Newspaper Page Text
J. IMBAR, Editors &Proprietor;
0 A I:t '.-15
Friday Adorning, .Aupst 21, 1808
PREICI:DRiiT—;GEN. 11. B.
Nutt pßEßronNT—sorturrspn VoLrikx
AIID'It ampi—JOHN F. HARTRANIPT..
GErvz—SAociii M. OAMPBEIO.I.,
Assinnix—essa. J. V. GI4II, of Shisipcnslnsrg.
. DISTILIOT Arsonnst—WM.D. PARER% qf GzrZiabe
OoMHTSS!ONOR-W. S. WOODS, V
Dnaciroa OP POOR—JOHN SADLER, Of Nechaniost;u4
Avnyroi—THOSlAß McOLLINE J of Eat
COUNTY SunvEron--JOIIN A. LINE, of Dickinson.
Cononzr—JAMES M. ALLEN; of CarZis c.
. The National Republican Party _qr.the Hailed Slates,
aisembled in National Ooncention in the Oily of Mica
go, on the 21st day of May, 1868. made the following
Declaration of Principles: o • ,
I. Wo congratulitto the-country on the assured sec.
ems of the Reconstruction policy or_ Congress, as
evinced by the adoption, in tho majorit of the States
lately in Rebellion, of Constitutions securing - Equal
Civil and Political Rights tit all, and it is the duty of
the Government to'llastain those institutions and to
provont the people of such States from being remitted
to a state of aparchy„
IL The guaranty by Congress of Equal Suffrage to
nil loyal - men at the South erne demanded by every
consideration of public - entity, of gratitude, and of
Justice, and must be Maintained; while the' question
of suffrage In ell the loyal States properly. belongs to
the people of those States;
Wo deinotioca all forma of Repudiation as
national crime; and tho national honor requires tho
payment of tho public indebtedness in theuttermoatgood
faith to all creditors at home - and abroad, not only
according to the lotterbut the spirit of the laws under
which it was contracted. •
IV. It Is duo to tho Labor of tho,Nation that taxa
tion should bo oqualized, and reduced-as rapidly ss the
national faith will permit
. V. Tho National Debt contracted, as it has boon, for
the preservation of the Union • for all' time to como,
should ba extended over a fatrperiod for Redemption;
and it is the duly Of Congress to reduce the rate of - in.
tercet thereon, whenever it can be honestly dono.
That the beet policy to diminish 'our burden of
debt is teen improve our Credit that capitalists will ;leek
to loan us money at lower rotas of interest than we now
pay, and must continua to_pay so long as repudiatiott
partial or total, open or convert, is threatened or gun...
potted. - •
VII. The Government of the United States should
bo administered- with the-- strictest economy; and the
corruptions which haveAteen so. shnmofully nursed and
fostered by Andrew Jolineon call loudly for radical re
'VIII. We profonndly deplore the untimely and
tragic death of Abraham Lincoln, and regret the ac
cession to the Presidency
~of Andrew Johnidn who
hes:acted treacherously to tho people who elected ' him
and the cause ho was pledged to supper% who 'has
usurped high' legislative and Judicial function% • who
has refused to execute the laws; who has used his high
office to induce otherofficers taigncrro_and violate the
laws; who has employed: his executivo powers to ren
der insecure the property, the peace, liberty and life,
of the citizen; who has abused The pardoning power,.
who hae denommed the National Legislatureim-uncon
etitntional; who harperalatently and corruptlyresieted
by every means in his priwer, every proper attempt at
the reconstruction of the States lately in rebellion;
who-haapp'verted the public patronage into an en
tine of - Nyholegele eorreption; an&who hue been justly
Impeaohed for- high crimes .and misdemeanors, and
properly pronounced guilty thereof by the votea_of
IX. .The doctrine-of Great Britain and other Euro
pean powers that, because a man is once a subject he
is always so, must bo resisted at every hazard by the ,
Hutted States, as a relic of feudal times not author
ized by the laws.of nations. and at war with our no.'
tional honor and independence. Naturalized citizens
are entitled to protection in all their rights of citizen
ship, ea though they were native-born; and no citizen
of the United States native or naturalized, must be
to arrest and imprisonment by any foreign power
for acts done•or words spoken' in this country; and if
no arrested and Imprisoned'it is the duty of the Gov
•ernment to inteiTere in hia,behalf.
X. Of all who were faithful in the trials of the late
war, there were none entitled to more espeelel honor
.than the brave soldiers and seamen who endured the
hardships of campaign, and cruise and Imperiled their
lives in the service of the country; the bounties and.
pensions provided by thelaws for those brave defend
ers of the nation, are obligations never to be forgotten;
the widows and orphaneof the gallant dead are the
wards of thepeoplo- sacred legacy bequeathed to the
nation's protecting care. , -
XL' - Foreign immigration, which in the past has
added so much lb the wealth, dovelopreelit and ro
sonrcei - and increase of power to - tlds repoblibi the
e. , ,ylum of the oppressed of all nations, should be foe•
tcred,and encouraged boa liberal and just policy.
XII. This,Convention declares itself in sympathy
wjth all oppressed people- straggling-for • their rights.
Unaniirtously added on motion of Gen. Schurz: •
Resolved. That we highly commend the spirit of
‘-magnattlyaityand forbearance with which men who
have served in Ihd Rebellion but who now frankly and
- honestly cooperate with us in, rpstoring_the peace of
--the counfry-mid7recialStFliatlag -the Southern State
governments-upon the basis of Impartial Justice and
EOM Rights, are received back into the communion
of the loyal people and we favor the removal of the
r dlisqualilleations and restrictions- imposed upon the
late Reticle in the memo measure BB their spirit of lop
ally will direct, and as may he consistorit with thectifd.
ty of the loyal people. -
Resolved. That we recognize the great principle
laid down in the immortal Declaration of Indepund
cocoon the true fcrundation of democratic govern.
went; and we hail With gladness every affect toward
making these principle's a living reality ofi'ev - ery hack
of American soil.
__Wx-will—furuish the HERALD from
this to the end of the Presidential Cam:
fslign for the small sum of fifty cents.—
Our iist is rapidly increasing, and we
hope our friends throughout the county
will assist in making it still larger.
Tin Southern :Rebel' press are fre
quently repiirting the " telling and elo
quent". speeches of " colored orators,"
delivered'before Democratic, audiences..
white and black. It wOuid be a good
thing if the opposition would imptirt one
or two of these Dammed° orator's into
this State, to support the miscegenation
tiaket with speeches in favor of a white
-Ptscounaagn ENLISTMENTS. , "-There
is, not a leader of the Democratic party
in the land who attemptiLtci . ,Acny,tba(
_his_party. l dincouraged enlistments in-the
Union' army, and resisted the draft—
thereby, we-say, prOlopging the war, and
increasing the burdens of the •nation by
adding theusands to the long lists of
- murdered. Union men, and increasing our
debt -by hundreds of-millions of dollars:.
