Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, April 13, 1866, Image 2

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FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1866.
0. 37 Park Row, New York, and 6
State St. li. , ston, aro our Agolits for Lb. lIEnAL O
:Ind :Ire 1n Liwrizt,l to ttdo. Advorl Ise-
An,frlifi,st.riptlons for as nt nnr lowest, rater.
Tho Democracy in Council
On Monetty evening pursuant to a call of
their County Cominittee the Democracy held
their first campaign meeting in the Court
House. As HEIsTEit CLTmE.a was adver
tised to be present in the flesh, they had a
very respectable meeting in point of ❑um
bers; many person attending for the purpose,
of seeing and hearing the leader 6f the De
mocracy in our State. Our old friend Senator
Bucher presided with the same self satisfied
expression of countenance which did .duty
during the three winters he represented this
District at Harrisburg. After the meeting
had been organized for some time Spahr's
band was heard approaching and directly it
appeared in the main aisle of the Court
Room followed by brother Bradton, with
Mr. Clymer, brother Garnman with Senator
Latta, and Squire Holcomb, solus. After
being introduced and cheered vociferously
by the and e Mr. Clymer made a few re
marks thanking the in for their dem
onstrations toward him, telling them that he
would not make a speech now nn' closing
by exhorting the people to support the
President in his shorts to overtone North-
ern treason.
For Clymer personally w, linen al way.
had considerable adutilatinn. 11, in 11. 1111111
of fine personal appearance, genial manner,.
and very considerable intellectual ability--
Politically we have thins:lnm feeling for him
that we have for Vellandiglinni> Voorhees
end the Woods. lie ih a nn-1 intense spec
imen of the geniis copperhead. Durin4 the
rebellion he absolutely bated the cain , e flhe
Ile knew that it, eau-, wa,
righteous find its success neeei , iiry to
ensure the safety of tile poople of the whole
country, but fearing that beeauso the hamlet'
"r the Republic was borne by e party to
which he did not belong, victory to the na
tion iniffht be disagrous to the Democracy,
he did all in his power to give moral aid and
encouragement to the rebels, Not once in
:ill the war did he give his zealous and un
\ilfied support to the Government, but on
.-all occasions denounced and opposed every
vigorous measure for the suppres , ion of re
bellion. So thorougly was his mind imbued
with hostility to the National cause that he
opposed everyone who was identitlial promi
nently with it. When the soldier in the
field asked that the elective franehise Le
conferred on him, llekter Clymer refined
the request and Ilk own county gave a large
majority against the 111011SlIre. When An
drew Johnson who at that time was inten,ely
bated by rebels because he remained true to
the Ul ion, visited Flarriiburi4, Heisler Cly
mer refused him the, use of the Caritul and
denounced him as a usurper tool tyrant
These and many other ,imilar act- of his life
had but one motive—hatred fir anything
that opposed Southern trea-on Will the
people of our ,eounty give this co-laburer
with V allandighalll In the interest of the
rebellion their support and turn their hacks
upon the gallant soldier who has been fore
moat in the National ranks since the war
began? Assuredly th a cannot be.
But we have forgotten the meeting whikt
speaking of its central figure. After Mr.
,Clymer had taken his seat Gen. - William 11.
Miller took the stand and retainedpu , se,sion
thereof for about all hour. Ili. , speech linty
have been original with him, but to the best
of our recollection, we have heard it at sub-
Stanee at every DClll , Wrlllie Meeting We
!Mt', attended. Ile launched Ilnlab , -
111;1, at Thad. SteVOHS, 111111 , 1,1 t,/ the rather
genteel performance for a Democratic [nob,
known us the buck shot, war rotted in the in
evitable negro. praised the Democracy in gen
eral, said lie didn't estp,•, t to make a speech
when he left home (might have said that he
didn't disappoint his expectations) told is
funny story itbout a black heifer, and then
walked deliberately out of the Court 11 , use.
One or two of his expression , acre merely
indicative of the peculiar faith of the gen
tleman and we will give them the benefit of
a record. Speaking of the rebellion, he said
that while he " deplored the rashness of the
wrong headed men who inatigurated the
Southern rebellion, lie never did believe
their guilt as great as that of the fanatical,
wooden nutmeg malting New Englanders
who had been laboring for yens to bring
about that result." We lit'd always consid
ered that rather orthodox Democratic faith
and when the gentleman seasoned the ex
pression with a wooden nutmeg we expected
a tremendous outburst of applause. We
were disappointed—not a sound followed.
Is it possible that in the march of events
the Democracy have been carried onward
Bo far 1 Really there is something to hope
for when a Democratic locating done ap
plaud the sppaker when 4 he says that New
Engleindefs are more guilty of treason than
Sonthern rebels: Humanity moves onward,
Mr. Miller further claimed that " the
Democracy always and every where was the
party of loyalty, law and order." with the
trifling exceptions of the Southern rebellion,
the New York riots, resistance to Alto con
scription in the interior of Pennsylvania,
the organization of the Knights of the Golden
Circle and a few other harmless little eccen
tricities wo have not much doubt that it
is about up to the orator's conception of
loyalty and good behavior. Buf, we must
close. After Mr.. Miller,' Senator Latta o'
Westmoreland was introduced. He is an
amiable looking young gentleman and
claimed the attention of the audience on ac
count of having once made stump speeches
with Gen. Geary and having been in the
Senate with Mr. Clymer. There was noth
ing else particularly remarkable about him.
After he was through the meeting adjourned.
Thus ended the first - grand Democratic
rally: — It was - very respectable in numbers
and behavior; exceedingly tame and com
monplace in oratory and entirely,lacking. in
the - enthusiasm- -which —characterized the
Democracy of former years. If our. oppo
nents dont show more spirit generally in.the
State we, fear their. genial looking, geurtly
candidate wont be Governor. .
WaJalca pleasure in anuouncing that in
addition to the .victoriea achieved by the
Union Party in ponnecticut and Rhode
Island, the past week
. has brought us a rnost
substantial viotory, in the Congress of the
United States. The Civil Rights Bill which
had been passed by majorities of nearly
three fourths of both houses and which the
President returned with his veto has be
come a law, Mr. ;Johnson's objections not
withstanding. In the Senate the vote on the
bill after the veto was 33 yeas to 15 nays and
in the House 122 yeas to -11 nays., /This
shows conclusively that the representatives
of the people have determined that, those
who opposed the Government in its darkest
hour of truth and who fought in the ranks
of treason, 't
-Mall not now legislate for the
Country through this medium of a Presi
dential veto.
This action of Congress assures to the peo
ple that our dearly fought victories shall not.
be turned to the advantage of traitors in
stead of loyal men. For a short time it was
feared that the obstinacy of the President and
his unaccountable fondness for consulting
the wishes of traitors would virtually give
the control of the Nation into the hands
of its roes. It was openly boasted that
enough or the. U n ion members would sup
port the President to prevent the passage of
any measure that he disapproved and that
with our Party thus distracted the Democ
racy would easily win over the people to
their :support. This hope has been disap
pointed. The Union 111011 of Congress have
triumphed over the President and the late
elections demonstrate that they have the
sympathy of the people. We hope for the
sake of harmony in the National Govern
eminent that the President may discos or
how vastly he has mistaken the piOnSUre of
the people, whOse servant he has accidentally
become and may evince hi; patriotism by
conforming his action to their will. Thu
party that protected Andrew Johnson whilst
traitors persecuted leis family and would have
consigned him to the halter had they power,
and who bestowed on him the second place
in their can execute it , .; groat
wilh nit hi , . aid Rini oven with
tho Pre,i(lent. trust his future to the
ern Nvln , \\'‘ 11111 1.1101101 IClOOlOlllOl'
'I he Denlooratie meolinl;ml Atenday i i. 4.111,
rwminatod Itl , 11Cel`1,1 11 . 1111-
1 ""' I Wr•
n.g(10(1 a C1111111..1111'11 1 1 :Is uny 111 I.lll'lll 111111
ill :111,011T 11'11111 111, 1,11 . 11101 . 11,1( . 1:1 -
tllBll /my marl th. , y hay,. Lately
their 11,, , ninnti , n , havo Leen ro-poetalde.
