Newspaper Page Text
lARLIS I LE. PA.
Gen„ ULYSSES S. GRANT,
FOR VIOE PRESIDENT, -
Hon. SCHUYLER COLFA-X
JNO. F. HARTRANFT,
of -Montgomery County.
Gen JACOB M. CAMPBELL,
of Canibria County
IT is SAID, on application being made
to• Andy Johnson for pardons, for a large
nuniber . of Southerndelegates to the New
York DemomatiePonvention, be curtly
answered "It is not necessary they
will be more influential in that Convbn
eon without pardons than With thtm."
Andy is an o 1 Democrat and fully un
derstands his .arty.
THE Southern people are rapidly be
doming convinced that the•Northefri
Democrats care nothing for thorn, or for
any principles touching public -policy,
but are ready to • adopt or reject negro
suffrage and equality according to the
chances presented for securing- apresi.
dental ele,ation. It ip well, even at this
- late dry, that those people. should under
stand correctly the character and dispo
sition of the men upon whom they have
been leaning for support. ,
TIIE REAL ISSUE.—Mr. Pendleta's
principal organ, the Cincinnati Enquirer,
admits that no Democratic, candidate for
President, ‘f can hope to . be elected with
out the aid of the sincere body of men
who opposed the war from conviction."
That is to say, the candidate must be the
representative of.disloyal- men, and ad
Democracy is to be made the agency for
carrying out their will. In. such a con;
- test, who can doubt the triumph -of .
Grant and Colfax?
DEirlt is a little significant that while
the rebel - Democracy insanely allow-them
selves to cavil atilrant, audio-deny lum
the qualities a thouslind times eunCeded
by. themperves, they are teddy id support
a second-rate 'politician like Pendleton,
or a subOrdiniite like LI anceek, who never
aspired to a - higher htnor than to serve
under Grant, or seeMbd in better spirits
than when he shared the' confidence and
obeyed 'the orders of _.ljl'uwin M. Stanton.
THE political condition- of Pennsylva
nia is represented as better than at any
period since Lincoln's reelection. There
is an evident determin?ltion among the
earnest Republicans not to jeopard the
cause by personal disappointment or sel
fish aspirations : The, canvass promise:)•
to be most thorough ; : and when thecam..
paign opens the best speakers will take
the field. If, under•sueh 'circumstances,
the rebel Democracy can carry Pennsyl
vania, they will be more fgrtuote than
they have ever been before. .---,-----A
FIVE prominent Republicans, Geo.
W. Ashburn of Georgia, W.K. Mead
ows of Louisiana, W. J. Dill of South
Carolina, W. J.. Mixon of the same State,
and'Alujor Lawrence of Kentucky, have
been assassinated within a abort period
for their political opinions and the crime
of advocating them. And yet the Cop
perhead papers have the effrontery to as
eert thal a "man is at entire liberty to
say, vote and not as his convictions and
judgment dictate without fear of moles:
tation." True, 'he has that liberty if he
will take the ebance of being murdered
, for it, but on no other terms., The South
-is as bad to-day as it ..ever was on this
Dit,vimA,---The democracy - are
just now in a dilemma, .A portion ottlie
party are willing to swallow a General.,
even if ho-did fight in the Union• army
against, - theirjrie:nds, - while another pbr-
tion are dead opposed to n soldier upon
any terms. again, there are those
who arowilling to take Chtse, with all
his abolition and negro suffrage anteoe•
dents; while the dyed in•the : wboli three-
,ply Copporheado speak of the Chief Jus
tiscii with the greatest contempt. The
• culean task to.perforni to\ harmonize these
• differences. In the meantime, the cur-
TOPt.i..Petting_strorigly:in favor of the
. People's favorites—Cmmt and -Colfax.
A CONA:iIPORAItY justly rethurks
cf The evidences-aro plenty and thicken
`Ape otrtillmidee that the Democracy. in
tend, making a war of greet b4terneeil in
the approaching • Proildential contest,
° -against all the Repablican candidates.
.Rebel cesspools are 'lcing carefully raked
for calumnies 'against; the Republican
;leaders. • The Copperhead press insist
that "Grant used up more men than
Lee," Well, hemon more viatoricis than
Lee. A g.od mechanic is judged* his
completed yiroik. Another line of assault
is ,the !Attempt to array* Jaws against
Grant on account of an 'army ordor
eluding from our linos 'certain parties,
among whom Jaws were named. There •
are no mon in the country who, at tho
time, more heartily indorsed , cyerything
. that:.thif Union ierrinainders -dijetned, no.
Canary foi the 4ielfare of the UnimidauElo,
than did the Republican mernhOrs of thb
,: 'Jewish faith -throughout, the country,--.
There are no. better. or More cinterPrreing•
citizens in ..the country than: are many of
_the_ lerachtee,.:,Bl34 , they_are, sure ; le. be .
true to , the, Republican cause in Noveni-,
The -Democracy and Repudiation.
Tire Democratic party, in its'unholy
attempt to enforce the heresy of Btate
rights and secession, involved the, coun
try in a long-and bloody war. To con
natien cost the Government the sacrifice
of hundreds of thousands of patriot lives,
and the e,x_penditnre of thousands of mil
lions of - the public treasure. The lives
of those who felcdojng battle for freedom
and right ca!t noverhe recalled, nor can
the debt of gratitude hie their memories
from those who:survive to enjoy the
fruits of their heroic sacrifice 'be ever
These facts, true and painful as they
are, however, have nothing to do with
the proper and' honest'diseharge of the.
financial obligtitions which the Nation,
incurred, and for the faithfil payment,of
which our honor and are Tledged.
This debt remains to be paid in accor
dance-with the letter and spirit of the
law which • authorized its contraction ;.
and the man or party of mo r n who at this
dnY propose to break faith in the slightest
degree in any single particular, whether
intentionally or not, encourage and fos
ter the repudiation of the whole obliga
The national honor and integrityshould
be held as sacred and inviolate by any
bitizen, however humble his -position, as
his own honor and integrity; and the
man 'who does not so yegard it should be.
suspected and watched in his e'.cry day
busineSs transactions. This being the
_case, at &At sight it may seem impossible
for set. f demagogues to impair the
national credit; but, the occurrences of
each day-are rapidly; demonstrating to
every honest and thoughtful man not
only the. possibility but thmaCtual danger
of success which threatens to (frown these
political scoundrels in their unholy ef
fort. We find, a certain class of public
men, and a number of journals belonging
to a certain pafty, in the base hope of
making capital among the poorer classes 1
of our eitizens,.. basely making
upon the good faith of the Nation, and
in one shape or the Other boldly advocat
i Lig repudiation • The Pemocraey, having
involved the country in the war, in the
prosecution of - which till) debt was in-.
curred, should in all decency' have some
hesitation in proposing measures that
point or lead, towards tihreach Of the pub=
lie faith and honor; and yet ivefind nearly
every-man -who-counsels repudiation, in
some shape or form, within -its ranks. Mr.