SINCE GEN. HARTRANET has occupied .
the position of Auditor General, the State,
,debt has been , redueed more than live
millions of dollars. No oven the bitter
est papizau has lieen,,found ,to deny_his
impart al and-mostefftoient performance
of his official' duties. We are odnfident,
therefor - e), that the - people
him in Ootober hy a majority which shall
Attest their , apprecialion of hie - valnable
,TUE Nivw, 1411g.1,LION.—We publish
on our first page par/mord of the Demo
'erotic party an ;1;00c ' tui by itself, com
piled by the Pittsburgh Gazette, and Will
continuo it for a 'lubber or two more,
We urge upon our readers ,to, .read: , it
carefully thensigelves ? , and-'endervior .to,
havetbei pomoicaiionaiglibors lihewise
'peruse it. We believe' that , 'there are'
in, thiS eon cy many honest' Domobtate,,
Win); when ,tay learn Alio ,iiiiSehlef and
ruin that theiflgiqera are now planning,
will surideigir 7 Ohiparty ties, and ally
themselves. witty:the - great Union. arj;
under, ,tbe 1ead,003 . 1340 PO' •0 0 ,Witit, .:
'ilhe icacird speldni for itriall)
, 'Oll yen need
do is tolsranadejliem to , road it.: One
'. Out 9 - faderyflige Democrats Who aarefuliy.
reatt_and. 'reflect upon $ Will 'assurodly
leave 4e pa#7th4t gardens !t Low re.
bellion,4iid Alia anal ,OertliraW of our
'' oillioftlei4grnmiut.'' ,:,; n :” I' .
It Hurts, and thep Squirm
• Some two weeks since - .viepfa'u vs
,ati , ,
an'editotial, in which we Sndeuvered !"M
show.that_lforatio SaymouoOtlstly on
tided . to the - appellation OPI;PMft-riatt
Candidate." 'We quoted ge'4oly fr,OM
easions (hiring the 'progress of the war,
•andUspecially from his 4th of July pro;
tion, delivered in New York -city,: in
*Mai heStiatilgedin language that.could
have no Other-effectthan to induce and
,inetite,thia linfainous 'tint; WhiSh-followed
,tipoisits 'heels . butten • days later.:- . -We.
i stillfurther :quoted TrotrihfmSddreie Itzi -
I 66 : x1i:tiers on the' second ;,' dnY :of' their
1 bleedyilperformance,when he went (limn.
1 Mnong the cowardly andbrutal futib,:rind
Used thehonied. phrase ." my friends,"
told theta '!, they` had bid ciliba:ys _ edn,,,itis
friends," and that-he . had always been
theirs, and assured them; as a test of his
friendship, that lie had sent 'his Adju
tanttGeneral to Washington- to. have - I 'the_ l
draft an:Tended and :stopped." . 1
Our neighbor, the Volunteer,' well know
ing and felditig that. Seymour's record
upon this subject is of so blank and damn
ing a character as to admit of no defense,
attempts -- to - answer our article-by-What
*, no doubt, regards. as a very witty at
tack Upon us and our conduct during the
time of the invasion ; wiiile, on the other
hand, its readers cannot help but regard
its editorial as the very best display of
"p6verty in humor," that it has ever been
their misfortune to cast their eyes Upon..
' Says the ," little joker" of the Volun
leer,:. ".we-can readilyexcuse our neigh
bors for being under the impresSion that
' Gov. Seymour-seized every-opportunity
to oppose the war,' for they beth..had
-pressing---business. -engagements- in the
East about the 'tithe ,Seymour's heroic
regimenta:parched - up the valley, -- gireeted
by the thankful plaudits of our people,
and saved the capital." ".To say the
least," continues he, " it is rather un
grateful to manifest so much spleen to
wards the man who saved their homes`
from pillage and destruction."
.• The joniot of . the Volunteer is but a
" earvetbagger" in our midst, and should .
endeavor - to inform himself somewhat of
the faeta of the case before he attempts
'to indulge in wholesale allegations either
übout ourselves,- or about the, services
rendered by Seymour's heroic (?) regi
ments in . -three days. The fact-is, that
'.long before 6eymonr's hernic (?) regi
ments came near this place, the greater
Portion of the citizens of this town -or
-ganized themselves into militia corneal]:
ies, and went some'distatico beyond the
town, threw up entrenchments, and re-.
Mained there until they had orders from
General Knipe (at present a full-blown
Copperhead and supporter of the draft
'riot candidate,) to disperse and hide
-their- arrnm . --The-following dni the reb--
els took possession-of-our town and held
it for three days. In..cifie of these militia
companies 'did the editors of this paper
enroll themselves, with it they remained
while it wasiu. tho front, and if ter it was
disbanded they returned - to their homes :
and remained. there throughout the . en
tire time-of the rebel occupation of the
town. And now, as to Seymour's heroi
regiments Saving our homes from pil
lage and destruction. While we have
no desire nor intention to say anything
Unkind of the citizen-soldiers of a neigh
boring State, we feel assured that we al
lude to the proper,portion of diem when
We say that those friends of - Seymour
ivho were in their ranks, instead of saving
our homes from pillage and destruation,
behaved in this matter very much worse
than the rebels themselves. ' These men
broke into houses, stole`'clothing 'and
jewelry, and as a general thin conduct
ed•themselves in a manner so / utrageous
that our citizens. would infi itely. haie
preferred to have had the • rebels. them
selves-in the stead of his ." heroic regi
ments." And - what, in the name of all
that is charitable, did they do to entitle
them tothe cheap 17 . 0/unteer-ftle-of .4411e
'nits regiments?" They only ame after
'the main body of the rebels-hadgone, and
*hen Lee and Stuart' attacked the town •
.after their arrival, did they not- throw
down their - arms , tmelc.refugein,,alle.y. ,
Imre and -biieli v -hiniSe6,l36friglAinied- that.
in many: instances their officers feared •
they,,weuld commit suieide? Verily did
their conduct prove them .beroie,'but it
was only-in the imminent peril in which
they placed themselves by house-breaking, '
and larceny. Indeed 'we have a very
- ffiltinet -recollection of hearing, the Son-
ior Editor of the Volunteer on thetvery •
tlight.briind them as" New York sneaki
and co:wards." . ' .
' We wish to be tunderstood in this con:
rid:Mien that we do not Fateful' to say
that the , NeW York-militia-behaved-in
thia manner'; doubtless, there wore inane
gallant and' gentlemanlY . men - . aniong
them.... We allude especially, to the friends
of Seymour.who were,:iii 'their:ranits
men of the kind Who butut bipiiim As
-ylums, murdered inoffensive negroes and
hanged to . the,lamp , posts blithe eity,of
New York, Vuion:artny ofqopiil:- , -ineil"of
the Icind whom Seymour in thosehloody,
end. foretirer. infamous: times` dOlight6d. to
call his "friends." , :n.••••: t .• • . .. _._. 1 fl
:.. WO:do - not btetiati.Of the
,part.we . took
ill thS' efippiession-uf the ifinve-holdere",
rebellion,,-nay,- ere:free:to : ooly ilitik
We irierhao Should have taken it farmore
tuitiveiiiKoiolte:#ld, biit; willo - Otik
thit'reffectiend Oast upon 'us by-one who
spent by far thee'greaterportion of the.