mLa and (',,WAN me inuell bot tor mon
than thoy have been in the habit
Ilmst tit the coptitirhettd
citittilitlate for Ctovernoti, re-Igoe,' his seat
ill the State tt-iiiiitate, till rriall)' last, -
ng ittistpont doings so timid then in order
to render :tit election iltirtitig the current se,-
,11,111.11111C1, ,, art
to ad . lolll'll .11 1201 in 4 t. We hope Ow
be will be equally rnwy,tt 1 art l • the
in t e tlelcat \ li ii l iewill
recrice from the people of Perin-.‘leatibt
Deserters Not to Voto
.1 bill hits timi,ed the I..egmtlittnre by rt.
strit L ',Arty V(011 p i : i/g it /1 \\ 110
desertt d front the l i mbou army during the
rebellion of the tight to tote at the elections
iu thi; .` ttte. provkion; or the 101 l
;Ire definite and distinct, c in be curried
into Mr, ct by alittle attention tt about 1111!,.'1
111,1111:, who
,yinmitlitze with the ileeerters :Ind are cure
of their V0tt.,!.1 allele they can Bite them,
pronutinee the bill tineonstittitiondl, as tin-
the t\ dr they did all nica-oires which
to I 0 cdlcodtled to pond-Ii the rebel-, and
e Hopei thew to t-olonit to the (lot et-mot-tit.
Copperheads are alw acs Oct the side ofrebels,
de-erters nod skulliers from the service.
A Day's Work
.\ I II has pasted 'be House of Ilepre
-1,•111:itil ei at Harrisburg, declaring eight.
Lours to be a day •s labor in all cotton, silk,
woollen, paper, llux and other focto,ies and
110,h0p , , including ininer:4 and lumber
men and excluding fern and and team labor-
Lc a Vole of 69 r:ts to 14 Nays. We
believe that it hits not been acted on by
the Senate
Shrinking from their Own Record
nevi•r Nva,a !..litical plrty toapirinL,;
to power in thi-, country. ';;IY , the Hrri—
burg Tar!, rel ph, with a record as roul and a
purpose as corrupt as those of the party
which now arrogates to itselr the title (.1
Democratic." Like the Blue Light Ped.
or old, the in .n who now control d.
l).rni ,, ratie party \yore nlliu.l t , the avowed
enemies or the country, and .luring a long
and Wooly w.rugght loe the life oh the na
tion, gave toils fog light, aid ttinl comfort:
But it is not particularly to the enmity of
the men who control this party to the coun
try that we now (le! , 6re to call attention. It
i-, rather to the new-born love of the sane
mon for the President. This recently a
wakened adoration received a severe shoe]:
in the State Senate on Priday last. Senator
Hopkins was indulging in his peculiar cant
imdeavoring to show that he and his party
fell w 5 'MVO 1)1'011 and Art' 1111 W the only true
suppOrters of President Johnson, when Sen
ator Hall, with great force and prompt nose
brought him to a full halt with the question,
you approve Mester Clymer'ii net in
slamming the door of the capitol in Andre,,
Johnson's fare?" Senator Hopkins chm
p'etely broke down under the obloquy with
which this question involved Clymer and
himself. Senator Hall simply desired YEA.
or NAY for an answer. Mester Clymer,
when he refused to give Andrew Johnson a
hearing, declared that he was actuated by
principle. William H. Hopkins and his
copperhead associates now support Hiester
Clymer as a man of principle. Hence the
question, Do year approve Clymer's principle
in slamming the floor of the capitol of a loyal
State in the ' . face of a man who came to de
fend Ike honor of his country and denounce
the, foes of its government 1 But Mr. Hop
kinirwits not ready for the question. He
evaded the issue which it involved, and fi
nally insisted that Clymer must be held re
sponsible and answer for his own acts. Just
so. The people are of the same opinion.
Clymer will be held responsible for his te
merity in insulting every loyal man who
made an effort to crush rebellion, from An
drew Johnson, of Tennessee, down to the
humblest soldier who carried a musket in a
Pennsylvania regiment.
—Senator Hall's question is destined to
enter largely into the spirit of the campaign
fur Governor. Plymees. act in, slamming
tlio door of the capitol of Pennsylvania,
meant that the, man who was then defend
ing the honor of the Government by oppo
sing armed treason, was_ unfit to be wel
comed to the capital of the Keystone State
'Wasi.idworthy of a
among its legislators
__7.--Wus undeserving of any honor at the hands
of the servants of the people. He mcantthis
when'inc,slammed the door of the Sulfate in
Andrew Johns'on's face. He slammed the
door of the Senate, at the Same time; in the
face of every tioldicr 7 Ho meant by, that act
thn't no man 'fighting:or - goading for his
country wag fit to. associate with b~msr3lf
(Clymer) or his friends. This is tho true
translation of this most heartless net and
neither Mr. Hopkins, Mr. Clymer, or their
friends and apologists, can escape the cudgel
which such men as SenatUr Hall havo in
readiness for use during the campaign. Are
you ready for the question, Copperheads
Do you approve the act of Hiester Clymer in
slamming the door of the eat. lot of Pennsyl
vania in the face of Andrew . Johnson.—
OUTCOINO SENATORS, —Wlth the adjourn
ment of the Legislature yesterday, the terms
of seven Republican and fonr Demociatie
Senators expired. The list is ai follows:
I..lerentiab Nicholas, Union, Philadelphia.
5. Wilmer Worthington, Union, of Chester.
lt) 11. It. Ileardsloe,l/ent., of Wayne.
15. 11. It. Montgomery, Dem., of Nortlifunlwrland.
David Fleming, Union, of Dauphin.
IT. Benjamin Chatopneys, Union, of Lancaster. J. :11
20. 111,. Householder, Union, of Bedford.
24. John Latta, D. m., of Westmoreland.
20. Wm. Hopkins, Dein., of Washington.
28. Thos. Hoge, Union, of enango.
J AMES STEWART, HSQ , of Kittanning, has
in his possession a sword and musket bar
rel, relies of Armstrong's Expedition, which
burned Kittanning in 1 . 156. They where
found on Blanket llill, about live miles east
of Kittanning, some ten years ago, haring
lain there for about a century . . Blanket
Bill, it will be remembered, is the spot where
the expedition stripped itself preparatory to
Lo the light at Kittanning, and hAiere Lient
llogg and his party met curb a fate, The
sword when new [mist have been a hand-
some weapon, and probably may have be
longed to the above named fl,lllant ollicer.
The musket barrel is 0 beau but well made
affair, and is stamped ''London. The lock,
whicli wits found at tliesitinc tune, is stamp
etl with the maker'B
TEN,E.—Ven,ling trumpery imitatiom of
l.mbin's , extracts as genuine. The game i.
about playt(l out, however, for the univer.zt
popuhuity •'
l'eretis - has literally taken the wind out o
the sales yr the.
,•it articles that canna now la , 11111,0114.tit•N
Cept 31, II Liellti Hdd every‘vliere.