Pendleton, whose-pronee ist he brightest,
to, receive itznomination at New Ybrlc, is
the avowed advocate of just such meas
ures ; and his friends state that, while
under Certain contingencies they may be
willing t 6 sacrifice him, they-will never
surrender bis theory-of repudiation.—
Again, with the single exception of- the
New York Woad, every leading Demo
cratic journal in tl,,...Jand advocates it in
some shape or other; and no longer since
than last week did the organ of the party
in this county \ boldly proclaim and advo
cate Tepudiation in the form of taxing our
national bonds. In its attempt-at argu
ment upon- this subject - , it deals in the
meanest clap-trap and demagogism,'
deavoring to the best of its ability to in
cite the prejudices of What it terms the
poor man- against, his more fortunate
The Volunteer for a long time resisted
this downward tendency of its party, and,
we are told, that it was only when certain
'men went to ifs.S.eniorEditorand told him
that theiwOuld like to be his friends in the
Congressional fight, but that they could
not support him because his paper had
thus - far failed to Make dire and ferocious
attacks .upon bonds and bond-holders,
while all tho other_ party were
busily engaged at the work: npd that he
-himself must belong to'what they termed,
the bond ariAtoerady: This charge
_we are told Ire denied; and as the fruits
of the interview we have,the tirade; Of last
week. We are indeed glad of this infer;
mation, for of one thing„we do feel cer
tain; and than is, that Mr. BRATTON, in
his individiral 'Capacity, itt too high-toned
and honorable to advocide'repudiation in.
- the shape of taking-theselion-ds-Whiralie
faithspf the nation is pledged that they
shall be free from State and municipal
taxation. And the foot that he has at
length been driven to its advocacy-is - but
another evidence of themiseraWe manner
in which Democratic editdrs' are nfttimes
forced to stoop to woS'that.they , in their
hearts (detest and abhor, especially when
they are candidates, asking favors at the
.hands Of the more unscrupulous members
-of theirparty. _ l • . •
In the presen't article weythall confine
ourselves to - the bond:raZing aspect Of
repudiation„ and even upon it we have
time add , space to say but Livery few.
The Government issued these - bends .
and pledged its . faith - that they ,should be
free from .Stato and municipal- taxation.
It did'this, in Its direst•necessity, to
duce private citizens to lend it money
wlien - monOY was to . it the bone and - sinew
of war ; when it was as , s fecessary in the
Treasury as were Men in !Id fie ld.' Its
offer was adeopted ; , ''rich and pofor . alike
loaned it their, °money ; and. in making
this loan did the poorer classes so greatly
prepOnderata, thai we donbi:not the New
York 'Post speaks the truth when it as
sorts that eion—to-day, in spite of- the
mutations of trade , and exchange,: the
greater.portion, of the* very' bonds' are'
hold by . thesn ' who are
. ealleff the Libor
people of the . land. • That is; the greater
portion Of the bonds owned•outside of
Banks InSurahoe ,Companies and other
.cotporations. Consequently, the.. leant
ttinetien-'of those bonds *build , work .far,ireater , tkeieri Ohio's time' o
brawyng ' ierldisoro ,Firotend- .oharn.
pion'thaii . it would, Ukein'the 4010 mon
Who bold thorn. • • • - - .
Ltn-thsiiiirtitles _upon-lends:and _bond,
holders, among their many other false
bends, these repudiators utteithe lie that
'the bonds are entirely free from Anitation.
This they know.to 6o false wh'en 'they' at
ter it ;. ambwell know that it is only from.
are exempt. In taxes paid to the Gov- ernment, there is no other class of prop.
illy, real or personal, that pays so large
a share. -That portion of them field by
Banks, Insurance Compani s and other
Institutinns; pay:to the General Govern
ment very large rates of taixcition, while
the income arishigTrOm them'is taxed in
tha bandeof the individual holders. This
fact these demagogues exercise all their
art to conooal r ,bitt we think and hope
that their 'effort will be, in vain. Our
people read too much' and think too deep•
ly to be misled by this miserable device.
But Ohbuld the' people desire to have
Government bondslaxed 'for State and
municipal purposes, there is a fair and
honest way of having it done, and it is
this : let the faith of the Nation, already
pledged, be kept inviolate, and lot titer
who advocate breaking it in any shape
whatever meet with fitting rebuke"at the
}Made of the People, and the national
credit will soon rise so high that the
Government will be enabled:. 'to take
lip the present bonds by others hay
ing_a _much longer time to run, at a
much lower rate of interest, and subject
to 'State and municipal taxation.: As'
Governor Seymour, a representiitive or
the purerjliemocracy, said in his epeqoh
at Now York the other night : "If we
wish to help the tai-payer, if we wish to
get at the calve of debased currency in
the - hands Of. the laborer, we must first
find Out why our credit is dishonored, for
it isa' tainted credit that sinks alike the
vilue of bonds, of greenbacks ant bank
notes.' Make the credit of the 'United
States as good 'as that of Great' Britain,
or 6f ,a Merchant in good standing, or-of
a mortgage on a farm, and our troubles
would soon disappear."
Governor Seymour and the New York
fly Id belong to that sina// portion of the
Democracy which advocates the honest
discharge of our obligations, but they are
-not yet honest enough to- achnocileage
that it is -because of men in their party.
howling repudiation that oar credit is to
day tainted, and - Drat the only way to
raise it Lathe height which they counsel,
we must first rebuke into silence the Dein
' oeratie advocates of repudiation. -
This is the one way and the Only way
that it can be done- -Why not, Mi. Sey
mour and Mr. Minton Marble, cut louse
from the Party that debases and taints
our credit ?
Ilfur(Thr - by the Ku-Klux Rian.
thab Dawson, a.feturned Union soldier, was
murdered near hero on Saturday, by the Ku•
Klux Klan. Ho Was living quietly at his
home, unconscious of danger, the assassins
went to his house, called him To—thedoor,
end fled a volly at him, killing him instant
ly, and dangerously, if not mortally, wound
ing his wife, who ran to his assistance.—
These assassins are the terror of this entire
country. The life of no one who is suspec
ted of Unionism -is safe. Not a day passes
but some deed of horror is perpetrated by
Kentucky is a truly 'Democratic State,
which sends to the Democratic National.
Convention at New York good rebel del
egatcs, at whose head is found Gen. N.
B. Forrest, of Fort Pillow infamy. No
radical - reconstruction has worked aught
of good el...harm within its borders. Pure
and undefiledrebel-democracy holds full
sway, and what, is , the result? Murder
'runs riot; that is, the murder of Union
men. But a few weeks slime, a United
States Officer was shot down in the dis
charge of his duty, simply becau•e ho
Was one of the Government - employees.
.This very place, Bowling Green, is a vil
lage historic with thagraves of thousands
of Union, soldiers, and -yet-allnien_ man
was shot down in his home in the pres
ence ef. _ hie , wife,,whase_aes _these rebel
democrats'did not i dven regard,' but even
fired upon her and wounded her so that
she fell in the blood of her dying husband.
Surely .DemooratiO Kentucky needs :re
'Thank God I the party thiit commits.
deeds like these is in a small ininolity in
the land, sea. it is the _prayer of.eveTy
honest man and' woman that it may. Jong ,
-continue so. - . - -
the list of names of delegates to the
00 Conservative " . Soldiers' Convention,
which is to meet in Nov York on the
day preceding the regular Demobratin
Convention, presents remarkable attrae
tions.Ao . loyal 4 teen. __Among _the _dele—
gates to their Demoaratie side-show, we
see named the following:
N. B... Forrest, General in the Rebel army,
and the butcher of Fort Pillow: -
GOnoral in the Rebel army; John B. Gor
don, Generalq in the 'Rebel army;' - Thomas
L. Price, General in the Rebel army; Z. B.
Vance, non - -fighting ,General in. the rebel
service, ;_„...W.ade Hampton, General in the
:Rebel army ; J. G. Barrett, rebel spy during
Om war; Robert Ould, Rebel agent for the
,exchange of prisoners.'