: few • Months_ lie' . eOO4 1-.11q:, the army, army, in
"hospital, hummirig,".ft gettio,Fitl(tin, ill'.
gratfe ''.frOm'.thoity , tither, ! .- And - f.tl.licli..
Volunteer, wif : eau assure You
yatejeor'uttenitite!nt witticism at our
ngyries eierthe notion of . Gov: Seymour
,:inte our. State, of
laetrile :did wall. serve .rnnifeee!fronii, the
~,e t 9; ni,oo V4plio the
port that . your Presideotinl " eandidtite
acted' throughout tho viiholo period that
good andbrave men were struggling.to
save„the.life . ,of the Nation. Uppf- his
paltigt or e;ettai., his iii4Pathi : with
tra**,),. , The American people:have; a
long aonpnnt &iota° nextil&
vomber,,and,no pur6 , effort of yourig will .
serve to avert his terrible fate' , `r.
The October . Election:
In the midst of the, absorbing interests
of the Presidential Clitnirass 'we must not
forget the in — cifetiln.bki
OiVhoreleation..'', Should we carry the
State for. HARTRANFT . and HAMPRELL
by it handsome majority; Las weundoubt
edly will, if we buf snake-the proper ef
fort, the work for November will have
been in a great measure performed. On
the 'other hdnd,' Should we lose the State
in October, the struggle will necessarily
be all the severer and fiercer. tvedeeni
lt"inlicvember. Hence the great im
pertttnee of making the first fight a'vig•
orous and determined•one.
Jr' the 'adinitilstration of our State af
fairs for the last eight years, we have the
prciud satisfaction, as party Of having
- feu:cod - the debt constantly and rapidly: -
The annexed statement. of Gen. HART
-RANFT, our, 'present able and efficient.
Auditor General, and our candidate for
re-election, shOws that from 1860 to
1868, a period in which tho extraordi
nary exphiiies incident to the war to sup
press the Democratic slaveholdere'- rebel
lion were exceedingly.heavy, the debt of
the State' has been.. reduced more" than
four millions, three hundred thousand
dollars; while - at :the-same-time thO taxes
have been . red need One million,' three
hundred and forty-four thousand dollars
per annum. -
Could anything be more gratifying to
the people of. Commonwealth than
such cividonce their, prosperity, under
cirentiistances so adverse as those t brough
which we passed during the four years
of our late war; but to the Republican
party it is especially grzilifyiiig to know
that they hiVe 'been so fortunate in the
seleotion of innn t.. administer the affairs
of the State.
Tax -payers,—Deurocratio and Republi
can, note the factthlit under the Present
Administration of our affairs, the State
debt is steadily and rapidly diminishing,
and when you,come to deposit your bal
lots, cast them—for '.the •men who have
been instrumental in its accomplishment,
and who 'at the same time have suceeed
ed in very greatly reducing your burden
of annual taxation _
Friends. ef Alt MA IVF1:
BElt,, keep the folhi - vii)g iitafenieut be
fore your neighbors from this to the day
of election and you `twill b? . sura . to win
for - your candidates thousands of Demo
cratic votes,. •
HARTRAN2 makes this -state
ment in answer toeprtain questions pro
pounded to hira, by Ron. GALUSITA A:
Gaow,Ohairuan-of the Reptiblican State
Central Committee. - It is ac follOws :
A G EN-EltA i. ei OFFICE,
' Ilarriaburg, 6, 1868. ;
Hon. G: .l. Grow, Chairoiwi,
Dlika Sin: In answer to yours of the 4th
inst.,Lannex state rent of the public debt
at the close of the fl cal year 1860, and at
this date •' _
Total State debt, Nov>h-30,- -
1860, 537,060 : 547 50
Total State debt, August 5,
1868, . 33,651,637- 48'
Of this latter amount the interest is stop
ped on $861,641 18, and the amount redeem
able on presentation, elk:funds being on hand
for itn payment.
Tho tax on real and personal estate has
been reduced as follows :
The net amount charged to
the counties annually from
1862 to .1866, ' $1,667,814 88
The net amount chargeable
to the counties annually
for 1806, 1867, and 1808, 313,222 29
Annual Teduetion, . $1,344,062 14
Extraordinary expenses to a largo amount
have boon paid during these years for mili
tary seivices, &c., the items of which you
will find in the annual reports from this of
fice from 1861 to 1867, inclu3ivo.
J. F. 11A.ETRANFT,
THE cry•of the Democratic party in
1864 was ;that " the war is &allure," or
"let us have peace," even at the sacrifice
of the interests and honor of the nation.
•at that piled united
in demanding a vigorous - prosecution of
the contest- against the Rebellion. In
1868 ,the motto of the - Republiettits is
let us have peace," while the Demo
crats are supporting doOtrines which, if
Carriedout, Would inevitably cause anoth:
or war. .The Democracy have , gained the
unenviable distinction •of being peace
men in . time of war, and war; men 'in
time of peace. • .
A WORD IN TIIE SOLDIER'S EAR.-
The Men. Who cursed your or your com
-radet,Andersonvillii- and Libby, tab
not -boisterously shouting for Seymour
and those very persons 'who
filled the nation with widows and orphans
are now seeking to rule the Republic by
placing Seymour in the White liouse at
'Washington I Soldier, think twice be
foieyeitTiiid in plaoing in•power , those
rebels whom you conquered in the 'field.
Tun, :next 'important State election
:talfea:"Plaeo in Vermont September
California - follows on the th, and Maine.
9n,th0.14t1 - of'thesatue onth. In Op;
fober, and as late as the 3 of ve ,
some twenty other State atlas are
also to be bold; and the whole oarnpaign
will 'terminate' with t; Presidential
strugglo in averygtate of the Union."
:.,• Evirtx . )S4Asty4, 7 -- , Onti -great Tact
will never bo .forgotton.by every lovc4 of
party opposed, oiery measuro of the Fed
*;?(4verinneit. to suppress the rebel
lion ; and not only did tliat, but in
dition-lnvented aUd : endeavored to carry
out.plots to tb*itt i1u1t 3 91 7 . 11 9 NOre'tj'ying
to oyivn the Union from dootruotion:
Major denqul Gordon, of Indiana, a
':Democrat until Seymonee _nomination,
takes the stump for Grant , lind Colfax:
judge Lindsay, of Kokomo; IciWATlctie;
mooratio elector; Hon. Dennis
and Gen. David
,S/Wilsoh; both' of, the
same State, life long Deniocrate, dit like
wise." Hon. G-eorge M. :Weston, of Ben
gal., Maine,,a prominent leader of ' the
Domodicy, abindorts ,Se,ytnonr acid de
(dares for`dient: 'The Hon'.'TliriMits.N.'
Stillwell, United States Minister to Ven
ezula, and Gen. J. L. Swift, onee'John
son's supporters,.are stumping 'for Grant
and Colfax: Collector Smythe, of New
York, and Tkurlow Weed utterly repu
diate 'the',Depopratic nominees.• °Gen.