The Discredited Banks
( lei 7 , , :\e,l4
nil Fit\ I;.thls, at Oil ('lt
a Slate v.,th irvalatimi
aiv,l bonds.
holit‘e the eirrulatlng imtes,lf h ar l
have (•1,1 . \' a 1,11111110 1.,1110
8.1111. Ut . CI:IN\ lull Colllll3, nl )Ire l illy.
Is /1 S!111.1.. 1,L111.,
6101i:101 , 1i, It tiled the
prelitninar . i iriuulniti• 54 it Na
hum:ll Batik sonic builds in
W:t,hinglon,---but has nicer roiencd :1 , 13
Natuunil Currency. I ) . iir '11111)re-sum is that
failure as the ' (hi City !Sank,"
V..nanp, Bank. al Franilin. This i , n Use
!. , tate 11111111 1 . 11111 . 1 1 111 . 11 1111. 1 11N:1111in:11
old cir,.olation is nhout
lit 7 .:() T1'4.111111 . 1 1111, ,111,1 .II
and S",n,utui Nutlonal Currency, se
curell by dt.llo, , tts In AVR,lllngtun.
dm! the 111111:1111111:W1W Will be tal.en
up nt It, fuse. .ltd ,111111 , hell V, prolutltl
Pittsburgh. Fur the pre,ent, ne 11111/11 1 11
'llS l 'l llll . 1 .... `7 11 , 111111 Nutional Currcocy
trill sutler no disciTlit.
l'etrolentit Bank, at Titus\ ill, This is a
tilit.e Hank, ctlctiliition smite S,.. 4 2.00,ti0ii,
sek•lived liy Notes tit:posited :tf
lifirrishurgh lit noit•S, bebeee, Mill be
taken up n 1 their fare, !Ai l'itislturgh att. , r
some tlulaN. Wi• quota , tllcal ;it tliscauut.
This It till: had its (capris rem - gamic
es a Nation
Cult er, Penn hut por
tion or the stock of tlte•Tir , i Natioti.l batik"
at Titu , ville, but its New . -lork itccount
with that house. lit the uncertainty of the
oniviit it sulitnolcit It ilazi rrernurq
on a ,blisiq The los,es air
lint sufficient to impair its solvency. Its
tnanageis arc of a swim' iunl =ulnl i litss of
local r itizeris It- drafts on Colver,
I'll are i n Lrrl liy the National Hank
of this city.
These arc all the banits t hat alai dire, tly
hurt, by llte f,nlrre ~t er, Penn ty.
(Ptlicr lnutl.s hut ,• d plated iu iliel,rukcii
lists puldii , illed in the nett :papers. The
l'aslder of tire Bank of Lawteat e (7outity
writes us tit, his Maul: had 110 1111Sillest
With , S ru.. arid 11,, loss it haterer toll
SLI8t1lilll•ti ill Cl/11Sl•tilll•Ilk, of the ftlilltre.
011 City Bald, Oil I'll 3 l'n
IWO: 01 1'ra,,1.n. 5
1 0.11113. I',
0111111 go Fr:1111:1m, l'a.
All Nialtiliall'lnrrency, L 1 nlo.n
I l'it til , : t (kr
,1h 1:m1/.1 n
(11,1 ( . rt., 1,11,1 P;,, 1u Ir, ett I, in n Pll`,lll
- 1d1,111 . 1 TIVe lr r 11,4 mlri.‘l I'Cr•Mun.v.
11.11,11'A‘,lil J.---The steamer Englund,
'row Livorpool • bound to Neat Yolli, lrns
11It in here lur uu ilia ill :kill Iler doled are
of the Press has
ho--; II uual,lo In ho I the steamer
•:nglotl, uu emninttnication being allowed
wtweett her and the shore. Every effort
vill be m 010 to id.toin her ne%% s.
The eaptatit of the Faeatner Lifland re
ports that on Tne,day. Ara :t, the lit'nt
caot of cholera secured, since which time
one hundred and sixty more roses hove
broken Out, And fifty enths hove occured,
tihe was ordered oil' by the (;overninent, but
owing to the rapid spread of the disease,
and the engineers being Fick, it WItS found
impes , ible to proceed, and she now lies
below the light house. Port of the tios
sengers will be placed on board the hospital
ship, and shant•es erected on the beach for
tilt , sick. No communication with the ship
‘vill be 'Wowed. The authorities ore doing
all in their power to relieve the unfortu
nate passengers. There /Ire three doctors
on board to look after the ship. Silo has
1,202 plssengers, and 0 crew of 111(1
The passengers are principally (ler
man and Ti.e captain thinks the
disease was brought on board by the Ger
man pass,egers.
From Washington
SPecial Correillotal9ll . ve of the Carlisle Herald
WASIIIMITON D. C. April 9. 18613
Your readers are doubtless aware that the
measure spoken of 10 my last, and known as
the'Civil Rights Bill, passed the Senate on
Friday, the 11th inst., by a two-thirds ma
jority, against the veto of the President.
The vote was 33 to 15. 11, as is quite pro
bable, the requisite number of votes can be
secured in the House, the bill will Leeome.a
law, and all that remains is for the Pi esi
dent to executtcjit in good faith, which of
course lie is certain to do. It is questiona
ble whether this will not bring on the con
flict with State Constitutions that has heed
predicted by high anthority as sure to occur
should its, provisions be strictly carried out,
and which the veto indicated so clearly and
forcibly. I refrain from further remark on
the subject. Future developements will pro
nounce upcn the utility of the bill, and the
country be bought to distinguish between
the'fight and wrong method of adjusting the
disabilities of that class of persons to which
it relates.
-In these troublous times, when two great
branches of the government are in a manner
directly hostile to each other, and the inhaL,
itants of the South Still retrain "unrecon
strueted,7 there are many ways devised to
settle impending difficulties and harmonize
conflicting elements. Some are feasible, and
if adopted might result beneficially ; while
others aro totally outside the pale of possibil
ity, and indeed, sadly deficient in theory.
The method proposed by SenatorSrEwn ItT,
some time since, appeared to bo rated' in the
former class, and was generally acquiesced
in by the people. Senator Sutuctut, that
theoretical stickler on every subject ; who,
-for originating Utopian schemes, is unsur
passed, arose and wereomed the youthful
'Senator from Kansas with undisguised en
thusiasm. 2 13 . ut tho, resolutions suggesting
amnesty in return for suffrage, lived, like
the popularity'of their compilLr, bripf
Teriod, and were soon' lost,ingbt of amid tlin
whirl and prollfiniept 91.olic.per4in eve*.
The other Senator from Kansas Mr. LANE,
has now offered a recipe to heal the malady
existing at the South, which lies in a joint
resolution for the admission of the States
lately in rebellion, to representation in Con
gress, on condition of their repudiating the
rebel debt, annulling all ordinances of se
cession, and granting the right of suffrage to
such colored people as can read, ' or who own
and pay taxes on . two hundred and fifty dol
lars worth of property.
In th o House last week, responsive to a
anon of inquiry as to whether any per
:love been appointed to office since De
cember last in the lkst (Mice or Treasury
Department, without taking the test oath
prescribed by act of Congress, the speaker
laid before the body a message from the
P re sident, transmitting a communicatiOn
from the Secretary of the Treasury and
Postmaster General in relation thereto.—
Both communications suggest a modification
of the oath of (Alley prescribed by the act of
July 2. 1,t4G2--in which the President fully
concurs and as the subject pertains to the
efficient administration of the revenue and
postal laws in the Southern States, lie earn
estly commends it to the early consideration
of Congress. The co mmunications enclosed
a list of United States officers who cannot
literally take the oath alluded to. They are
discharging their duties in a faithful man
lier without compensat•on. In order that
the public business may be properly and ef
ficiently managed by these officers, it is ab
solutely necessary that come mmlitication
the oath should be made. The message was
ordered to be printed and refered to the ju
diciary committee.
On Friday the House resumed the consid
eration of the Ito isle contested
election case, and after some discussion as to
the merits of the two parties, declared, by a
vote of 72 yeas to 52 nays, that W. E. Doim
was entitled to a seat from the Eighth Dis
trict of New York.