, This ox-rebel element will largely in
fluence thii final nonainatious.. There are
abundant indications that the South will
attend": the gatheringe• - at :New York ftill
of its old arrogance and bitterness; de
manding_,:to. lead Alio Convention and
threatening defeat if their, olemor'is not
heeded. • Should• we wonder Ault' the
'party, :which Forrest; Barrett, duld . &
Coo, aspire, to lead, desires the," buried
belles" of the rebellion to 'be kept out of
_;I!TOTINU the triumprmer:si construe
tin., the New •York Times eiiys : •"A
restored Upton at the hands of . a Repub.
Bonn Congress, despite . Exeeptive: Vetoes
and . Cho Democratic party,Will the
tidal wave of suocess,whioh. will carry
Grant and 'Colfax on to viotory in, NA:,
nly tho most impor
varaher. It is nor'o '=
tan result of' dui session, but . tife most
important aohieVquent SinoUthe suppres ,
oiOu of Ate rebellion!! •
._.lll4 . lf_kkiippi.Gone Democratic!
The DenioCretin rebels, with the assis•
lance Delnocratio ,negeoes, carried 'the
State of Mississippi et: the, late election,
for State Officers 'and. Aepresentativeh.
At first sight, it may appear . strange that
the-negrocii should-vote,with - and - fo'r - thi
men who used to find•their ;greatest plea
sure in marking the baolc. of the- black
man with the_stripes of the'raw•hide, and,l
their wildest Sport in hunting, hiin like
wild game through the forests,. and
swamps with the blood•hoUttaV,,Aut,:
when we take into , accciunt mans
resorted to by the 'rebel+ to secure this
vote, we..coase to Wonde4, •Th0y.'44947
ailed them and cajoled there; they, MO
dered some and . pronijsed ..seenrity to
others; some .they drovo to tim,polls 'at
the muzzle of the pistol; otheri their flat:
tered into voting ; as they wished by
promises of land afarP"ositfon. Under
such oircumstances could
been other than' it ie 7 'But what say
'ottr . Northern Democrats to Om' (deaden
of negroes to office an the. Demooratio
ticket; and the carrylng Of negro voters
on the backs of whiteliemoortits. to the
polls T. ,
With ' the defeat 'of - the Republican
candidates comes the Apfeat of the new
Constitution, and Mississippi, unlike bea
sister States, will be obliged , to wait for
further and better reconstruction. They
themselves have made their bed of
thorns, and on it they must lie.
They Vote to Disfranchise "White
The Democratic party has bufffed itself
for - the - last - two years in-roisrepresenta
tion 'and falsehood in - reference to the re
construction policy of Congress... And
among _all - the -other falechoods uttered
by them upon this anbject,none has boon
made with more-frequency .and persis
tency than Allitt of the disfranchisement
of " white men." This they made their
special plea against the policy of Con-.
giess, falsely asserting that hundreds of
thousands of these, men were deprived
df the right of suffrage. -But again has_
Democratic consistency been brought to
the test:— A few days sinee'a resolutioti'
was introduced into - the House Of Repre
sentatives reliving some twelve hundred
white men from their disabilities by ice
son of their participation in the rebel
lion. Every Republican voted fur it, and.
every Denieerat, save one, solid against
it. Coiliatent Deniocracy - J you howl
about " white uien's""being disfranchia-.
ocf, and yet when_itis_nroposed-ta;resto.-e,
to them the right of suffrage you vote .
against it. Con;istency ielt jewel which,
when thrown before the Democracy, is a
pearl cast before, swine.
grown and Olountg (Patters,
.'This office will be oloEed on the 4th of
RELIGIOUEL—Rev. 3.11. FEItItIER, D. D.,
of Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg; will
preach in the Second Presbyterian church
in this borough, on Sabbath next, at.eleven
o'clock, -A. M. ••
hisPEcTlON 7 —Brei , et Brigadier Gen
eral THOMA:9kWiLsoN, well known-to many
of our citizens, visited' the Carlisle Barracks
this week, with the view of inspecting the
Commissary Depart Mont at that Post. I
TO BE ABANDONED.—Dame Fael*Sll
has issued her imperious edict against trails,
and they are to be abandoned. Yellow hair,
we have been informed, will be the fashion
able color in the fall.
PERSONAL.—Mr. GEORGE BERONER,
-the well-kuown editor of that sterling Re
publican paper, the Harrisburg Telegraph,
paid us a visit one day last - week. He speaks'
in very confident terms of our success in the
appronthing campaign, and, coming' as be
does fiord - what may be called .11Miikalitic0
headquarters of the State, his opinion.isim .
portant npd weighty..
ACCEI'ItD.-WA3 learn tttat - th4:kteV,
JOEL D. SVIARTI., D. D., of Diecinnati
has accepted a call from the - Firat Lutheran
Congregation of this place, at a salary of
$2,000 a year end parsonage.* .
Dr. SWAILTZ has preached here on several
°cartons, and, is a learned and eloquent
vine. He will doubtless maim an acceptable
and efficient Pastor.
THE MARKET.7-Our was well
- supplied - on -Wednesda3r, - morning-Witir - .4 all
the delicacies of the 'season," as well as the
'luxuried and. niceesarieS. Besides the
stuntials,-there was any amount of fruits and
vegetables, and all were disposed Of at...prices
to suit the times. We think Carlisle can
boast of having: the best market of any town
in the State—well supplied ,and well con
itirTo•moßttpw• will be the glorious
.Fourth-overy where-else - but - in — Carilalo.
Here, the regular old_calendat daywillcome
and go without anY4zmonstratfonwilatever
to distifigub,h the day Of our National Inde
pendence from the remaining three hundred
and sixty days of the yerir. We romp
that such is the case, but it seems to be, end
we must content ourselves as best. wo can.