Steedman supports - the Chicago nominees.
Chief Justice Pearson, of North Caroli
na, lately elected to his present position,
a Conservative politics, publishes an
appeal to his fellow-eitizens and deolares
for Grant and Colfax : Caleb Cushing,
off Massachusetts, regards ..Siymour and
Blair with Contempt. Messrs. Evarti3,
Seward and McCulloch, and other mem
bers-of the Cabinet, are Grant and Col
fax men Chief Justice Chase, is on the
same side. Senator Doolittle is lulce
-warm in his f advoeitcy - of the Democratip
candidates ; whilst Gen. Ewing, of Ohie,,
a delegate to the Ne 7 York Convention,
and Gen. L. D. Campbell , are supremely
disgusted with the Disunion candidates,
Seymour and Blair.
We might ennmerato many other load
ing-Diiinocrats who have abandoned the
party that propene to make treason' re
spectable and loyaltpodious. And be-
Ibrethcclmpaign is closed. we have. no
_doubt that batfew—men of- prominence
will be found in their ranks Those only
will-they.be able to retain. who have
hope of 'personal advadeement--and ag
grandizement , •
The good- cause moves steadily on-;
push forward the column !
FRANK BLAIR'S OPINION, DP GEN.
GRANT. J-AftetFrank Blair had made a
speech, at I,eavenwo - rth, Kansas, in a re
ply to a man who expressed the opinion
that " Graut.was a fool," said -
'' Sir, you are mistaken. Grant-is no fool.
I know him well.. I knew him before ho
went into the army, and when he used to
haul wood into tho city of St. Lottis.: - . I met
- him often in the service. I know the mat.
He is the greatestman of the age. Siternotut,-
Sheridan and Thomas am good men, but
-Grant is worth more them all of them: Oliver-
Cromwell and iNapoleon Bonaparte were
bah great mon, but, ,, Ott',l tell you that Grant
is a greater man an Cromwell and Bona
parte put toga H
} r. eis net a talker, but
is ono of t 0
,greatest, thinkers in the
.world'. LtolLyou, thatibo people are mis•
taken when they suppose Grant to be a fool.
The man thatemi - spring - vight up from pov
erty stud obscurity, and do what he has done,
- is no moro creature of eircumstances.,. Or
etunslanceS don't run so much in one way." ,
What say our carping Copperheads to
this opinion of, their Vice Presidential
candidate of Gen. Grant and hit tiMat
ness ? Blair says he knows him r and
certainly his opinion - should be taken by them as a finality. if they have any
shame in them, they will forever cease to
denounce him .as a weak niam'but will
ootdially yield- to him the same high
praise that Prank . Blair gives him. ',Re.
member, Blair says, Cir Mil, is the'grrhtost
swan or tho age ; yrPater than Croon/v.ll
(tor/ Bonaparte pot together. ' ' .
Tim original Carpet i Baggers have. at
last been discovered. They were the
Democratic patridts who, with a small
roll of clothing under their arms, ran
away to Cat___±...escape the draft.
SEYMOUR, in his letter of acceptance,
says that the 'great body of those who
,served in the Union army and navy dur
ing the' war now co-operate with the de
mocracy. The Governor is slightly mis
taken. If' he had inserted " served in
the rebel army and navy," he would be
just right. •
The following 'sketch of the life and
character of THADDEUS STEVENS was writ
•ten fey these columns, by Hon. FREDERICK
* It is a remarkable feature to bh'related in
the life of - a lean, that his death Should•
command universal and excited • sympa
thy: this is the recorded testimony of his .
fellow men of thedistinction won in loVing
accomplished; 19r1O,fmentlev for.h aying'sbed
light upon the intelligenco of the world, or
for having guided the destiny of his Coun
try, by the power of his eloquence• or the
mysterious influence of a great mind. Then-,
DEUS'STEVENS' record has been thus made
up,`by such an outpouring of public senti- .
and abroad;' as few iron
Who have lived, sWould justly command
when they died, The "first wo know of
hie early bistory,.he is found 'teaching a
"small school in the County of • Ydrlc; hero
there was ".notbing to indicate his future:
butthe walls of a school room wore mani
festly:not destined to limit the powers of a
great and growing - in'tellect, and tlie Bar,
that extensive field fat:the growth and ox
pension of mind; soon attracted his tateri-
Hon, and brought' him in contact with oth
er-minds, calculated to whet his genius to ..
that standard of superloriti .which signally
•marked his.hftor life. Adams -County; Pa.,
was his early field of action, and often' a
few years of most successful practice ho
launched into thellold. of:politico with a
'convictiou of right, and poWer of 'eloquence
to enforce it; that few men of his day pos
sessed...To fled amen of kind and generous•
heart whose impulses constantly constrained
him to acts of alertly, and :ynir possessed of
a spirit OHM severest aarcrism,• actually.
,goa_ding his opporients to slander and
lifnco r is anomalous in tho history , ofile Un
man heart: • but such was lie, lidasonry,was
the dist object of his' attack; and ho loft no
stone unturned, no 'opportunity to eipapo
whore ho might hold, that Institution up to
the world. inmost hideous • cd!?rs; and al
though all his associates ' belormed to the
order, be never suffermlan opportunity to
()agape whereby ho might exhibit its fda
tureiin.all that deformity, in which his im.
.aginatton pidtured it. ' Ho- liad arrived at
tho bonorupton that its. hilluence was work
ing immense, political that it had cor
yupted the source of rill 7 pewer, and lull
convictions of right ho dotormined to pur
-to, the death. l'his brought upon gim,
a persecution as relentless as the attack; and,
thoro was naively, a orlon is the ooloudar
With which he Was not ..Publiely — eharged,'
even to murder itself. -The history of a
ease which grew , out'of this stop of-things
williserve to illustrate the character of the
naanOluindictedand also brought a 6 '4 41
Snit for' damages" againsriin editor for a
ndoitgiossnad , infamous libel. Mr..,PTz
!Ana felt thatthe editor was but the inetru
rmontAin the hands of the free-masens,..' . and .
r tiopght - hodOitld put hilrinuidmpon the sul- ,
'thor the articles, and :Proposed therefore,
to relieve. the editor if ho would . name the
writer. Thisbe refused ilddo and the pros
13cuti.divivent'dit ' On the defence'
was or could be made, but the-Counsel for
the defendant, who was .a mason of high
'standing from an adjacent town,' took occa
Mon to say: "By the Law Tof - Penna, it is ,
not competent ',for a defendant ''.to give evi
donee of the trUthlo relieve him fronacan
vietiOn, and therefore the gentleman has
chosen this prosecution to relieve - him from
'the damning odium which the charge im
putes; . but there is a time and place when
tlietruflirriay be proved and the gentleman
may - have to hem its consequences". Mr.
SrEvErre,,anticipating this, with a sagacity
'which he 'possessed in a- most remarkable
degree ? took fromhis pocket and, hailed to
his counsel to be road, a . notice which ho
caused previously to be served upon the de
fendant, that ho would not, on the trial, ob.
jest to any evidence. tending to justify the
truth of the libel.