Reports front AssistantC'ominissioners and
other officers of the Freedmen's Bureau, rep
resent affairs in the Southern States in a
favorable light. Therreedmen are working
well and planters are encouraged in believ
ino that with the aid of their labor, they can
lie successful in making crops.,-1 n some
sections of the South the inhabitants are said
to entertain a deep and revengeful feeling
against the United States Army, and
esiweially when they attempt to elevate the
condition of the freedmen. But there is it
v iible abatement in the number and harsh
,d• of outrage and maltreat
ment to the latter, coining under the cog
nizance of the Bureau, and we can but fer
eotly /op' , that through the pi netical work
01' the civil right- hill, the evil, it'
and that the
planter = of the South will accept the situa
li n lean hilltibit:lbk F110,1(1111 1(1011 to the
inl rests of- the fri.iiilinen as a necessary
auiliary to their own.
( Moll mass
meeting . ' wan hold in front of the City flail
in thi- city, wider the auspices of the Na
tional Cajon Club,of \Odell the lion. A.
NV. Li , :i•—• Po-lnia-ter
erid, i- president. Thii
dr,,41 by lion. It. S. (loon! NG,
Mnr.dial l' or the Di , triet Ex
liovernor dim Gen. SW I Fr.
S.'11;10 , 1' COWAN, lion. GREEN CLAY SNIII ii
and others, after which a-eries of resolittion4,
l,rc eye of ntlavhnnuiL to the. Combilutinn,
and eon tb1)11c) , in the re , torntiiin policy of
Pre , i(lent Jolt wore a dopte‘l. The
pre-hling officer. (Judge GooloN(;) angoun
,,,,l that the great Union church would con
tinue to hold meetings for the preaching of
Mtn' doctrine,, to \\ hich ill, men, women,
nildren and tere invited to come,
I,l,Hurileil the meeting - , iittliject to future
ill 6 I MI,
The Gliioni and Stisini ()peril,
('onipaiiy, under the direction Max Srft.x-
Tlo` , l C..llllllellee a six
at\lra-IliaTheatre, beginning
with thi , evening. Norma, 7'irrrialti,
,11 1,t1,1,1111:1.111 ,,, rr r, will given and I
tin. It ricul drama atf , u.ded anip;e
opportunity l i p..ratify their desire.
troupe has just returned 1 . 1,111 a highly sue
tour through the Southern States,
hilt ing I ,,, r rorn i ed for over forty e4ollSeelltlVO
11'101i- al NI-iv
1 notice that :NI r. 1). IlEss,
one of the "directors — :it (;rover's theatre,
I,‘ in 4 tend Or 'the ma
11:1!4erlal Luton. in a seri, of articles replete
with nullti% 4 , and cer-onal misrepresenta
tion- attainst the dramatic critic of the S///i
-'ie,/ 11,/„l,1. 1.u1,11 -1),I1 in this city -
dr:lin:lilt': event , which
tratildied week before last, "came down"
with some rather hrond strictures upon the
neon,-pelt exi-ting at (;rover's, as UN:Went:ell,
11111011:4 llther Nvily,, in the
being. raised, and the culpalde failure oft
several occii , iote; to fulfill promises. The
new,paper cont.], er-y is exciting some in
, 1 , 1 . 4.5 t : Lot mode of vindicating the
iinina,4l.nient ,it• hi , theatre against a just
deprecated. as being outside of
Mr. r)irector 11 ES , ' province. E.
ct ths.
1;2 a rk rt. 411.,
+I die
kii in the tit
-confirmation is a principlo of the doctrinos
Iwcording to the Scriptures of the
Nt.V. TI,“:1111 , 11C has Strl,Ck its as a misin
t,rpretation of the words of it. Paul.—
T um i ng t, the Bible, llob. VI. 102, we
tied instead of tho word Confirmation the
phrase "laying on of hands, - which phrase
to tnilliuu= of Protestants in our country,
whore freedom of opinion, is the birthright
of all, has a totally difkrent signification
from the word confirmation as used by a
small denomination called Protestant Episco
The laying on of hands was practised
among the early christians on too many dif
tercnt, occa sions to allow us to believe that
this ,a u nt have only ono and that a inure
recent interpretation.
Our Rodocinor lanai his hands on the sick
to 11,0 Ll.ll'lll, 011 the Bond it/ raise tholl/, on
piling children to bless them, but never in
rho .senor of confirmation. The Apo s tles an d
early Bishops used the laying on of hands.
Ist 111 healing of the sick, 2d I n ordination
to office, Acts \• I . G-1. Tim. IV: 14, 3d
lu imparting miraculous influences of the
Holy Spirit. For proof of this latter we
.quote the passages so misapplied in the article
from Aets VIII. 17. 'Then laid they their
hands on them and they received 01 , 9 : h oly
Now mark well the effect produced
by the laying on of the apostles hands,
Sitnon Magus a noted sorcerer, sought to
purchase dm power as a means of aiding
him in his profession. What this effect was
we are told in Acts XIX. G. where we will
finish the verse just halfquoted in the afore
said article, and which bring hall quoted
allowed of the misinterpretation" and they
all spake with tongues and propheiled," and
wo say no ono be ho pope or bishop can
lay, claim to any such miraculous power.
" By their fruits ye shall know them," and
surely confirmation is not this laying on of
hands. To this miraculous power of " hay
ing on of hands" the apostles have had no
successors apostolic or otherwise.
If es in the Lutheran, and many of the
Calvanistie churches of Europe, confirma
tion be regarded as a simple form of church
membership witl.out claiming that it is en
joined of God, we have no objections. It
would bo both appropriate and solemn, if every
pastor should lay firs hands on the members
of his flock, and bless them. In this res
pect the Protestant Episcopal church would
act more in harmony with tho doctrins and I
sentiments of Protestant christianity, if it
should follow the example of the Greek
Church, with which it is seeking nn
and to which it concedes equal apostolicity,
which church allows priests, and deacons to
administer the rite of confirmation, as well
as bishopl
In regard to the'llrd article of C. in which
he turns from the Bible to human authority
for Confirmation, we will at onco say that
to quotwall writers on this subject would be
an endless task, and we do not hold Calvin
or any man of Inoro decisive authority on
the subject than C. is: - The Bible ik tinaonly
authority we recognize, but as he has invoked
these Daniels to judgment on the subject of
confirmation we would make a few remarks.
C. must not forget that, article No. 2, was
for prelatical confirmation which rite its such
held by no church but the P. Episcopal and
Burnish against which - prelatical- . confirma
lion Calvin fought from the. first line ho
wrote to the last.' What Calvin's ridea is of
keeping the " institution pure" from Rom
ish abuse which retained the form without
the spirit, was, will be made manifest by his
definition of and views in regard to confir
mation as laid down in his institutes. no
says sincerely wisll we had retained this
custom 'which I. have stated as' practised.'
among the ancients befoi:c this abortlvir intagd
of a:saorament,.thcit is Confirmation, made sts
[l , O, the
appearance for it is not such a confirmation
as Romanists pretend tulrich cannot be men
tioned without injury to baptism, but a catech
tical exercise in which children and youths
used to deliver an account of their faith in
the presence of tho church "Instlt. 6. 4. ch
XIX." That such was Calvin's view, the
anathema denounced against him by,. the
council of Trent, and still retained in the
Roman canons against Calvanistic churches
sufficiently shows," Whoever shall affirm
that the confirmation of the baptised is a
trifling ceremony end not a true and proper
sacrament : or that formerly it was nothing
more than a kind of catechising in which
young persons' explained the reason of their
Ada: in christ: "LET HIM BE ACCURSED."