Many of our citizens contemplate proceed
ing to Aettysburg to take' pt.!, in the Cele
• THEATll.E.—The4ariison ,bramatio
Assochition, will give, an entertainment, IR
Itheim's Ilall'on Saturday evening ne j t the
4th, of July.. .They lviil., be aSsisted' by
Mr. & Mrs. F. A. Tsubian iur;',. relies° prase:no
shouldalone bo enough to draw a-large gud.
respectable audience:`. •PUT • ' • • --. ,
' • •
respectable end . charitably-dispesekVailt
subinits for publication the following.pfan.
to 'aid,:in'ihe'rtdief as. Well as tile refer:ml9f
• beggars. .Whoneyer a men, viOnianlWhild ,
aliplies for,alms, bo cortaln y0u,ha44; 1 4e.:
thing 'for theiri to'dd before you beetour4eig
Uharity ;Put p g broorn; shovelor:.hee into
their .hands: Make thorn . SWeep. yolir,yardi ;
street, or clean yourcellar or gutter. 'There
are many little ehores to be performed aboUt
all hoiises,!sighple'in 40:k:selves, Init. easily
performed.. If the lieggarifeok able to'do'
these things, tioropel them time to Ifiber,be'..:,
'fore you give them !charity: • This
form the Oyll, - of: etreet':begging,
wake : beggars earn w'hat they aUd. aVhen
'the ytibn, oat, 'feel more independent in. its filk4,:l
good 'one; and4a hope
our readora generally 141111iutit in operation.
tetreit,4slo National. Bank •notes-are in eir
cOlation. They are very.wel l, executed, qnd
deetoe the majoritY" tuirsonsln;-'whose
",h - en'ds they fall. 'The engrriiing 4 1,iiity flee,
che'tinting as perfrct . as it:COO:be
done. These notes - are•on t he Cential.Na
'tionitl-Bank-OrNOW-York, end on.ifl:Ohio
National Bank of Cincinnati.' Twenty dol
lar bills, altered from fives on the Firsti.Ne
tional.Bank of Boston are alio in circulation.
goes from ore' man's hand because "If its Lows
' ; iterns;into another's because of its informa
tion, into another's for-the sake of riciscella
neous reading matter, info another's frord
curiosity' to see Au. is :dead, who married;
.ir.to another's to while away a leisure hour;
yet exery , euch,7paper,"'earrying :before the
'eye of these. diverse tastes that same adver
tisement, is the highest and most valuable. -
d, indeed, the Onl3%ically valuable-species
of advertising, :4t is the only iivny of ad;
vertising wherein the advertiser may not be
swindled for the 'newspap'er, adVertisemenp
does its own circulating,' whereas, every
other species of advertisement depends upon`
thefaithfulness of. an; agent employed to
eireulaie it, whorii thd: advertiser cannot'
watch. Business men kilos this, - end hence•
they resort to the columns of,th.imowspeper
as their medium of publieiti-,
ROBBERY AT CAMP' HILL, IN' TAN
COUNTY,—On Wednesdaynight of last week
- the store of Messrs. Moans iSsl3owsrAtt,
,at Camp Hill, this county, in *Leh the post
office is kept,' was entered - and: - ,robbed of
various articles of merchandise, money, pos..
tag() Stamps and letters !
the same building = and who occupies a sleep,
ing chamber directly over the store room,
hearing a noise during the night, got - up and
raised an alarm,. which caused the tbieves to.
beat a .hasty retreat .Upon eXaraination, it
was found that ,the thieves-had taken all the
most valuable goods from the shebies and.
piled them upon this doubter preparatory to
their r'enioval:*The fUll value of the goods
,and postage stamps stOlen is,not - knowN - but
the money drawer contained fifteen or twen
ty dollars, all Of which was taken. The
entrance was effected by forcing open 'the
lock of the - front door.. •
'Utt, FIELD . AND FARM—We clip .
the following extract from the columns of
the above.named exchange, wilful) by the
way we regard as the best ;Jporting paper in
the cohntry: • 'lts columns "are . filled semi-
weekly with inforniation instructive to breed
ers, and interesting to all who enjoy tho
sports of the season. Unlike 'many papas
of its-class, It bus manfully battled against
the immoral practices of the turf, and its
ialluence has caused many changes for tire
better. Its chess column: conducted by
McKenzie, the-acknowledged chtulipion of
America, is the ablest in the land.
Mr. &tines' W. Sharpe, of-Newl;illii, Pa.,
with - sumo of his neighbors, called es
while in town. MrS. informs us that the
get of °twig Harris (ky Wagner, silt ill
SportsmiA.ress, by Eclipse) are gi'ving prom
ise Of making' the very hest horses ;for gen 7
tioijraii - a in that of - the
He has several - Own; and he says theyaro
,the best colts he has ever raised. illugher's
g,runthons • have - done no discredit tb -the
conqueror. of Grey Eagle:: Extra, Style,
Lowdon et.-al:, on thu running 'turf, have
madb their mark, w.bito fllelton,_by—Wagner
..foe, the sire of Swig . ..and Lowdown, has a
- trotting record which is very ,flattering for
So young a horse.
THE LOST (RECLAIMED.—On last.
Saturday a holy. by •the name of Mrs.
Brockman arrived. in this place in search of
her absconding husband, who deserted her
some ton - months since, and; although ho
occasionally 16t her boa'r from him, ho nev
er attempted to explain the.reason of his ab
Upon her arrival hero, learning that ho
whs living somewhere in town with amvom
an by the name of Hornier, sheyrocured
the assistance of one of our policemen, who
being armadjWith a warrant soon found and
arrested the guilty flair, and lodged them
in jail. His female friend it seems Was arrest
ed in St. Louis for larceny and held to bail
but cut-the bail and end repaired hither with
'We learn the matter between husband and
-wife :Was arnicubly._ a'franged, :the
erring young lady remains in jail awaiting
a requisition from the Governor of Missouri,
to' be taken there to answer thMcharge of
hireeny. • . :
This kith° second case of the kind that
has occurred within tbo last thr6e months.
The fli l ist,hoieg that:of William T;ohman,
whose . second . 3 06 mike. on.froxn Oovingtqn-
Kentucky; and after considerable diplomacy
the affair was, s 6 arranged that the'llrat mite
was 'desM.ted while the second tine carried
(dike husband in triumph , to kergentucky.
.•' • • .
LATER.--It seems that BrOolmanivanre:
leaSed front custody mi l ; agreedtent
make (Mir to hisWice d co'nsiderabloiioiao'n'
of—his estate, ineludinehouse. furnitnre.,
After Lis'didobarge, in contraventionof the
NVO learn , that Elrooltman
visited his house and to. got pos
session of some, of the, aroresaid furniture,
with 'the - purpose, it Is Said, of.giving it'to
the Either of tli'e young woman with whom
he - liod been living. .This liit,wifo• would
not allow, and in herfage brae the furni
ture to pieces, and, no doubt, would have
continued' breaking the, pieces, into Still smal•
for ones had not the pollen interfered..
NO MAILB.-Last week we ififormed
our readers of the probability of a 'hiatus
occurring in the carriage of the U. SMuils
alOng.ilie line of the.:.Cumberland .Valley
-On. Wednesday morning .of this week,
when : the mailbags wore attempted -to be
loeded on 'the trains at Ilarritiljurg and
Hagerstewn the company's agents acting un
dor instruotioqfrom headquarters, refused
receiielhernoild:iip_to ibis' writing the
trains have been Passing to and fro guiltless
of mail begs • .• ' ;l•
• tot' the'merits of the controversy between
7 1:; l iartii.nt, and the *inroad
PRPIRUY * , : 11 4 14, .ncith44 tc l : B 4`, bli!_that
Alto t 7 18: vast iticonve Merle a toithe ;pub
lib Is eertalni , and.We Can aSsuiebothiarlies
that Whilbtthiy' , o4 deem It very necessary:
and aigtily.rprOper npen their
several .dignities andraseas u great deal
of :fed 'tape .the , Matter, that plain
bUsiness folks wtO:lelik'for , theli'letters and
:papers every, day liaVe.Very. little' sympathy
'with and once very little for, all, 6eir,diplo,:
mallss-bins - tering and pompous parade. •,.,
bay foe'the togii . Contract:.