.. The answer to this was
"we can receive no favors at the gentle
man's hands." Tlio defendant .was convicted
and sentenced to a years 'lmprisonment and
a heavy fine. - Efe was relieved from both by
the clemency of the Governor, who was a_
mason, and looked upon-the offence as inoro
ly political. At the Host Court camp on the
trial of the civil suit.: the Same counsel of
the defendant did , not appear "at the time
and place when the. truth may be proved."
The truth was not proved or attempted to
.be proved. The plaintiff proved the publi
cation; of the libel and that - the - entire value
of all the defendant's property, - including
hie press, was two thousand dollars, and the
jury were asked to give this amount of dam-.
ages. They did so find, and judgment was
rendered upon the verdict and execution is
sued, the property all sold. by'the Sheriff, and
Mr. SveyENs,was the only purchaser. Thri
property never wee, removed or taken from
the defentint, - and some years after, when
the 'l:loHant was milking an effort in an
adjoining- County' to establish a new busi
ness his friends asked Mr. STEVENS tore-.
neve hifn from the balance of the judgment
which remained; anti' he directed that it.
should be assigned to his wife. This iihts
trated the dharaoter of the,mo, who never
knew vengeance and whose - whdlo soul,was
an embodiment, of charity which knew no
boiitid. in administers ljg to tho comfort or
happiness of his fellow-man. •
Mr. STlivicns' eloquence was of a peculiar
character; it consisted mainly in what he
said, and frequently was most poweiful in
what he suffered to reainin,unsaid, leaving
a blank for the mind of his audience to fill .
up; but it - Was a blank thatAhoro was but
ono word or but one idea that would fill up.
His eloquence was as effective nsit was curt;
ho took -possession of the hearts of his audi
enee_nticl.borci them along to bis conclusions
as irresistibly torrent c.fiirics
Mr. STEVE:I;S was not a stedant; such
was the brilliancrof his genius,:thoamita,_
noes of his apprehension, the quickness of
Ins intolloot, -that little- reading--or study,
served all ._'the purposes hp designed to ac
complish: studentsjudges'and man of learns
ing, doubtless were often surprised . to find
their ideas_wero enlarged and improved
at ~ h is hands. Thoughtless "and ignorant
mon ascriberreiinning to-the diameter of Mr..
STEVEN'S; they wore either ignorant of the
meaning of the word or the character of tho
man; for if over generous frankness, uncon
cealed truthfulness or open development of
purpose characterized a man, it belonged
to the trial of causes ho never took
an unprofessional ur ungenerous advantage
of his opponent, his resources on such occa
sions were ample without resort to cunning,
which was a trait of character ho utterly
despised. Whilst there were few Men in
the world more extensively known, it may
be truly said that ho was known by very
few. Close intimacies with his follow men ho
seamed to avoid; and yet amongsk them had
it, mysterious' influence, whleh'not only.
commanded their respect, but brdught into
requisition all their aid to accomplish his
personal ,purposes; and this, too, in the
midst of a conflict of political excitement,
which ono might suppose would dampen all
the feelings of pride of the man, or cilio for
his individuals success. No man just like
him has over lived before him, and the un
thinking world may not care to soo his
like again. c o •
grown and:Olounta .Aftattms
SH ERRY TH EATRE. This . Company
has been reorganized for the ensuing season
will, bray a 'short engagement here
commencing September 24th.
,SALE OP VALUABLE ,P EItFiONAL PROP
ERTL—Doi*, - forget -the sale to-morrow
(Saturday) morning at East Dickinson Col
lege. All the effects of the late Dr. Johnson,
consisting of Household furniture,_ valua
ble bocilis &c., will bo sold without reserve.
G. A. 11.—At a meeting of Post No.
114. at Carlisle, hold on Wednesday, • An
•gi..pt 19th, Capt. I:- H.'GRARAM was elect-
Hted Post Adjutant, to 1111 the unexpired
term of Capt.'EDO.A.l!. LEIC. _ ' •'
STUAYED.,—About tkree weeks ago,
from.my feria near Carlisle. a young Roan
Rull.; Any information . :, regerding his
whereabouts will be gladly received.
Eroth the best authority we have lea
non to believe that the “Creesus Sciap,"
manufactured by. Mimi. Hcockloy & Hall,
advertiiement in this Issue, is en article pos
sessed of- superior merit. Reader try it !
TEE EPIsCOICALCIIUROq lIVCENTRAL
.PENI•IsYLv.eari.L.—ThO now diocese to which
the last Convention consented, and which
litshOp pT.v.. b so strongly . reeoramands;
will have 28 counties, 40 elergynien,' - nearly
60 'parishes, 8000. communicants, and over
ono million of•peolile. • , •
Great interest is felt in the movement in
some quarters; 'and generous - pledges in mo.:
ney aro made to support a now Bishop when
elected. The deoision of the subject by the
members of the cluirch will soon be required.
• APPOINTMENT.—Gov. GE/Itir has tip.
pointed. Capt. JA.OOII Ziro, of. this place, as
Notary Public, to fill the vaCancy caused bY
th 6 expiration of tho term of R. A. Noni.),
This is a very judiolous appointment: Mr.
Zuo is a. meritorious young man e who lost
on arm in the service of his country, and is.
: eminently entitled to ,this recognition of
thole services. , ,
RonuEitY—.on-Banday_ Morning last,
while a portion of,,,the family of the Rev,
DAVID STEIMETi . was at church, the servant
had her attention : drawn to a.. noise on the
seCond stoiY of the dwelling.. Mies STEIL- ,
Ex , r and theCeivant Made an' examination
of the promisee, when a•nian appeared on
the Weeny and hastily Made .his ,escape,
having secured !jeweler . , two gold watches
and a small-Suit of. money. On Monday
night Mit the robb* . in company with some
others of like ilk, returned and attempted
to force an entrance through 'the parlor
window but the family') becoming ~ alarmed
by the noise, the marauders weiefrighteued
off.. No arrests have been made. 'Hero is
a fine opportunity for our police to exercise
Oua Pus Lid &mooLEL—On- Monday
morrfing last our Public Schools, after a very
pleasent.vaeatiois of about two Months, non
vetted in the different school - honks for the
commencement of t t he-wiffeY'l s esion. We
,pupils, after so 'long holiday
eettson Nfill enter upon ;their studi with
renewed' eal. The teach'ers,wcifnel asSured,-
aro glad that the long vacation has terminat
ed, as, during its continuance they .receive
no pay; .
Our 'publie schools aro among the best 'in
the State, and-their organization and admin
istration is almost perfect. The Directors
_are gentlemanly, attentive and zealous; the
teachers life competent and elporienced, and
the •scholars make rapid progress in their
studies. We think it is the duty of parents
and guardians to make occasional visits to
the school rem. Such visits usually en
courage both teacher and pupil, and when
parents fail to visit the school room, they
not. only neglect a plain duty, but also do
'prive themselves of a great privilege. Again
we say, visit the schools.