Of " famous Lutheran Divines" with whom
Brza agreed, we will mention Melancthon,
that dove with the olive branch that fluttered
over the deluge of controversy on which that
Bonneges Martin Luther sailed his ark, who
observes in behalf of tho Lutheran Ch'urch
"Pie rite of confirmation as
hi;tops is on idle ceremony, but an examina
tion of youths in ardor to a public profession
of faith with public prayer for the pious part
of them &c." Dr. Sehmucker, in a work
endorsed by tho Lutheran Synod, says " The
imposition of hands although generally prac
tised is not regarded by us as an essential
part of the ceremony. What we regard as
essential is practised by All Chri.stain De
nominations Which require a profession of re-.
ilfriolt before adrnmission to sacramental com
munion." We turn " finally to thnt eminent
servant of God Mr. Richard Baxter" who
wrote famous dissertations on church gov
ernment and who says of his first, " I proved
that English diocesan prelacy is intolerable"
and who also wrote a treatise, on Confirma
tion and Restoration the necessary means of
Reformation and Reconciliation, to which
treatise we are directed by C. "for full sat
17:faction." On turning to this treatise it
, will be found, not as its title seems to indi
este a defence of the prelatical rite of con
firmation, but an elaborate effort to prove
that all who are baptised in infancy should
make a personal and public profession of re
ligion when they arrive at years of maturity,''
as personal faith is the condition before God
so the public profession of this faith is the
condition of his atollT before the church."
Ile does not object to the "laying on of
hands" provided the persons themselves
agreed to it, or thought it necessary but does
not regard it as essential. So for from think
ing that diocesan bishops Ilave sole right to
confirm lie contends that it belongs to all 111111-
iSt , •rs and pastors and that in feet they alone
can exercis,i . it. So far from 11:ixter's having
great re , pect for Episcopal confirmation he
tells the following story of his own confir
mation. " When I was n school boy about
15 years if age, the bishop tooling into the
county, molly went to him to be contirin&l ;
we that were boys, ran out to see the bishop
among the rest, not knowing anything of
the meaning of the business., Whorl we
Canto thither, tar inot about :t0 or -10 in all,
of , air own stature and temper, that had
come to be bi , hoped a , then it was called.
The bishop examined us, not in one article
of faith, but in a church-yard; in haste we
were set in a rank, and he passed hastily ovcr
us, laying his hands till our heads, and saying
a few words, which neither I, nor any that
I spoke With ilinter,tood, and a N cry short
prayer recited, and there was an encl. lint
whether we were Christians or infidels, or
knew so much as that there was a God the
hi-hop little knew nor inquired. - Thu- we
tind Calvin, Melatictlion and Th.. Richard
Baxter all agreeing that our faith in Goil
should have " ri,iyirmotion," by a public
profession of religion but itr, unanimous that
confirmation is n o t (he rite of ' 5;1 of
h , l the prelate as claimed Episco
palians. C. 11.
The communication of an Anxious, En
quirer— suggests the following r-eply. Salva
tion is the Gift of Cod, ordinarily bestowed
only through the Gospel, which is the Di
vinely appointed system of doctrine, and of
duties founded on the Revelation of Jesus
tliri-t us our only Saviour. By Ilk Death
and Resurrection and Diteree,sion for its,
and by Ills Holy Spirit dwelling in us, we
may receive alt the gilts embraced in our
salvation. But we must repent of our sins
pit,t ; we mmt believe in the Lord Jesus
Christ ; we mmt be baptized with water and
the Holy Ghost, and Mr the remis,ion of
sins; we must look for the Resurrection of
the dead and for theet mud judgement which
is to try us. It was the purpose of my first
communication to , ay that. the :I p e stle !'mil
includes "the doctrine of laying nil 1,1
RI1101112; the first principles of the
oracles of God." Ilow he would have an
swered the nine questions of you corres
pondent 1 nlftV ormav not find in the Bible.-
I lint evidently he Mid his consecrate . hat ds'
on some, and they did receive the Holy
Ghost. The SUM(' gift was also conveyed
when St. Peter bahsed; and our Sartori/-
declared that " we must be born again" of
and of the Hole Ghost."
We find that Apostles Were sent to lay hands
on thou' ii hour Philip baptized, and we in
fer that he could riot perform that rite. We
know that when tit. Paul "would have
come unto some once and again, Satan hin
dered him,'' and we doubt not the loss to
the Thes-alonian christians, Nor in there
any Scripturalihr valid reason why a Bish
op's visit may not be as necessary for some
good uses in the Christian chcrch as a min
ister's preaching. His agency in Confirma
tion is no more than the ministers in Bap
tism or ill the Lord's Supper. All the
ministrations of men in things pertaining to
God, must have aivino authority, or they
are -acre assumptions of power Which no
no one. is bound to respect. It is true that
miraculous gifts accompanied the first min
istration of the Apostle, both among Jews
and Gentiles ; they were necessary then to
authentricatO their mission ; but they Were
never deemed a part of the continued
work of the Church.
It cannot be admitted that the Holy
;host whom Jesmi sends, works contrarily
to the appointments of God. There must
therefore be some mode of reconciling the
diversities of Christians, and we respectfully
suggest that 'prayer be made unceasingly to
(led' for this fruit of the Spirit's Power :
"that they all may be one, ns Thou, Father
art in Me, and I in Thee, that they also may
be one in that the world may believe
that thou bust sent me." St. Paul knew
no such divisions among christians as now
unhappily exist; and the power of the Holy
Ghost is no where so truly shown as where
the spirit of unity prevails over discord and
Strife. C.
Eohnt anti (cumuli NI otters
Monday last, at the residence of his son,
Snieum. Zuo, in South Middleton Twp.,
Mr. JAcon Zuu, died at the extreme age of
Ninety-Eight years, four months and twen
ty-five days. Mr. Z. was probably the old
est man in Cumberland County, and up to
the time of his death, enjoyed excellent
health, and in pleasant weather was out of
doors nearly every day. his excellent wife
is but few years his junior, and is in good
Last week we noticed what was sup
posed to be the theft of Ex-Gov. Ilitner's
pocket-book containing a large amount of
money. The !:.3ov. was of opinion that the
money bad been stolen from him while in
the' cars on his way from Chambersburg to
The sequel shows that be was entirely Mis
taken and that ho dropped the book from
his pocket while in Carlisle; for on Monday
last the day the money vas lost, Mr. ED 7
wAnD WEIBLY, a young man who lives in
our town, found the book and immediately
returned it to the owner none of the con
tents having been displaced. Wo aro glad
to record that Mr. W. received a hand
some reward for his preOitable conduct.
Wo learn that Brevet Col. , Wm. B.
Royall bats been relieved from command of
Carlisle Barracks, the term 'for which officers
aro usually appointed•to this command hav
ing expired. Col. Royall is to be succeeded
by Liout.'Col. Win. A. Guinn of the let
Cavalry. Col, GRIER is well' knowii
to many of our. eltizons and we predict will .
mall ii 4 popular and cadent commandant,
Free Lecture on Temperance Rheem's
Hall, Friday evening 7 o'clock. Rev. J.
COURT MARTIAL.—There is a Court
Martial, fgr the trial of several enlisted men,
now iq session at Carlisle Barracks. The
court- is under -the Presidency of Idnjor
ItorALL, and most of the members are officers
in Hancork's Corps.
OFF FOl2 TEXAS.—On Wednesday
morning last, a detachment of 374 recruits
left Carlisle Barracks to join the Fith Ij. S.
Cavalry, stationed in Texas, under Gen.
Pun— Su EittnEN. 'Flue detachment is tin
der command of our bravo and talented
friend Lieut. DEANE MONAHAN, with the
gallnnteßrevet Captain TIENny 41.1 A Ms,
as second in authority.