ft*, patties . Ai) :tially.,'each'i l etiOr and fight
InkyinittlolOsiitjt is' anything. ville %to
pbeplo who feel that :they. , are iiititied•rto
_bo farnialted , witlr . OAPs, tiaPes., Bud , ptlior
`difilfnrieb,4 at great raductioa 'Jai pilaw' , 'by
Bitoms & STSVSNI3OIV,
.-:-':.9O.I I .I.IVIENCEM,ENTI - - .P.',XEROIBE,We
'VeTut to press lasi weekllefore the corom'enelS-
Inent - eieidises bad been conducted'. to
thlAr::• : elosoi,:and, consequently, ined•;no
comment.,:ii!noexereisas were of i eini ae
te;',Ba . lo - 6FO a i tttb 1 to the young men ho
geaduateds,nfid to,the institution itself. The
facilities for n through - education at:Malan
son College we believe to be as good as these
offered by alniest any institution in the
land; and hope' that it will receive a
liberal- -patronage from 'an .oppreciative
EXHIBITION. OF THE .E[r.GIA.. SOHOOL9
--The annual exhibition of the. Boys' .and
'cliche High •Sehoola - occurred, in. Rbeera'S
Hall On Tuesday evening last:. The exer-
OsthipasSed off quite pleasantly; the speeches
and Compositions' olicitiug mOst deserved
apAuse. We aro very sorry that a lack of
room prevents us from giving a detailed no:
aount - of the perfornianee, but must content
iiiirserveS with priiitibg-the'SCliVirie and say
ing that .this exhibition is a most gratify
ing evtdence of the excellent administration
of the Directors and the fine abilities of the
Teachers'of our public schools. The pro
gramme was as follows.
SalUtdlOry. Annie M.' M'Cartney ; Public
Schools, with the Salutatory, James G. Thomp
son ; Echoes of the Past ) Mary _Ring--
wait ; Dead on the Field of Honor, George
D. Keller; Sadness and Mirth, M: Jennie
Stuart; Daniel Webster as an - Orator,
David Ralston r The Flight of Tone, M.
Lizzie 'Wolf; Love of' Connery, Robert T.
Lumberton ; The Real, Mary M. M'Caleb ,•
Memory, Mary L. McMillen ; Chaacter of
Ircshington, Jacob L. Corbett ; Affecta
tion', Emma M. 'Cornman ; Only -Waiting,
Florence C. Brady; Five years and five Eras,
.Samuel Arthur;. Woman's Rights, Sue E•
•Rbey Stubbs:on ,the &Mali, n, James W.
Dale ; in Behalf of Education, J. Marshall
Hannon, ; After, with the Valedictory, Bella
Widner ; Moral Rectitude, wills the Valedic
tory, Joseph S. Eneminger.
: THE ;LATE DE: GEOEGE IjUFFIELD.
Orf-Thursday of last week our community
-was.startled with the -information -that the
Rev. "Dr. Durnim?, Wllo.sl37,Visit to this
place we sp recently chronicled, had
stricken_ down by_ paralysis in - the s titidst of
his ministerial labors. The news too soon
proved to be true. Some of us remember a
_desire expressed_by him:during his.late - VISR,
that if it would be the will of God, hemight,:,
be, spared the imbecility of ago and the pain'
of lingering disease,-and might die with IN
harness on. His actual departure appears
to haye - beenTidl that ho could have wished
it. - Retaining the mental' energy and zeal
- of his earlier years, he had just enough bod
ily infirmity to remind-him that his end was
approaching. Improving epee the warnitig
thus given, - he had just spent a.few weeks in
visiting the_seenes and friends of his earlier
years, and had returned to his helo3ed
'family and congfegattien to await hi speedy
discharge. o.n Wednesday evening (Jane
251.1i0 he was fttlifiling the duty, imposed'
upon him by the 'pastors el the different
churches of Detiolt, of Welcoming to their
city and people the delegates to ilia s teni
thine! Convention of tins Young ISfeu', C h ris•
tine Associations, then organized in the
Methodist church. He-bad just announced
.his text (Ist john IL: -9), lied-spoken-
Asir a few moments, when Inis,exclainied,
" You will have to excuse me, my head
-reels, '-' a nd-hcl-fell_haelc_timi
caught, by tlitee standing near; and was soon
conveyed-to-his home, where the hest mec . -
_eill.s.killwits.unable to' rally his powers. The
attack proved to' be glottal paralysis, in con
seiluence_of-which ho-was unatifir‘iii-switl low,
and the phlegm -accumulated within his
chest. His •braili seemed unaffected. , and
his consciousness continual' Until Thursday
meriting, when this mind wandered and he
yemitined most of the succeding day min
night in apparent -insensibility. He sunk
imperceptibly away until two o'clock tot
Friday afternoon, when the shadow of death
gave place to the dawn of an eternal day.
Dr. George Duffield was the fourth son of
George and Faithful Duffield, and was born
- at Strasburg, in _Lancaster el:nutty,' Pa., on
the natal day of our country's independence,
in 1794.. His great grandfather,
Duffield, was born in
_lreland in 1690, but
emigrated to this country and settled in Lan:
castor county, about 1730, on a farm now
owned by one of his descendants, an only
daughter, Mrs. Robert Mellvaino. He be
longed to a Huguenot flintily, noticed in
books of. heraldry under the name of Du
Fields or' Du Ville. These names were in
time Anglicised,• and- written Dufell, and
finally 14,utheld: The third'ampeg four eons
of this first ancestor of the family in Ame
rica, was the grandfather of the shhject of
Out. nOtiee—Dr. George Duffield, born in'
1732, and ordaihed. and - installed the pastor
ofd Presb - Sifterian church in Carlisle, in 1761,
whence ho 'was trail gloried to the third Pres
, byteriamehurcli.tuf Philadelphiaand.,became
its fi'i'st pastor in 1773., 'Ho was a zornous
patriot,-a.chaplain to the Colonial Con
gress then sitting-in Philadelphia, and at
tended the revolutionary army, animat
ed it byy. his t arnest eloquence during:somo
of the darkest hoursofour country's struggle.
His oldest 8013, - Gporgoi sport most of his life
in Lancaster cOunty,'btit during the ildrein
istration of Gov. McKean ho was for some
years tho Register and. Comptroller - Genernl
oetha State of Pennsylvania. •
• It was in -the month of July, 1815, that
.the latedeorge Duffield first - visited Carlisle. --
There are-those now liN 3 ing whoremornber
the powerful impression produced by the
first sermon oT the youthful preacher. He
was thonl tastamenty-one years of age,-but
had graduated in June,'lBll, at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, .which afterwards
conferred: onhinithe'degree. Of Doctor 'in.
Divinity, end had completed his Theological
studies in the Seminary of the -Associate Re
lorthed church, then under the care, of the
Rev. Dr. John M. Mason, and had - been li-
Ceased by the Presbytery of Philadelphia in
. April, 1815. Near the middle of.Decemher
of that year, a call- to_ becomethe....pastor of
'the only Presbyterian church then. in oy-.
lisle was placed in - his hands, and eh 'the
'last, Sabbath, that month- he commenced
pretiehing in that congregation. A timelier
circumstances, howevA .'combined to
make him hesitate in aeceoting their call.
