie remedy, after having muttered
several years wit .irsevere lung affection, and that
dread disease Cons mutton—is anxious to make known
to his fellow suffer re the means of cure.
. To all whodesirt It, he will send a copy •of the pro
scription need (Ire of charge,) with the directions for
preparing and uMt g the aims, which they will - find n
tt sure Curs for Consumption, Astlmm, Breneititle, &c."
The only ohject of the advertiser in Bonding the Pre
scription Is to benefit till/ afflicted, and spread Inheres
Mon which ho conclaves to he level geld°, and he hopes
every sufferer will try his remedy, as It will cent, (u m
nothing, and may prove a blessing. Parties wishing
I ho prescfription will please address
Bay. WILLIAM A. WILSON
Hinge County, New York.
Daily'. I Rm..
61 , 60 00
63 55 00
17 47 00
+55 64 60
00 60 33
04 ' 66 00
Oct. 5, 1800.—ly
DrcPEniIAI DYSPEPSIA!! DYSPEPSIA!!! What Is It
How Cured? Dyspepsia is our National Disease-'-wenk.
stomach, feeble digestion, distress after eating. costive
habit, billions condition. blow ninny sutler, vilth It and
its attendant symptoms oflow spirits, bad taste, coated
tongue, obstnpitiod head, land attacks ,nr headache?
Yet how few know how. to cure!: Generally, becouso
the bowels ore constipated,. resort la bad to enthortic or
laiotives. lint such n cOM/111011 was never cured by
ratharticsr whose only office is • to weaken the digestion,
and impair tha integrity of the entire asaimilative
But HUMPHREYS'. HOMEHPATIIIO DYSPEPSTA.
rums—a simple medicated sugar pill—have cured bun , ' •
dream of the wont ant moot obstinate cams: Thla fa
done by , improving the tone, and restoring the
integrity of lie dlgective organs, from which result.
goodappetite. reitulnr habits, a clear head, and buOyapt
spirits. Such n media ne lo n gegt, land' only requires
to be known to lin appreciated.
N. 11.—A full set of Humphreys' Homeopathic Sped
flea, with Hoek of Directions. and twenty different
Remedies, in large vinis, morrocco case, $5; ditto in
plain Cove, :$1; (Mon of fifteen boxes, nod Book, $2. Sin.
gip boami,2s.cento and 50 cents,
Theca Itemedieg, by theainglo box or case, are sent
by mall orlimprese, free 01 charge, to any addr on re.,
cetpt of thd price. 'Address
- Dr. F. UtT.M . PCREYB .4 Co.'
462 Broa dway, Now York.
Co by C. Diboll, Carlialo
At tho Lutheran Parronega In Contrevtllo. on Sun
day evening, Out. Slat by Hui. 'A. L. Gutia. Mr. WIT,
LIAR DEMEART or Bhelbyeville, Ind. and Miss RE
BECOA JANE II A A 8 of Dickinson, IN. .
On the Mt uH., by thn Roe. fit. M, Eldnullro. Mr•
JOHN P. SHIVELY, of thk , Founty to Mies LUCINDA
M. wALipm, of York county.
00 the 25th; ult. by Eynon, Mr . . GEORGE M•
KOSER of Frank ford, and Miss CATHARINE DILLER.
.of West Hill.
On tho 3lst, at the reshloneo of Mr. Manna Chambora,
by the Roy. J. A. Murray, Mr. HENRY EWALT to Mine
MAItTIIA OLIVER, all of Cumberland Co.
titl4 5 . •
In Dickinson twp. Oct. 20th Mr. OMAGH (MISS.
MORT aged 21 years.
CARLISLE PRODUCE MARKET
Roziortod weekly for :the, Herald by
Itl F. FLOUR
OATS. per - 3^_ lb.
OATS._ per 30 1b...
VOTICE.—Se - aled proposals for each
of tho following articles will be received at the
Quartermasters office at Carlialo Barracks Pa. until
Tuesday at 10 o'clock A. M. November 16th 1800.
2,000 Bushels of Cato.
4000 Bushels of Old Corn.
70 Tons of Timothy Hay.
60 Tone of Coal(more or leas.)
To be delivered at the Barracks In such quantities as
the Quartermaster shall direct. Address,
J. I'. 110LLIDAY,
Ist Lieut. 21 Dragoon.; A A. Q. H.
MEAT CUTTERS AND STUTTERS
The best Malt Gutters and buffers that aro
inadwin to boleti at the )Sweet prtcee at Lyne'n where
you can find a full Stock offlutcher's tools of every de
scription at prices lower than over was heard of. Don't
buy a Cuttoror Stutter until you take a look at our
stock. JOHN Y. LYNN & SON.
Nov. 2, 'GO. North Hanover Street Carltcle.
CAOETINGS.—Just received at
. Ogllby's L uting store. en entire, new Antic
of ingrain, Reg end Cerpetings, direct from tho
Ilinnutect,urers, and selling at unprecedently low prices
for Cash• MIAS. 001 LBY. Trustee.
PRESS GOODS.—A. now supply of
Dress Goods!, such as Poplins, Do [dairies, Silks,'
Lustres &c., &a. Just received and will ho
sol,kuninieruouly low, at the cheap Cos h store
1111A8. 01.111,11 Y,
Nov. 2, 113c4h • Trustee.