The commanding General tit' that depart
ment in reply to the inquiry as to how in
liked Texas, replied that if he owned lila,
State and 11--1, ho would rent out Texan not
ye in tho other place. From this es lima(
of the desirableness of it residence in the lo
cality to which our riforementioned friends
are destined, we can hardly say that we envy
them the trip. However the effeminate con
ventionalities of civilization havnfoW charms
for a "suffer" at best. His delights are those
of the "tainted field and sanguinary bottle."
Ho ! for the lone star.
week the committee appointed pu
pose of purchasing is steam fire engine fm
the Good Will [lose Company of Carlißle
completed a contract with the Gould Ma
chine Co. of Newark, New Jersey. fir a see
and class Steam fire engine with d , mble
pumps, and 500 feet of new hose, the whole
to he completed and delivered in Carlisle by
the first of August of this year. The en
gine is to cost .'35,100 and the hose sl,min.
WNI. ('IIENOWETII, has opened a new
bace(.l and Segar Store, on Street, neat
lc opposite the Railroad I)epot. We hav
examined his; ,tuck and find it reld. Le wit
every imaginalde brawl and fn
grant weed. Some of hi:, higher
brard , ~f scgar, are the anent and hv-t
r0112(1 NYV 1111.1'0 Sniliplua rw• many a day._
A WARNIN(4.—It will be well l r our
ciliz~~ns In I , IIIOIIILN', that So tinnt
slimmer, anin!2, - lbr car:iv:t..; i.ilgr
on their r, , :k.1 th.. toinh of ~I:rIi
M..(•,.11 in Arlibia, the ellenoni 111 . 1110. snit
groat violt.nut., carrying IF ininion , o it
I.r, or tho,, unirtunad ,
It Nvas jai 1, that tI i., torrild,
wa-• It- 1111, ,, IItl,11111)1P ,ill,l
Ili in thii instance of it; reapnyaranee. I t
pninediately -Tread thrLeigh A•4ig Minn'', all
niong the 1.1,1,n..; Ilf the )I , di(erratil'ilil .ea
until it rc:tchd the Ihn,lanelle=.
Europe I.y \Nay
Lite ItiA Call, it ting...l with gr..itt
Since that time it spre:•ll wcstward u
Europe and, curly in the winter, was v
SON crc in Paris. Following the Ingliwa,
travel and commerce, it has crossed
Atlantic, and is now spreading over
islands in the Gun . of Mexico.
Indeed it saa , brought from France
New York last winter, lint the strict. .11
antinc regulations to which the vcssol
its inmates were subjected, together s
the cold weather chocked it, and it di
peared. lint with the opening of the
"1 the coming summer, with absolute
tainty we may look for it.; spread over
our land.
SiIICO till' lOW \\u, ill t h e
1111; 1)14'11 I . l2ceiv,ll (which err pri
another column) announcing tho nrri
tho Llretolod :-courge
'With these fach, — and iuluuui munitiuu-,
before, it 'nut the duty of our lawn au
thorities, tu have all the :treetb, Wiley, and
water cour,es of the lawn, to all
anti thorough cleaning. It will
not du to delay this operation until the
filth and carbage, that covers and lice ill
the Streets anti alive., hale
cog vi
(lurctl their fatal miasdnatic vapor, and pre
pare the atin.spliere to be a-proper media for
the ,peNly development of this terrible
Let our people he warned in time, am
accordingly. Every citizen should co-o
uto with our town authorities, and thorot
ly cleanse his eellqrs, his .and
out-lious,s, and artpr lip has done so, sp
quick live through and about them.
11' uur citizens will take those pre
tit/nary measures WO may escape with but a
slight visitation of the cholera during the
coming summer. If wo do not—if we fold
our hands and sleep on in indifference and
security, punishment, sudden, terrible and
fearful, will wake us from our supineness,
and then perhaps it will be too late to reme
edy the consequences of our folly.
The Mutual lire insurance Co.N. V. has
dechiroil the following Dividi!ndi, on Pulley
N. 12,316 Amt. of Polloy s3ol.lo . Dir I.letid 0,2,53
225, 1 i2
The policy holders not included in the
above will receive their dividends in a few
days. Our Friend Samuel K. llumrich is
agent for this Company.
25,74 ‘•
' 26,071 " "
28,735 .•
;,0,177 " "
APRIL COURT.—ThO several Courts
of this County commenced their sessions for
the April term on Monday last. Hon.
11. Graham and lion. Hugh Stuart on
were present at the opening of the Cout
Judge Cockli n taking his scat on Wcdnesda
The first day of the term was occupied
swearing in 'Constables and receiving their
returns, and passing upon the numerous ap
plications for license for Hotels and Lager
Beer Saloons. The applicants were all suc
cessful, except Thomas J. White, Garber,
Davis, Kennedy and Mrs. Fry.
On Monday afternoon the list of causes in
the Common Pleas was taken up. The first
case tried John Swisher vs. Henry F. Geyer
and S. C. Bowman. This was a feigned is
sue to try the validity of a judgment entered
in ftivor of the Plaintiff. Verdict for Plain
tiff. Sharp for Plaintiff. Miller and Rit
nor for deft.
William Smith vs. Peter F. Ego. This
was an action on the ease to recover dama
ges for malicious prosecution. Cur ; readers
will remember the murder of an old German,
connected with circumstances of an unusu
ally horrid character, which occurred three
or four years since in the vicinity of Boiling
Springs. Smith the plaintiff in his suit with
one of his eons was arrested, on the infor
mation of Mr. Ego. The Smiths wore taken
before Squire Sponsler and after a hearing
were discharged. Shortly afterwards they
instituted this suit against Mr. Ego for the
arrest. It appeared in evidence that Mr.
Ego who was WWI acquainted with the mur
dered man, immediately after tho murder
employtd, two detectives of this Borough to
go .to Boiling Springs and ferret out if pos
sible the gdilty parties. They ascertained
that there was a wide spread suspicion in the
neigbhorhood that this Smith family wore
the murderers. They also obtained the in
formation that one of the Smiths had con
fessed that ho had done the deed. A knife
belonging to the mujdored man , was also
found in the cal in...a the Smiths. Under
these circumatances,Bquire Ego, aftqr con
suiting compel made, the informatkin • on
which the Smiths were arrested. 311 charg
ing the' Jury the Court remarked that from
the. oireumstanees it was their opinion that
gr. Ego's action in the matter was entirely
commendable and that the plaintiff had fail
ed to show-. that the prosecution was com
menced through malice or without probable
cause. Verdict for the defendant. Shearer
for Plaintiff, Smith, Mill•r and Hepburn
for deft.
Court Week is no anxious one to many
rsons, but if the people could buy all their
y Goods, Carpets and House Furnishing
Goods, from W. C. SAWYER & Co., they
would have great peace of mind for W. C.
Sawyer & Co., have the largest, cheapest and
best Selected Stork of Dry Goods, in Car
lisle. Go and See for yourselves.
ti•ruit E I\. 1 , ,E1 '1.1115.--Why go to Phila
for corn• Groceries & Queunswnre, 'leas
Spices, 'Foluieco, whet) you can buy nil flies(
and much wory ill small quaniii,ic:i
boil, quality or \VIII. Blair & Son, Saud
End, Carli , le l'a.
oal Sold lowor than last month at
). 16, 1so;
Havelstiek has jttst, received a large
and i'vc,ll w—ortment, of all varietix, of gar
of ('o Li :it
b. 16, Hrd;
Lc nrri~'rtl at Doluney & 111:tir's ri:r
Doluncy & Shrum. ItuL :It )I...smith &
Gr.t...ry, :it, Kronmrs
I hum , full, rq ,tor
\\ Thor , nll ordpr. Itft %\ ill lw promptly ntt,•l
), Et ..11 4 1S1 , :, you niay depend on it,
th.,t 1 1 , , •111.1111.1.112: 11111111 1 1) will yirld In notltinl:
hint Itatluny's The
Rend. Ilclint n , q, Ilk Inajc ; and only upon
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I Livana, Cuba.