Among .theso were the initroulo• bitterness
of the two parties which hitd lor . sonie time
contended with each other :there, - even when
they - united in inviting_ him among them,
and, the evidence that .doctrinal
and the strictness of his 'administration of
imae - ramontst‘would - n_ blo - to
porltion of his people, and' his ministerial
_After . six 'weeks of 'hilior among
I teem, however, he beenme convinced, of his
1 duty to remain, and he accepted their call,
though he' utas,not ordained •nneinStalled
until-tho-following 25th of Seploniour,lBl6.
His laboreln - thia - plece - during a'ptietor,
ate of eighteen years and sixj months dro.
well reiribiebefed Mid 'need nd recital.—He
wasmot a man to endure in -commu
nity or in his church without a struggle, is
which he Was Rretty :unifornially trium
phant. Groat was his success in winning ,
souls to Christ, in reclaiming the: vicious,
andin training the young. -In these efforts
ho was cordially sustained by the Session
- tiUthetsbitrohs which, at thek s lime_conffistnd
of William Eetiglass.(wirei had perhaps been
Eldeys in his.: grandfather's 'church),
.jaines . Lereherton . , and . George, Davidson.'
To 'these wore adilonT'during- ther drat thine .
trientheyof his' ministry. :and boformhis
ocuitinnnion; Thonaas Carothers, Thomas' .. - Urie, ,. ''Rokurt • Clark,. John Irvine, and.
Robert MoOord. • ' '
During the first year of his pastorate sev
enty persons, hy, profession and fifty-by
cortificate,..2and during the whole period - of
his ministry in Carlisle, six hundred: and
'ninety by profession and tvid 'hundred :by
certificate 'were idtnitted to' the communion
.of ,the church, making in , all an average of:
forty,seven,eabh year, The nurriber attend-'
ing upon , his ministry- Was .very. largo,.as'
most ofttbe population was-at -- that tithe'
-rresbyterian. -- .ln - 434 the amend church
Nvadtet off by, the action 0f . . - Presbytery.
In I/336 he received froth the VW. Presby r .
torian chuich of Philadelphia, worshipping.'
in Arch st.,. above Tenth, a call, which he ao=
`copted,' an'd' he was. , iinitalled•there , in_ May,
,1887,. horomoVecl to IT. Yor k.
,and AVlpinstallecd as pastor of the Broad-'
way . Tabernaclo,. In September, ,1888,, lie
eigned his oharge.there and, the [telt..day
received and accepted a call' id tho : Nut
Email/on lhe only I'idiftifterian' church .of.
Detroit over Width ho'-wtui installod't in Lho
Deoember following: His faintly however
remained in New York Until the next June,_
whenthey removed to Detroit„Where'they:
have resided without interruption ever since'.
In 'August, 1898, he was violently attacked
by the Asiatic cholera, during which he was
for six hours in a state of collapse, from the
effects of ;Mich ho did not 'recover suffi
ciently- to preacii-for - three' - inon
suffering the remoter consequences Of this
attack ho was directed by his physichinSand
congregation to make a journey abroad for
a year. Ho accordingly sailed from New
York, JUly 11.; 1852, and travelled through.
Tngland,-France, Itttly;--Egopt T by- 7 way-of-
Sinai through Palestine, returning to Detroit
in August 1853.
,His observations during
-foreign travels were communicated to the
public through,the religious journals and in
an interesting volume.
Miring his absence his congregation
which had become too large to worship in
ono building resolved itself into three con
gregations, which jointly beforeheir sepa
ration oreeted-the three beautifier,housed of
worship which their city is / adorned.'
Ho was married Sept. 11, 1817, to Isabella
Graham Bethune, the second c..dtiughter of
Davki and Joanna.Botiinc, of: , the eft rof
New York; and the `siffer 'of the - Bev. 'Dr.
Bethune of that city. She is the grand ,
daughter by her mother's sidomf the cele-.
brated Isabella Graham, whose biography
• is4n so many family libraries. • To them
Were:born fourteenchildron, eleven of whom
were boys (five of them only iire_living),
and three girls. Orla of his sons boars the
ancestral name, and is now the pastor of the
Presbyterian church in Galesburg, Illinois,
and his grandson'Sanmel is the -pastor of
a Presbyterian church in Philadelphia. In
September laSt. was Celebrated .. .the "golden
wedding" of the Doctor and his excellent
wife, when most of his children were assem
bled with his people in his beautiful man
sion on Woodward Av.mtio in Detroit, and
all enjoyed the innocent festivities and rens
inescences of the happy anniversary.
J‘...ifrian of his active ann vigorous mind
could not fah to ho forward in every enter
prise for the promotion of bis country's wel
fare, es well as for the advancement,.of_his'
chureli'ST prosperity When a call was
made for troops to defend our national uni
ty and honor_hemag_the first man in the city
to raise hi's voice to arouse the people to
contribute mon and means, and he was ever
ready - to originate and - conduct - meetings
to recruit soldiers for the" field, .to relieve
thern'whon.in distress, and'to encourage, the
spirits of his countrymen in the dark hours•
of our fearful conflict: In all -his convic
tions he was decided and - po man - evorfound
him hesitating or equivocal in. announcing
-them whatever tile consequences might he to
himself. He _hated wrong with perfect
hatred and he made no compromises -with
it. Ile advocated the immediate abolition
of slavery by the course' which might be
found for shortest and safest the zictims of
the' curse; he demanded the legal_prohibition ,
of the traffic in intoxicating liquors - and be
could never persuadeliiinself that his divine
Master crested or used.er would s pprove of the'
use, of an intoxicaiing beverage. His theology
was._rigid in its character, thOugh his hind
heart ever inclined him to liberality and char
ity where he hs evidences of. penitem and
right spirit. - ills personal relations' °wee
. ffintily, friends and _parish
ioners were generetis and warta-hearted.
lie was ealous or all nit mpts to hend.our
interpretations of Seiipture to the"require
men ts of modern scien..e. Ho devoted
much of his researches to the imerpreintion
of proplieey, end he was a, firm believer in
the pre n and 4.iero
snal reicn of
- Chre.t. with his Sal nts on ea rt,h. lie was u
decided opponent of prelaticuis Episcopacy
and more titan once engaged in public eon
tFOVerilleS ali'vealt . S. -T61.110 pair,
and esn.misilly the colored people who
; have been airmen in such numbers upon our
charities -arid educational influence, •he
was ever a true and n111.11)10 lriend. The
young always readily _elicited his 'interest,
and sometimes found in him a helper when
they knew not the, source of their assistance.
Among the works which let published
, L during his lift; we only know of the follow=
mg viz :_''Spiritual Life. or Regeneration,
iliustrated in a series of disquisitions rela
tive. to its author. Subject, Nature, Means,
1832,"—"Dissertations on the
Prophecies relative to the second coming of
Christ, New York, 1842,"—a work on
the Episcopacy., a pamphlet on the \Vine
Question, two discourses on Slavery; a vol
ume of . traVels in-Europe, lliiypt and
tine, and a number of articles in the Quar
terly Reviews on Capital Punishment, The
Atonement, and the distinctive views be
tween Old and New School Presbyterisps
He was a ready.and_prolifie = writer,_and his
essays were very numerous in the weekly
In April, 1865, the Rev. N .S. MeCiofkla
was installed as pis associate in the pastorate.