OUR AGRICULTURAL FAIR,—The of
ilcois of the County Agricultural Society, in
this paper, make the annual announcement.
of the approaching Fair: It will bo hold on
the 14th, 15th, and 10th of October next.
Tho indications - that Wi shall have a fine
display of.our varied products next October
are highly favorable. It is a matter in,
which all our people, of whatever profesdion;
calling,"age;or sex, should lake a-deep in
terest. A Proper pride in our gobd old
county should stimulate every one to, make
the best show of the producis of 'the soil and
the mine, of the workshop and the factory,
of the . garden and dairy, of the kitchen and
patlor: Above , all, tire live stock. of the
county should be well represented—horses,
mares, mules, jacks, and jennetg. ; .bulls,
cows and calves ; sheep, swine,' &e.. Let us
all turn in and make it a success. We can
assure our readers that the villcors of the
Society will spare no pains to dt. their part.
TUE TAX ON WIIISKY.—The attention
of..distillers, liquor doalers - gird -- all:Tersons
wlio have distilled spirits -on hand for sale,
is called to the following section of the new
tax.. bill, which is now_in force.:
S . tm'rro 67. And be it further enacted,
That any person owning, or having in his
pe,session, any,distilled spirits intended for
sale, exceeding in quantity Ilfty.gillons, nod
• not inn bonded warehouse - at the time when
this act takes effect, shall immediately make
a return, under oath, to the collector of the
district wherein ouch spirits may be held,
stating' the; number and kind-of 'packages,
together with the marks and brands thereon,
Aind.tha placeiiihere_the same are stored, to,
gather with the quantity; of spirits, as nearly
as the owner can determine the same. Upon
the receipt of snob return, the COB - odor;
• ing first satisfied that the tax on said Spirits
has been piod, shall immediately cause the
same to be gaguedmid_proved by an internal
revenue gauger, - who shall mark, by cutting,
the contents and proof on each cask or pack
age containing live wino gallons or more,
and shall'affix and cancel an engraved stamp
thereon, which stamp shall be as follows :
jilere follows a description of the stamp.]
HOME REPUBLICAN PAPERS,—We
wish to impress upon our Republican friends_
throughout the county the importance of
extending the circulation of their own coun
ty Republican papers
. .for the next three
months. There are few members of the
party, however humble, who may „not in
this way render themselves efficient latorers
in the cause. Letovery Township, Boimugh
and Ward Club make this ono of the first
stops towards the progress of the campaign.-
The subscription-hooks of the HERALD are
now open, and we will with pleasure record
any number of names for the campaign, six
months or year. Send them in.
11I01'FIER60N'8 HAND BOOK. OF POLI
TIM—We acknowledge the receipt of a copy
of" McPherson's Hand Book of Politics for
1868." This - vx — tme of the'most valuablo
Political Manuals ever published, contain
ing, as it does, data bearing upon current
politics, and other valuablo Information that
no man who desires to be either thoroughly
or partially''Vehed . iiitheViiiiings of the
Governpant of this country can do without.
The tabular statements placed in the volume
tiro of great value, and fully meet the wants
intended to be supplied by the author, Hon.
EDWARD McPx(Execar, ''whose long experi
ence in public life is a guarantee that the
work is everything it pretends to be. The
book contains 382 pages of rending matter,
together with a copious index. The price
of .the work is $2 50. - Washington City.
Philp & Solomons.
DEATH. .OF.. THADDEUS ._STEVENS-,--_.
9n Saturday evening last a meeting was
hold in Rheem's Hall, to take action in ref.. 4
erence to thci death. of Hon. THADDEUS
STEVENS. JOUR TURNER WAS called to the
chair, and J. D. ADAIIi appointed SoO s eet , .
W. F. SADLER offered the ..following rose
iutions, which wore Unanimously adopted:
Whereas. GO in his wisdom has soon
tit to bring to an end the laboreof the Hon.
THADDEUS STEVENS and whereon it is but
tit and proper that the citizens of Car,lislo,
should give s soino testimony of their iie l tisc of
the worth and exalted character of thorile
Resolved. . That , in the death of 'lion.
TILA:DDEIJS STEVENS we recognize a sore
affliction to our common country, in the
loss of a most. wi so and incorruptible States-
Man, and an .unsollish Patriot, whose only
desird-was-to-promoto tho best interests of
the Country and that hie eminent services
in the cause of Human. Liberty and Univer
sal Education, and his• untiring zeal in be
half of his country in hor late life-struggle,
and his unswerving devotion to the right,
have made his name and.doods !'part of our
' Resolved. That a commitioo he appoint
ed by tho.Prosidont of this mooting to rep
resent the.Oitizons of Carlielo at the funeral
services at Lancaster on. Monday the 17th
Itt pursuance of the lest resolution sever
al gentlemen were' designated' ni a commit
too to attend the funeral. On - arriving at
Lancaster several , other localities in our
County were found to be represented, when
all citizens of the County present wore or
ganized in one Committee and procuring
appropriate badges wore.nssigned a place in
the procession: The following' goi „. itemen
Jolnt W. Wallace, L. Kaufman.
, John Lee. .
. Abm: Witmer: , IL Thomas.
J. W. Ahl
Wnin. D. Halhort.i John A. Swartz
Sarni. Van Bead, John O. kloyor,
Tap CROPS.—The corn crop In Cum•
borland county, this year; will bo very large
and of an excellent quality. The Oats crop,
we believe, was much below an alierhe one.
Potatoes promise over. an .average yield.—
Apples, peaches, pears, and . indeed every
kind of fruit Will bo scarce and poor. '
VALUABLE FARM AT, PUBLIC. SALE.
—We desire to call the attention of our read
ers to the'advertisement of the Farm 8f Mr.
JOHN Duxinen. It is a large and valuable
farm, and we have no doubt will sell at such'
a price as will; enable its pUrchaser to re-
Collie from it very handsome proflte. The
saio will take place - on Tuesday the lath of
September, When it will assuredly be knock= .
eddoWn to the highest bidder. •
AGRICULTURAL ADDRESS.--TlOti. A.
B. AfeCLinz; of Philadelphia, will deliver
the Annual Address'before our Agricultural
Society, at its next pair, to be held in Car
lisle, on the 14th, 15th, and 16th days of
OCtmber next. .
GREAT YIELD 01` POTATOES.—Our
friend, O. P. Hussman, Esq., cn the 20th
of April last, planted ono pound of Early
Rose Potatoes. On the 10th of this month'
(August) ho raisedthp'cron, which amount
ed to 48 pounds of the finest potatoes wo
have ever seen. The seed cost $2 60, and
Mr. Humrich considers himself very well
paid for the investment.