ENTI.EMIN 1 hare been a sullerel flout Acute
Chronic Itheutnati•in to the last tutinty earl. of ul
lif.• , that poi iod. astir
g TIM pi•I1 I lade little fortune
on doeter.d Lilly, xvitliout dl lillllf
R11•1111tlY I Intl one one 01 iny frequent peri
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shpt an Inutr at any out. time. A St.:lnd-It friend, to
silent I telated III!, 'OOlOl 111 111. 11.14/ n 111111
e Isle r. 11. I, and he Lin Hy poi, int
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It Itoniilt ,t 1 el 1 , 4 alai ailvautt,.• font it,
ti.e, 1 that applied it trinly 1111 goini, to lied, and,
areat intoutallinent. L Lilt :dept
:enmity. The 11,1. 111,11 It the liendi
heliel, and nxuke iu the 111.0 Uhl,: her irunt pain, har
ing only about hall the botile.
Ilvarttly do I rain it you lily Ittundle in•loeor
meld-- ler )our I oval 11,1114. wedieinr, Ilhi,h ntay a ell
1,1 vallial 111a11: 1
' ` Thanking 3 I/11. il,ll 1ay1.141 fur yonr
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Ittr thr Itttnttlit :Intl' a. :t E.ll - 1 . 111% Tt/
t,UNII NI EN and sulTot flittn Nl.l vow,
Ertttnature llt•t•ty ttl Nl:tithot•tl. St , .'ttultiti,
:It Hitt S:11110 tillll. TIII• . %11 SI I P- I ' , RI. ily ua
t 11,d hlni•olLittct undrr t .1114 , 1.r1,.11e
Ity II pt—tittiltl tttltltt,setl env, I
ttiott. sitt,ltt t•oitit:. roilttliat,,.. tntty hit Illttlt I 1110 .111
I.ltttr. Ft.].
, kv Il isl; I•;liN ins,Etts
',you ts tit II • I )1, , n 1 , 11, .' uu, 11,-
( - ,ttlittllltt , l will FM , ' 1110111 t , Ny On the
ittett t. re Hill, or hail 0111,1,1 heads, iit : 4 1s NVettlo.,
I ril 1- I , , itt I,y maul insultero, rt
tit rocttipt or privylllllll „
NN lilt ,f 1 1 ,1., 11,, N. V.
'li , 11 :11, 1,113--Iv.
rirllE worst diseases .known to the hu
uutu rare sprint from riIIISOR SO Sill/111 as to nhuo,.L
1.1,1) 1,11. The vi.helwe of ,okiltilic lore that till
the tables awl shekek of the nnialeal fraternity only
pti b. prove and elalseate the, It tn.
Then tuned yourselves while veu may. The small
est pimple 1111 the skin is a all tutu and indicator of
disease. It may fade and dlo away from the surface of
the body, but It will reach the vitals, perhaps, at last,
and death be the result and final dove. Ms.mist's
1111-101's, IfY.ipsi , rit . nd \BRIJ PILLS curt where all
others full. N bile for Burns, :. , ralds. Chilblains. Cuts,
and all abrasions of the skin, M Psi VI: is
Sold by J. NI ve,ii 1., .13 Fulton sat ret, Ness
York, and all In trggisfs at2l. otits to r box.
,Intl. Ishfi.--13
(;.B.EAT RE 111.0.11
INDIAN Pain Killer.—For the quick
ileadache, Toothache, Rheumatism, Neu
ialgia, Pain In the Stomach. Back or Side, Painter's
Cholle, CElllllll, Frosted Feet or Sart+, Burns, Fresh Cuts
Sprains, Bruises, Diarrhea, Sore Throat, and all shit'
lar complaints. Toothache relieved in eight minutes
Eat aehe relieved in ten minutes. Burns relieved from
smarting in Moen film Cramp or (Indic cured in
ten minutes. Sprains relieved In to rut). minutes.—
Sore Throat religy,r,d,in'rldrty minutes.
I have spent years in selecting tho herbs from Om
vegetable kingdom, to find out the kinds best adapted
to cult diseases of the human family, and TIOW I have
It complete. Every Bottle Warranted. 'Fry it! Try
Thonn thin g s tin prove on the spot, and before, your
eyes, only bring your cases.
Dr. COLLINS has also fin vale hit Syrup of Roots
^0 R 1
Zptetal NCltiCe.c)"
, 1. 11. 11t..\111' , , yltnl
»1•: BUI:NFAIS ATFENTifiN.—Price
x. 11. 111.,k1ic . ,,
Coal Yard
-Nu n.ure orders for Coal w
DELANCY & SI11:011
N. I,
Special Notice
I,RE.II' 11.1. KS Fi;om Au(iitNs (nzt,%%
The Long Looked For Has Come
nine, 11)0 Wash sod I'o,hatialt 'iii e. This Syrup
curer, UotoAlls, Colds, Sore 'lhroat, Croup, Monchitis,
Asthma, :tint all similar eomplaints. Also purifies the
blood, The Salve heals Sores or Ilrealtings Out in the
Face, draws fire from Burns; warranted to cure Bealed
or Sore Breasts, The Bye Wash cures Sore or Inflamed
Eyes, &e.
Dr. Collins Viaivy Ilerb
For the cure of Sick or Nervous Headache, Female 1r
regularities, Dropsy, liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Dix
eases of the Kidneys, lover and Ague, Sze.
Dr. COLLINS Call be consulted at his 01lice, on Dis
01ltiOS of various kinds.
' • •
These Medicines nee prepared and sold by.
SAMUIII. CQUANS, Indian Medicine Mau,
71 Market street, Harrisburg.
Also, for sale at 11. AV ERSTICK'S Drug and Book
Stun' Carlisle.
Ail orders should be addressed to Dr. S Collins,
Harrisburg. These Medicines are purely Vegetable.
Juno lU, 11161 i.
IWIUI boo proved Itoulf to be the
moat perfect preparation for the hair ever offered to
the public.
It Is a vegetable compound, anti contains no Injuri
ous proportion whatever.
It will keep the hair from falling out.
It cleaners tho scaly told makes the hair soft, lus•
irons and silken.
It is a splendid hair dressing.
Ndperson,old or young, should fall to use it.
AQ-Ask for Hail's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer,
and take no other.
H. P. HALL fe CO.
- Nashua, N. H. Proprietors
For Salo by all drugglata
Nov. 3, 1803-1301.
hlssansm,'6. Catarrh lima, a surd cure for that
bothersome disease, Catarrh.
.1a13.12, 1866-Iy.
WE call attention to the advertisement of Oscar 0
Mooed & Co., headed '`LIFE-11EALTFI-STRENGTIT.'
Jan. 12, 1860-Iy.
BRYAN'S PULISONIO WAMRS, the great aiugh
Remedy an sold by all Druggist. See Advertisement:
Jan. 12, .1800-Iy.
.. ..
SFr, advort!somo'nt of Sir Jil l .teii Olar4o's 00191)ratod
'Poufsla Pills. ' .
Jan. 12 , 1866 -1 y :. •: -•,...,, ~ • .• ~
Carlisle, April 12, 1806.
. 6 50
7 50
....... ...... ....3 75
2 35
............. ........ 2 25
FLOUR tSuportino)
do. (Extra.)....
do RYE
RED do
April 12, 1111111.
y b Wm. Brntz
(, , reefed Weehl.