In this he yielde to the kind sug . gestirMS of
his people, bte6 he himself felt no need of
assistance, and he 'lowed of no abatement
of his pulpit and p storal labors. no con
tinued to-preach at least onto each Sabbath,
except when temporarily disabled, until the .
vary week of his death. On his recent visit
to this place be preached with much of 'his
original animation to the -largo crowd of
friends and admirers who gathered around
and yet ari attentive aye easily discov
ered that ho was preparing for a higher life.
Both he and they were compelled to con
clude that they should see his face on earth
no more:: Of him it can be said With more
than common signiflcanee,'Wa hascome to his
grave in a full age,-lihe as a shock at corn
cornea in en his season."
The-pulpit in this borough from which ho
so long spularfoith Ilia words of rap was
last Sabbath decked- in the- habiliments of
Mourning:, and nest Sabbath it is expeotoa
that a sermon will be preached those, com
memorative of his litchlrtrrilfaistry.• '
FIRST -REUNIONOF THE CLASS OP
1858.—This class. the largest thatlins been
:graduated by" 'Dickinson. College, held its
orformal reunion at the Mansion Rouse
the 2,4 th of Juno. The meeting- was of
a private nature, but replete with interest.
-Eleven of the class answered to the Roll,
°fitted by, their former professor, JameS.W.
Marshall as follows:—J. • Benson Akers,
Silas B. Best, T. M.' Griffith, W. - 11.
Griffith, Horatio C. King, B. C. Lippincott,
J; A; Lipponcoit;
A. H. Shipe And William J. Steyers,on.-
-Horatio C . --"," King was called - to preside:and -
Rev'T. M. Griffith appointed Secretary.—
After an affecting prayoriiiy the Roy. J. B.
Akers, all united-in singing an Appropriate ,
^ -Writtonfor this occasion by tho Hon
- Snide or prsyor diiseend,. • -
Tliy gracious Influence lend,
,To bless tit s hour "
.11'e'would our hearts prepare,
In love or God hi share,
,• Beholding everywhere
ITte mighty rower., • •
Hero wo, a nodal band,.
• ~..:.N ow _ m 1114.gtearoce stand, , ~._
United alt. •
Through dangers on roman •
,IYatl.,lloour sof gna,d
0n..1* arm .0 Icon, -
• NVO filiorap.-faft:
-.Father, on thank then no w,
• lloforelyhy thrano on how,
No . oloro to town, -
• Wo coma Thy onion to praise, ,
Onldo no In
Throughdut o . Ok length of days,
Then' tuba on limo.'
!011'Ood, our Country -1,1068k. ,
••."•• Flond Pencuiond Iltkppinf4—
Our bonds expind.
.• • As brothrou Way wo Iso'
A p 9.00 truo to' Vow, ,
Titan Vildu we ellen
Throughout our land.
A- proposition' ne4t.mado to prepare and
publish a biographical Record of the Class
met with much favor, ~and an election for
HistOrian' and Secretary resulted in the
choice of Colonel Horatio Cl. King, andlthe-
Rev. J. A. Lippincott us alternate. •
In the call for thc.Reunion was suggest
ed that such,as could ,not attend should send
.in.a Sketch of,their : lives.for ; the past -tenyears. 'Thesp : were read by tha; ; Secretary
with dog; Interest to' ll: !rho Mortality in
thoclass ' proportionate to its number, has
beenniaall... Only_ font—Rev.-Thomas Care,
Samuel 0.., Hoplcine, Dr. - Samuel 'M.
MOPhorson; and J. M. 'COlulsoy, 'Tidying
been taken home. 01 these;.the last two
were.killed or:died:crept 'disease'pentracted
late_War. Thy mortality in the fem. ,
-Hies of- the Married members of , 0°1)1as - a
-seemsdb.havo.been• unusually largo, more,
than half the' 'nuMbor :hoar& . from •having
lost , wives :or , ciliildren. ' The reading of aid
•,otcLos' of, .tho 'absent being -,ended, the
class anditivited guests aaJournect tp, dinner
at ,which the'enjoyments of the good ,tbitika.
fitpnbihed by “mitto'yoat" of' lbo.3lanulon
goose, was intnrspersed ) with personal ran- -
inisodneeY and incidents - entertaining and—
After dinner, the .members :of the Chils
present gave verbal narratives of what they
had been doing for the past ten years. There -.
were many sorrutvs t/rmention, but the joy
and success of - all wece_preeminent--Putv—
hisses have been so bountifully - blessed.
There was no record of shame or dishonor '
to mar the History of this (has's. Of the
thirty-five woo gruaulited ten years ago,
`twelve were Qiergyrrion, seven Lawyers,
arid six Physicians, and ail have done well. ,
After,passingm r \ Tiution fur a Reunion of
. the Class in the f: ommen6ement week of
1873, Mt united in singing the foll6'wing
When obeli wo all moot again?.
When shall we all moot again?
Olt 'than glowing hopemtpiro, .
Olt shall wearied lore retire,
Oft:ohall death and Borrow reign
Envy° all shall meet again.,
Though on foreign shorn wo algh,
Far Kemoto our flatly° sky;
Though the dopth batwean us roll,
wall known domain
Within tho vat! we'll meat again.
V7lin the dreams of life aro fled,
When its wasted lamps aro dead,
When in cold WI, lon's shade
Beauty, wealth, and fame aro laid ;
Where immortal sph Its reign,
- Thither soar,-tmmeet again
Rev. Wm. J: • Stevenson then made a
most appropriate and feeling prayer, which
was folio wed by the Benediction by. the Rev.
B. C. Lippincott, The meeting then ad
We annex a Roster of the class with the
residence and , occupation of each member.
Occupahon. - Address.
3. Benson Akers, Minister, Llbertytown, Md.
Robert 'N Baer. . Minister, Catonsville, MI
'Silas IL Best Minister, Cwasaugua, Pa,
Jos. E Broadwater, Tomperancoville, VA,
James J . Boawoll Minister, Elizabeth, N. J.
John 0 Brooking, - Huntsvillo,l3lo.
SanntOPC. Caldwoll, Lawyer, Now York.
Thomas Caro, Minister, Deceased.
Daniel SI. Cloud,_ _ Mb Pivot Royal, Va.
- Phil ip - W. - DonMeti; Lawyer, Denton, 61d,
J. Rent Dukes, .' Teacher, Salisbury,
Robert N. EarlisrE , 'Minister, Davenport, lowa.
Daniel V. Fries°, - Teacher, PottsvilleTPlc
W. H. Getzendaner, Lawyer, Way ahatchio, Texas
Marcus - I. Gordon, Lawyer, Lawrenceville, Ga.
'II. Dorsey Gough, Lawyer, Santa Clara,Cal.
Thomas M Griffith, Minister, Harrisburg P a.
IPm. 11-Grlffith, Bookkeeper, York, Pa.
Samuel 0 Hopkins, Physician, Deceased,
J. M C. Hulsey, Decen.ed.
Horatio CHilog, Lawyer, New York, N. Y.
John 11. Leas 2 Teacher, Plainfield: 11l
Beal. C. Lippincott,llinister, Onshore' N. J.
A".-Lilipincott,. Minister, Trdhton, N. J.