Tust Reared • another new and 'cheap
ley lot orßieharilsons, Dunbar & Dixon Linens, Mita
ling, Calicoes &A, etc, At the. clump Cash iitore
N0v.,2.1.8110. . CHAU. OGILDY, Trustee.
'iI!;;ELETON SKlRTS.—Another lairgo
supply of 111(6 superior and cheap steel spring
sk its Just resolved. Decidedly the best and cheapest,
in Cerlisla, at, the cheap Cash Atom •
Nov. 2, 1860. CIIAS. 0011.11 Y, Trustee.
RAIN BAGS.—Just received and
Pfor sato Tory cheap Ibr Cash
'or,2, lbTat. CIIAd. 01:1ILDY, Trustee.
NOVIIIMBBIt 2ND, 1860.
Atk.,l , -Iho reedme of the "Itrusku" aro reminded
that I have just brought from the city a large supply o f
:SUC/Alt CURED HAMS AND REEF:
Dried Apples and Peaches, Fresh Tomatoes In cans, fresh
Mushrooirm, the very best Pickles,
,different kinds of
mixed, Mustards Auld Sauces, Lemons and Oranges,
News, Figs, Raisins,. Sugars, Collbee, Twin, Molasses,
Fish, Snit, Fine Began and Tobacco:, vertifoo Brandies,
IMO Rye Whiskey, }Vines Ac.l beeldOwo.general assort
ment of goods in our lino of trado,UlSored at tho very
lowest prices, FOR OASIL WM. BENTZ.
NOTICE. --The undersigned have this
day dissolved co partnership by mutuil consent
and all-persons having Metros against us, will please
present them he payment and all persons indebted to
us by note, or boOkAccount will please call and settle•
without delay, • - NEFF& WINTERS.
N. ll.—The brininess will hereafter be carried on by
Oeorge 'Meters In the emu° place. The books will be
loft at the establishment And be settled by the firm. A
Nov. 2, 1860,3 t:tv n 'GM WINTERS.
J J UI3RICATING OILS.—We wish
to inform machinests, millers and the public gene.
ral y, that we have on hand a full 'stock of Lubricating
011 s for all kinds of machinery, thin oil surpasses all
othore having been sulticeteit to a thorough test by the
side of the beet Lard and other 011 s. It is pronounced
a superior Lubricator at less cost and. wearing longer.
and entirely tree from gum, and will stand much colder •
weather and has less tendency to heat. Try It and you
will use nothing else for Lubricating.
Carlisle Nov. 2, 'OIL JOHN Y. LYNN & SON.
North Hanover Street Carlisle.
IUI3LIC SALE OF-REAL ESTATE •
I will expose; to public sale on the premises
On FRIDAY the .23d day pflinvember,lB6o:
"A. AL The Mansion Form of Goorge : slusselman dec'd.
in West Penosboro Township Cumberland County be
ing about ono fourth of a mile from the town of Plain;
field Contalehot about 65 acme more or less, all of which
is cleared but about seven acres which is covered with
timber, and the residue le under good fence and well
Corn Crib and other improvements et
"ttf. --- fine young orchard, and never falling
water in the Kitchen of the bones. The Conedogulnet
Creek bounds the land on the North. The land Is of the
very best quality lu the country, at le smooth
And easily cultivated. ' •• -
, Also, A tract of Land In Frankford..to uehip. the,
opposite side of the creek: Item the abotii laud.' Con•
Eighty l'lnTi.Atres?fora oo' less,
about twenty aereand which le'covered witb,ilmber.and,
the residue cleared and nederfence. parkOftbo tract
legend meadow on the Creek.'" The ternlsintl I ha•made
known on the day , of • BAWL. DILLER
• • " ' Admri with the will apnixad of • -
• - George • Onsselman deed
NCHVA LU ..
A IL ,
Y,TO , W N
' It I SID
,AT.PII/YATI PklE :It, yOIBIIT. '.
. Situate OlfAleie
etrfiet;6t,Wen Matti end Loather
And 'mating the cowpox of blelditsint Collate: ' - '
I The lot embalm' about 62 tooth' trout and 200 foot In --
deptb.,, , Tneltoprovementa..are &large
Double Two Story Illtlelf..llollBE'elltli ,' . ..,
' 1 -- ' '
lttle;Moalt;flouse and -11rIoli Smoke'' 'ti' , ,
lOVIFO In the raw: together with Bak*: ~ '': , ; .
OvanoWood Uouite and :Other ontl3ull- . ' . •,-‘,..;;.'. i ',,,
'ding.. 'Also,,.A. itablo - and, carifigo •
ontrrattlalrfuOt'Okthe lot.• , ~ - ,"'.; -..! :;,._ .',..;; '
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vy ell abided IT lonpg and thrill:* toll, '.altostetb , ..
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ototieov , Partfealtvlablugto intinalua St.* , Preinfepe l ;lllPtY
a elan- to outflow, or ktutoYQ4,ttuPou
lion*r9.9Milr; ' ' ~..- T,srtftgit,.. , ..%'
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The hriproverneias ere aLOO HOUSE,