T A 11,(1W,
15 l' All 1.1 D PEACHES, 25
12 DR IED A PILES, 300
35 It AC'S, 5
the I'ost. *lire at Carlisle. State of Pennsyl
vania, lie 1:;tli day of April. 18;;.
Published by official authority in the pa
per having the largest circulation.
I . lr-S . ),„To obtain any or these letters, the
applicant must call for 1 aderrtieed letters,"
give the date or the 114 and pay two cents
for advertising.
If not called for within one month, they
all be sent to the Dead Letter Oilier.
Anghor Elizabeth Murray “oorgo
1/111.1jr .111.111,S Mallon cad/ammo
Itroomnl It K Snit wdo.n.,Al ray
Brindle A Know Mar t
l'Arter harry Shamhaug' eallie A
Uleprer Sarah tiholly .Mary
Da\ James :-ihouldizo
Fillkinbinder Adam Simons Serg,t Jas
GI., en Thi , lllaS Shoophert II
Gallagher ,)carer-. ('
Greet S C Shi , ,lor Philip
G;Ltreal Ilenry Snyder Charles
Hood 11• G Sherman Rob
Ilehl Peter 'l'hompson Robert
Hoover 1) 'fate Tilitha
Haycock Sergi, NV Thoma, Diana
Kenny Chas bks Walker Peter R
lain (' Wagner - Mary
Kincade Sally Wom , 1)r (4eo
Limkev John Wrthins I)
Lucas Swan \Va, , hain Henry
:11ullin , Sergi .1 Ziegler do,:oph
V 1 'l' E N (I'l' I E.-
4 t.•ls mtlhi e , tate nr
I , , , ther lianon. late.t...uniit Ohio. li lito.n is
by the itelzh.t, lo thv in
l'onio.l.toottzli, op . hind
All p.o %, ill Oese`lit 01 , 111,30 d those
1110 H t•.l ,+ill MAO 1 , 1111, t
11 til
To the School Directors of Cumber-
land County.
: In pursuance of the
t) ll,ird S..ctirin r 4t.h 3h,y,
5 notified to meet In c. oyention, at the.
Con!! 11 .I,c, iut al iich•, on the lint Tuesday in tiny,
A I/ 1111• first da) of the month, at 1. 0
'clot I: the Pa enoon. and i-e l ect„ i by II 11111-
j IA V 1.1 Stoicnumber direr tics present, ono
literary and ~ r iontilir• t inireinetits, tout of
it0.11,pci0.i.... in the all ..1 teachin,i, as county
intendent. toi the Hitt c tears;
nenuni: then c•uuL of mp 1,31.1011 the Sulfite :
tit OW I stilt tic the St.ILL, Superintendent, at
11,11 by the thu ninth 111111
h •••. 11 • ,1111 .1 I.
kili I I
Nowville Stonowaro Works
THE subscriber is now prepared to do
lir •r INleratant, the largest assortment of
It..okintthatu re. ,Cce.,ever offered in Cum
I Ale} . Ills SLR, It consist, in part of
,\; 7 . X E Ir.l lt E ,
1:11 Al I i'i „ L.. Spit
hlch. Fruit
11( )CK [NG II AM. S. YELL()IV,
. pill~~~•nn, Pie Plates,
I . :I uit aski Patent Ft ult Jars.
`'non• )\ at, Fountains Cll. \Vater
II, • , I In nish,..l when oracr..d.
I man untvt urin,, quality of wares and
..ald drli rompt•titi.,ti Price listB
.1. IR\ INK,
1.;,, C.
Gi eat Rush for Spring
"r ("II"
rp h: subscriber having taken the Store
.".,pio,l by \V M. A. NI I I..Et t
0v‘t..1.,0r t 4. thl. loot tifiloo, lot lido Po . ron offer to
tbo 1%0 lip' 0 Now .11,1 a te It , upply or
la' I; (I n 1) S
(% , 1 , •1 , 11i • hi I,lli IV
it :,11 and will 1,..5,1E1
atikt .11 . fy til itishing Goods of all
Silk, Linen and &c.
Al.t. a Splendid A , s,rtment of ll I 1111.1 NS. LACE, A.r.
oof , A bite (loads Om) be surpassed. nod
Cu.tioners may rely upon always getting (MUD (D)tiDS
at the prices. tiontlemen w ill find it
to their advantage to call nod examine my stock of
ItOT 116, ( 'A ES AND V EST
IN( iS,
of a u an I St) Ira. All the 11..0ds N. ill
Le display cal to t h e iti/.ms of this place and vicinity
on Satutday, Ain il 7th, and An ara cordially inVitod tb
porch:is, as my nn.ts., sales and Small profits.
April 13, 1566.
The noted "Dry Good" Store in South
Hanover St reel
rilnE most attq.ctive place in Carlisle
in It A. W. Bend's great,
ro eau he pureha,ml the Leat, handsomest, and
heapest goods In the Count, y. We have just replen
-I,ln•d as able!: it WI a large ins oleo of tho uhoMest
goods in the Mail:et, and Will retain.: to renew the
supply . or appaa,sity require,
It could he insfVes . ll.l.• entnnotale all (he as titles
in one estellaiVe line of business,
We Lave now a tine assortment of Ladies Spring
Drv>s (rota.
A variery tit (len tleman and Boys wear. Ali ,eXten-
Situ stock of,
Blind Mates iaL, and Carpet Chains.
'• Hopkins" Superior Shirts all lengths and widths.
We shall he happy to have all roll toil examine our
" new stork," so we furl confident that our selection
St ill please all tastes.
.. •
Carlisle, Aprll llth
Incorporated, 1850,
CASH ASSETS, $2,000,000
Policies Issued on all Popular Plans
E Insure in the Charter Oak.
Ist. All hauling privileges are prohibited, the busi
ness being confined exclusively to the insurance of
2d.—lts Risks are selected with great care, thus In
eurlng small losses, and emisen nest ly large dividends
ace, no to Policy holders.— See Miles. Insurance Reports
last six years.
3rd.—lto Ratio of Expenditures, including Death
Claims and Working Expenses, to Receipts, are unpre
cedentedly low.—Same Reports.
dth.—All the profits are divided among Policy hold
ers the original capital being limited by Charter to
eight per cent dividends, no more than it earns for the
Company at interest.
declares and pays its Dividends annually in
Coat, thus assisting the insured in the payelont of
Oth.—lts busimiss is distributed over more than
twenty Northern States, making It impossible tomuch
reduce Its large surplus, sot apart for Contingencies,
even In the event of a scourge of Cholera.
Is prompt in the payment of losses, having
paid to Widows and Orphans nearly ONE MILLION
DOLLARS, and has near litigated a claim.
Bth —Thu lean of wealth insures as an investment.
Mb.— Men of small means insure to guard their fam
ilies against want.
100.1.—The man of business insure to provide against,
possible less in trade a life Policy, being a basin-for
hike-Persons In debt Insure that their earnings for
years of toll may not be sacrificed at death from want
of ready cash to cancel liabilities.
12tIL—All insure, as modoy thuillaid away by Mlles
Is sure to come. buck largely -increased to their fami
lies, death tieing main to occur.
Dr. S. B, KIEFFER, al. D.; Medical Examiner.
•J. D. ADAIR, Agent Oarlisle,Ta.
E. 11. BLAIR, State Agent, for Eastern Pa.
• xar- Wilco Dusbong's New Building o North Sixth
Street, Reading, Pa.
• Persons desirous of insurance will please apply to
the agent. -For Information relative to agencies lad
dress the State Agent.
April 13, 1868• •
rinolopi T08.A.00%
4 00
3 26
IS.l.\(' LA11:11...11,
Il ritt; StI'AILTZ,
t•fl'uutike, hind 1.0
Charter Per-