Tttut..--No obserration mat be truer
than the remark of a cotemporary that local
papers always.render a full 'equivalent for
their cost, and afe deserving the support of
the citizens of the 'county. There are in
every vicinity, many 'things of local interest
which the county papers make known, and
which could reach - the public in •no other
way. The reports of the proceedings of the
courts, of public meetings, of local societies,
etc., art all of genernlihterest, and are worth
more than the 'paper costs. It is taken as
an index by strangers of the prosperity of
the section whore published. Ono wishing
to go to a new place naturally looks to the
local 'Tot; to give him information con
cerning the resources and development of
the- vicinity, 'and its appearance and-con
tents exercise no small influence in deciding
is , to the, darability of the location. The
influence of a well-conducted paper in at
tracting attention and immigration 5 a
town and county, and, consequen;tly, in
creasing. the value of property, is very great,
and is a suflicicia reason why it should re
ceive support from all enterprising and inf•
HARVEST Flotdr..—On last Saturday
we had the pleasurc•of attending the 'inn*
Harvest Home of our flourishing Agrieulth 6. _!
'rid Society ; Quite-n goodly number of far
mers were in attendance. After en hour or
tiorof social intercourse, it was , announced
that dinner was reedy. The supply of pro;
visions,. Under the management of Major
BhuTz, wee most excellent and bountiful.
After the compa4 present had feasted in
the good iiiings'of the table, Judge W ATM
delivered a mot exCellent and instructive
iiddresis. Ile argued that the reason for the
ateady.decline in the capacity-'of Our.soilito
iirOdure the-great staple, wheat, is• owing to
tne fact that our farmers fail to return to
their land the element of which this grain is
chiefly composed, viz-: phosphate, or, as he
expressed it,'" bone materials." Judge W.
-speaks- from' -experience, and -his advice
shOuld be hearkened to by our farming coin%
munity. At the close of the addi:ess, the
assemblage dispersed, well satisfied with the
day's proceedings. •
CRAWFORD COUNTY SYSTEM —The
Demneracrlast j3aturday held an electiod to
,determine whether or not the Crawford
County System should be adopted by them.
The vote Was a light one, amounting to but
ten hundred and eight=y-two.; of which eight
hundred.and fifty-nine were cast in favor of
the system and two hundred and fifty-three,
against it ; giving a majority of six hundred
and thirty-six. The system is, therefore,
adopted by the Democracy of the county.
The late public sale of delegates at their last
County Convention, doubtless, induced them
to adopt this system of nomi nations. -
THE GOOD WILL E,NTERPRISE.—We
aro glad to learn that the Good Will Fire
Corripany have resolved to start. their now
Building Enterprise on a'r.olid basis. They
have resolved not to purchase their lot until
,they have raised the eum of eev nteen hun
dred dollars by subscription, nor to com.
monco the building until they have twenty-
Live hundred dollars subscribed. Already
have they raised the sum of eleven hundred
dollars withili their own Company, having
done it since'last Saturday, evening, and now
they are among our citizens soliciting aid.
We have already heard of several'very lib
eral donations, and hope and expect., that
the' will contirfuo to meet with the eame
generosity from 'others.
The Company, we understand, intend to
erect a building that will bo an ornament to
our town, and tolocate it in some central
position, in order that they will bo'all the
better enabled to render effestive service in
cases of tire. ' .
Lot all Who desire improventent' in our
town subscribe with liboralityand prompt
ness. COmMittees will wait upon e our citi
zens and solicit their aid. • The spir4, l 3f en
terprise is alive, and let it not receive
conragenient at the , hanth of those who aro
14a. A. R.—At a meeting Pas!. No.
28, grand Army of The Republic located
at groason, tho following officers wore elect
able to give
Post Commander—Wm. A. Lindsay
L. V. , C—Joa. S. Woodburn... • .
S. V. C—John K. Longneokor.
Quartoramater—John 4.13 r, Jr., '
Adjutant—John IC. Trego."
Q. M. Sergeant—A. H. Bixtor.
< AN; -lAIMENSE ESTABLISHMENT.—
Messrs Smueirr, 'PETERSON & CO.llliladel
phin; possess the advantages a ordeil
long experience and abundant capital to
conduct a business of immense • magnitude
in a thoroughlv,systematto marmot': Their
Wares are known and approved in every
section of the country, and in the lino of
specialities they have achioied a lasting
triumph. Their groat "Barley Sheaf" Cook
in particular; is one of the most astonishing
and important inveistioni - of the day—a
stove which has no superior and is far Alicia&
of its competitors.
The !Barley Sheaf" burns coal or:wood
with equal ease and economy. . Send for an
Illustrated Circular, and. hewaro . of bogus
For Sale by. RINI:SMITH & RUPP CAtheie
The ancientsproclaimed tliat- 3formaids,
Naiads, and ;the Graces, had ldng flowing
tresses wideh made thorn envied by . theif
sistors of earth, But they arm' out of the
sea foam or bathed in fountains !latched by
no mortal bands' and kop - t.- their loots of
dewy softness, dark and lustrous, and thus
ad no need of Ring's Vogotablo Ambrosia
'Which is doing tim same thing for thousand
of pope in,our-day ,
. • .
CORNEIAN.—.OITCrIday, the 14th Inst., Ball le r infant
daughter of Theo. and Lydia C,ornmaii. • .
Scarce three short years the little Menem blot:mad
and shed its., sweetnosi round its home. .But,' Cod
who in the end takes 'all things lovely to Himself
saw lit in Ills wise provldoneo to plink, from off Its
parent stem the little flower, and 'place" it near lIW
throne„whero, clothed in robes of drizzling whitoness
it allures to Iloayen, those who on Earth who had
loyeditmosk; that they, witt'lt might. Join In zing
lag "praises' to the Name of llinr who death all things
.CAD.LI9LE PRODUCE MARKET
' • Carlbis Aug - ipt. 20th, 180,, ' ,
IND ' d 0...
OLOVERSFIED . ,
GENERAL PRODUCE MARKET
Carll4l4, A uguo2ol9, 1868.
Corrected Weekly by Andrew Waskmood
BUTTER . .- , 30 .BACON 911401.TLDEBS, 15
EGOS, .( ' • — 2O" 'BACON SIDES, 16
LARD, 10 WHITE BEANS ', 4,..06
TALLOW, 9 PARED PEACILES, 26
SOAP, 8 UNPAItED PEACHES 18
BEESWAX, a 401 DRIED APPLES, 2 60
BACON lIANB 18 I RAGS,
Groceries' _`and Queensware.:
We won't quit aUvertising to long as we bate on
band the largest, and cheapest stock of goods In our
line, that can be found outside tho cities.
Goode constantly receiving fresh from the factorie s
and offering IT'holesale and Retail at greatly abated
prides. Coal Oil and Salt In large quantities. •
No cbargo for seeing , our stork. have again reduced
our prices of Qurritvieure.
WM. BLAIR 8 sort,
"Seuth Eud" Carlisle Pa
nr.A.ll, W okly • • •Slienr•Snoomt."—Nov.3l, Practical
and AWFULLY Sharp on Foglea, Quacks, Thai-isms
Politicians, "boring them. right through!" Only +5O
Canis a year in advance. Saud 3 cent stump for
Sample. Addre,r, Dr. S. M. Landis, Philadelphia Pa.
LIFE 'OF GEN. GRANT.