C. E.;Maglanglill n,_ Lawyer, Carlisle, Rt,
Henry Marriott,. Physician, - Baltimore,
John 11 Mart n, Physician, 3Liryland.
Sam'l McPherson, Physw..lan, Deceased.
A. Foster 31111111 i, 31anutacCer, Alt. Holly Springs Pa
T. C 0,11,51,G.0 Baltimore -BIM •
Albert LI Slap . e, Lawyer, Pl„, .7.
,W. J. Stevenson, Miniger, Philadelphia, Pa.
W. T. L Minister, • Wathington, D. C.
John J White, Lawyer, Virginia.
Jos. P. Wright,- Surgeon, U. S Ariny,..Boston.
(11.0VE1t—CULII.D.—On tho _llth lost., by tho 1101.
C. 1•.,,W ,Ir. lleorge _...W.--titoter, of Amsterdam,
N. ,to Miss Irraneis Crawford liddld, bl Car Hole
M rt.S—NANDIS.—Oti the 1 tth hist , at the
Üblted lirrtbrot, Parsoutige, by Re, J. Philip
Bkhop. Mr Snuruel O. Mears, tit Abtry J. I.nals,
huh rt M. chltolegburg.
F. 1)-13i EVNNII.-- , /n the Ilith trod at the
yeatdonacr ot - rho - htt 0 • ifaroota in Ho - a bury, 'Mr.
-A Mir tv .1 • lop], of 11, , ehan er.leeehr, to Allan A tilde
:MI.:ELY—II VI.EY —On the 18th - lu/44 - by thu
t10v.,1. It (troll', in Alt.cbann•
Slu.Ply of Hampden lop, to 01,n Ibt4glo Watley, of
,lareronobto.l 1,. - - •
Sil R.I . O'Rc —REYNOLDS —On tbo 20th inst.: by
thollox-Dr. ilarpyr. letetotod- by t.o It y, --- Edlyin
Nyvio, tiD S. S Slnyoye. of OS tuiliers burg, to ‘I Ins
- Libble. Reynolds. eldest d.tl.t.Rtter- of O. 31. ROynotils; -
Esq., of Shippei,sln:
Richmond, 'lndium, on Tlinfsdny
May I i. Mr William IfolJndor, formerly of ills borough
;wed 57 yeai
CARLISLE PRODUCE !MARKET
Carliblo July 2n11,18139.
[ED • d 0...
GENERAL PRODUCE MARKET)
° Carlisle; July 2nd 1868.
Corrected 'freckly by Andrew Washmood
20 I BACON SHOULDERS, 16
26 BACON SIDES, • 16
10 WHITE BEANS • 3 06
0 . 1 PARED PEACILES, 25
8 UNPARED PEACHES 13
40 DRI,ED.APPLES, 2 50
18 ) RAGS,.
Philadelphia Cattle Market
MONDAY, Juno 29—Ere
Pm:yrs.—Receipts, 1,602 head. 'Extreme depres
sion was again the prominent feature in this depart
ment of thullve stock market, And, with lard , ' offer
ings, priced declined, but at this concession buyers
- took hold with comparatively -little freedom, as the
'general Impression Is that If the receipts' are lane
next week prices will rule sensibly lower. The bet
ter grades of cattle were in light demand, but other
descriptions, which unfortunately constituted the
bulk of the offerings, Were as difficult of sales as ever.
Thu closing quotations wore OX,allic for
b%c for Mime and 6a7c for common.
Cows AND CALVLS.—lteculpts 150 head; there was
better. fouling in the
,market, and baydrs were more
liberal - in - their purchases; sales of Springers were
reported at $40a60, nod Cows-and Calves - at - $15465.--
1311EGP.—Rocolpts 6,000 • head; buyers were more
• urgentdu their demands to-day, and tho business
effected; although 'small, was the largest that has
beenvrepor tee for some weeks past; • wire of common
and choice lots athatio por lb, gross.
!lons.—Receipts 4 IMO bead; the market opened
dull, and continued thus to the close. Thorn wore
-hut few buyers in the market, and their purchases
were only to' 'supply !he wants of their customers;
sales at thqAveuue and Union Drove yards at from
$l2 to $l3 per luU lbs, net.
.We aro prepared to furnishfan:lllloh or pleole:or
with the whole line or.edibles: belonging to tlyt,
season;-such :Lemoneq----Ertirlish - - Pie Sauces -
Sap Sligo Cheese, Condensed Milk, -Crackers, Candles,
Sardines, Snlad Olt, Cams, Smoked Beef, l'ologna
Sausage, hc. ,
expect to keep all the above, toae thee with the'
whole Una of fancy and standard groceriar constant
ly on hand, and marraut ell we sell to give entire
sallsfactibh, or will be, thankful to have it.returnod
and will - chdbifully refund tho money..
-- Pily.llL'AIR - & - SOtt, -
"South End" Carlish, Pa.
FRESH SUPPLY of Drugs and olodleln'es, - together
wfill Sponges, Chamois, Skins,' Soaps, Serfurruiry ,
An, - jizat rocolved qt Caron:Lao yorthingfon's Drug
oro. Ivo. 7, Enat.Slalo
" A NLIS ItEIIIIITT IN
clon.whe had _Conoomptlon'- for -sevend 'years or ith
`fautuil bluedlogiof the lunge, cured with
; a medicine -unknown to. - the profession, ;when - his
eases aiiwort-hoplosa.3 l o 16 the ortii physician who
has Used It in lite own ptiiinn, knowb -
13dfdrof its virtuoi,nod IM can ascribe the iliatreo-of---
h eoltU ho now enjoys' to itothlog but thn ono 'of hie
.medialoq and nothing but utter despair' and entire
extinction' of All.hobiroCrpeoYeryi: together with a
'Want of confidoncoln all 'whore Induced him tohoiard
thodipOrltrierit. To those suffering' with any diSOMEe '
.of the Tairigs ho profforddtrestmoot ho, coon dentli
bellovos will aredicate the dimes°. Pries, $1,60 par
bottle or $8 a half damn, sent by 'express. Soda for
olreularnr chll on Dot. E. ItOYLBTON'JACKSON;
' N 4: 250 North Tenth Street, Philadolphla.
22reay 08 ty:
I A DMINISTRAPQR'S
Lotter% of 'Adteinistro:tion - on the 'estate of
ritline Glvnn, had of Dickinson township,
1 having boon leaned to tho subscriber reshilog.in the
same township. 'Notice is heroby given to all persona
indebted to said eatato,to make 71symont and thope
having clkiths to piesont thorn, dulk nUthonlicated'
for settlement to
.3:?llNlA d oll i ftdgO ra N e:,r.
TN': BANKRUPTCY: -
• ..easkrtibisirice '4 1 17 ihinhyhranio S. S '
Tha niloralgaetl,olvoo notice that ho hoo boon ap
ruV,eoaA,VitUn° st r a h ' a dt a rroi, R Wl l o b ti: r Vora
Judged o nankrupt ontle own 'Joann' to.[the diettict
Court of n 111040,0 - •
. 7,m3. B. sulTi!ga,„
IMENTLEMENNvisIdoIi a flue flavored
kjg • Doh &Open ."Black
Crook," only 6 . pente. - . ' '
1 .05 - • to - • —1 :15