Miss M. Botcher is now in our town, convulsing fur
the sale of tholife of. Gen. Grant, written by Hon.
Henry C. Demming, rf Ilartfora Connecticut. We
have no husilitiOn in pronouncing 'lib, pi.rhaps the
very best life of Gen. Grunt In print, and can strongly
recommend it to the friend, of the party.
428 - tD2.4IYNES3, BLINDKESS, and CATARRH
routed with tha utmost rdiccoss by .1. I b•ACh, M. P.
.and Profesor of Diseases of the th'yof and For in th 4
.Itedicutenllegr Pennsyirmia, 12 yeata rapericice,
(tormarly of Leyden. llollaird;rtto, BOA, Arch Strout,
Pliiia. 'resEitlioniala can he soon at this onion. Thy
medical faculty HE. Wilted to accompany their pa
dents, at he TIA2I - 110 . ser(ets'Ilk hls ptartMe. -Arts tic•lal
cyysteyerted scittool imaln V.. (11,..11'
12jone hb . • •
TRY - 'RO'YAL pAK-IgGPOWDER
It is the 1.44 thing In utot for .noking, *t o t tr
cheaper and much butter, than Crotty l'lrter and
Soda. ft is for malt .tt Carin.lo I.v 1. 1,11,41 J o h n
Martin, doo-lt. Hoffman, W 11,11111,011 & Jorot•
Scour, John flouter. D. 11. li my .1 m II n , no
A 110UiAFTOLD WOItD. 'VISE BET, THE ONLI
RELIABLE, the cheap/n.1,, • Try it.. Mrs. B. A. ALLsn's
ItienOrEo (urn, style.) Irmo Ity,roittAt or DRONING, tin
opf bottle.) My wife and children prefer. It I , :reo -
Druggest sells It. , Priot C)nc.
11011 S g ank•Cal tle.PowilerstkolmoutP, togeth
er with a largo attortment'of Oat Drugs and
eines, Dyo Stulfs, kr , kr., Just ruckivok at Cirnmat
k Worthlngtot's Drug Store, No. 7, I , ,nik 71rdo Street
II- A- G-0 J I) -143 'IN DAY
-has Uawnoti for all who drain, to ITAMIIO irrbro-Ono of
most glorious - gifts of -youth—tha magniciecni
black or brown tinge which renders the .hair an irre
alqtible element of porronal attraction.
springs from tho application of but ono hair dye in
the world That chemical clix or rontalus the vitu
principle rind tho coloring inattef with which nature
nourishes the most beautiful' of tho silken , fahri,
,herewith she adorns the
Kurd Mho said that this vendor - ereivilizatlen I,
CHHISTAHORO'S HAIR 14\TF,
thb moot genial: narmiess, wholesome and ros iniu
proparatioil of its kind in (ho whole eel vorsa.
Manufantut vd by J. cmusTAl)ollo, 6S Malden Lam',
New York. Sold by all DruntiAts. AN.lied by all
WiIA,T EVERY . HORSEMAN WANTS.
A wel, cliCap, and reliable li niinont. Such an
• Venetian Horse Liniment.
In Pint Bottles at One Dollar
For Lameness, Cuts, Galls, Celle, _Spud no, &r., war
ranted cheaper than any other. It Is used by all the
great horsemen on Long Island criers, It will net
cute fling Done nor Spaxln, us there 'ls no Liniment
In existence that will. What it is stated to cure it
positively deps. No owner of horses wi f be withensi
after trying one bottle. Ono, dose revives and often
saves the life of au overheated or driven horse. For
Colic and Bellyache it has never failed. Just an sure
as the sun rises, just so sure is this valuable Lint
•inent to be thq nom -Embrocation of the day. Doe
It 'one and all. Depot, No. do, Cortlandt 'Street, Now
York. Sold by all the Dr. ggists and Storekeepers
}Thailand's G ; man Bitters.
Wo intended to have ailed attention to Iloollandro
German Bitters a& .rtieod In our columns. Thir,
Bittors, as perhaps . verybodv isitware, is an much a
staple article with , drug store as flour is with the
grist mills, and call for it where you will, you cannot
go amiss. There le no better Medicine boforo the
public, it contains no alcoholic ingredient; and come.
mends itself to temperance people, who seek to avoid,
whatever intoxicates or leads to intemperance. Most
'people tegort to tonics in the spring of the year,
"Ifoofleurs stands at the head of hew all, and is potent
at any time of the year. 'flips° who would como out iu
the spring with, a cleansed and invigorated sysleot ,
should begin its use now.
The above is flee statement of the Ellitoi
"PATRIOT," IVetukegati Ills.
HOOt'LANDPS GERMAN TONIC
Combines all tho 4470,110110 of the Bitters, with
pure Santa CI us Rum, orange, anise, Ar. At makes a
'delightfully pleasant preparation, and' is niei - for the
same disease no the Bitters,. in cosmic whore Roma, Al
cohollc Stimulus le necessary..
Prim:J . /74/ 63 . 1 Arell
Sold by all Druggists. '
THE MAEY INgTITU_TEi-=
.CARLISL I E, PE r k.NS YLVA NIA. "
THE Ninth AnnunlSession will open
WEDNESDAY, SIIVOIOIIIIIII 2D, 1808.
Address. . •
Itov. Wm. 0. LEVERETT, ROCtor, or Mrs. lona 11
1331EAD, 0,101510, Pa.
'ho.4..GENTS WANTED FOR “WEAR
ING O,F TIIE GREEN.", •
most entertaining book published, abounding
In,Rontance, /ruiner and Mt. Agent sgys it Is the
best sgiling book out, as pimple aro tired of repetition
of dry dota Gs and army reports •
Ono Ariont 8o)d 58 in Ono Wook.
" 182 • • " Days.
Liberal Toils to Agents. Eiond.for Circular.
Also Family Quadri Bibles. Bost Edition published
WM. FLINT, Publisher, 20 South 7th fared, BBB&
delphla r ra.,
10,Julpira. • - . • ,
TN• BA.NICRft PTOY. .
J.. Pieria Cbtot United Slates, Eastern District of Re.
• John ante, of Carlisle, Chpuberiand county, Bank! •
rupt having petitioned for bin discharge, le meetinge,
of Creditors will bo hold on ,tho nineteenth' day' of
Auguel,',ll3llB, at 10 o'cloelr A,. r .,before Bognitor
Chas. A. Barnett, in the Court ' lu Carllele;
that tho'nxiontnation of the Mini rapt may be
ed and coy Mildness of meetings`rodulrod by eoetione
27 and 28 of the Art of Congress' transacted.
The Register will certify whetlirr tho Bankrupt /tan
con formed to his duty. o
A bearing will also be, 'had on Wednesdny, tho
uocond day of Beptember, hefoielhe Court at Pbtln
ielphla, nt 10 o'clock A.M., when rind whore particio
nterested maywhow ammo against the discharge.
• P. 0. BLLMAKBII, U. B. Blarehall,
Par B. 11. GALBIIAITU, Dupty, „
• U. B. Doputy 00tce4lUloomnobt.
, . -126
I. A - • JO-