Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, September 18, 1868, Image 2

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    ightt 4eraid
L H. IMBRM ' }Editors 4i- P . roprietors
A . J. A. DyNBAR,
Friday Morning, Fog. 18, 1868
puIeximt=GEN".WB:"GRANT, -- `
vicug pitsernEwr—t3oHUYLEß COLFAX
lairsroii—lY. F. SADLER, Esq., of Carlisle.
AIIIIERITILY-OAiT. J. V. axe% of Shippetep . nrg.
Comneet9see.-19. S. WOODS, of ChrUsle. •
DIRECTOR or PoottLJOIIN SADLER, of Mechanicsburg
• Auorron-4110gAS McCLUNE, of East Pennsboro'.•
Courrr tßwsron-IJOIIN A. LINE, of Dickinson.
Ooncssn—JAMES M. ALLEN, of Carlisle.
In accordance with the direCtion of
the County Committee, the folliming
programme of meetings has been careful
fy arranged. , It is hoped that the ap--
pointments will' meet the approbation of
our friends in the several localities, and
that all the necessary preparations will
be made and the meetings well attended.
Bills will be printed,-and - where practi
cable they will be sent to the committee
men of the different townships, &o.
Mt. Holly Springs, Saturday- ' 19th
New Cumberland, Tuesday " 22d
Blosersville .
_Wednesday " 23d.
Sporting Hill, Wednesday " 23d.
Nowvi 10, Thursday " 24th.
West Fairview, Friday ."' 25th.
Plainfield,' - Saturday " 26th.
Boiling Springs, Tuesday " ' 29th.
Leesburg, Wednesday 30th.
Shippensburg, Thursday° Oct. 181.
Hoguestown, - • Friday 2d.
Stone Tavern, Saturday 'c, 3d.
Shiremanstown, Saturday " 3d.
Oakville, " 6th.
Oyster's Point, Wednesday " 7th.
Newbtirg, Thursday- Bth.
Mass Meeting (Carlisle). Friday Oct. 9th.
Mischanicsburg, Saturday " 10th.
If desired by the-citizens of any lo
cality, other meetings may be appointed
on _C'ensultation with the Chairman of the
Those meetings are, not intended to in
terferfc in any. way with - either the regu
lar or special meetings of the Grant Clubs
.; in. the several townships, boroughs, and
wards.; it is most earnestly urged upon our
friends to continue the formation of
— thews — clubs and hold — frequent - meetings;
until the County is thus thoroughly or
Good speakers will be in- attendance at
these meetings.
By order of the Committee.
A. K. RHEEM, Chairman.
Are You Assessed
Our Republican .41ends should take
cure that' their names_are on the assess
ment lists in good time. It is no harm
to take time by the fore-look in matters
of this kind- See that the Assessor of
your ward, township or borough has
your name properly spelled. Every vote
should be polled, for great questions are
involved. Are our facers_ and owners
of town property opposed to'llaving their
land and houses taxed so as to relieve
the importers of foreign goods, as urged
by the Democratic Platform ? Do you
desire more 'fighting after the 4th of
March to whip , outseven State govern
ments, as proposed by the Democratic
candidates? These are
,questions that
must be answered at the'ballot box this
The Late Elections
_aire us 'two' weeks ago a
majority of twenty-six thousand, a Re
publican gain of 7,000.. Colorado and
New' Mexico, last week, gave us large
gains, and Maine on !I onday of this week
gave us in the neighborhood of twenty
four ,thousand, a Republican gain of
12,000. Which way is the tide running
now? How healthy the reaction which
Democratic papers and speakers have
been predicting! Give us just a little
more such reaction and the Democracy
will lose even' Rebel-bound Kentucky.
Verily do the sighs of the times indicate
final and speedy dissolution of secession,
treason, ancl v Democraey, the Furies of
the Nation.
.Republi,:abs%..of Pennsylvania you
have the ooOrtunity of giving them their
last blow. Will you do it ?
Deigocratic Gasconafle
Thnifetiliii . ,4fitten by the Chairthati
of the .Democratie County Committee,
marked private, came - into our hands this
'morning, through. a Democrat. who has
seen fit to withdraw from the support of
their traitorous platform and rebel can
didates. Among other nonsensical sen
tences, we find the following;
• "And if everyman work as he should, the
palmy days of the Republic will bo renewed .
and the flag of our country become the sym
•bol of Democratic liberty instead of black
Republican' despotism.
Yours most truly,
, uc R IlmirznoovEn,
We have since learned that the ".pal
' my days of Democratic liberty!' referred
to - by "yours most, truly," are the days
of the slave whip and the Andersonville
Piison=pen, We are under the impres--
sion that.thn people of this Ilapublte want
no more such days' of liberty, in proof
whereof we
..would .refer : "yours _most
truly" to the.resttlt of the late elections
Vermont,-Colorado, New Mexico and
Maine. . .
. 4 We wonld therefore urge .upon the
•riegro-fearing, nogro 7 hating Democracy
,-of-this county - to — prepare . for • a`op4tili
name of the "Black Republican - desp - of-•
which ,"yours most truly' , so great
ly doprecat:es. •
• Seiytnel appears to be ambitions of a no
tice by thorn:Ham; Ti'&43annot gratify
him. -When there aro pigeons' in tile
;woods, we will not waeto our ammunition
upon tant ! elts 1 , .
grant's 9enertilship:,
The Democratic party in full . sympa.
t y' with the men whom General .Grant
whippefi into submission to the laws of
the - . nation,. is now busily engaged,
through its orators and journals, in- an
effort to belittle and depreciate the great
ness and fame of the most'fittccessfulsol
fiier of the ago. To do this they indulge
in the most flattering eulogies of Lee
and his rebel horde. They - allege . that
Grarit 'succeeded in - his capture -of the
Tobel army-alone by force of numbers,
and not by his superior Generalship, or
by the bravery of the patriotic men,
whom he led to victory after victory, un
til rebellion bowed its insolent knee 'to
the authority of the - Government. In .
this business, the New York World has
taken by far the most amspichous part.
It has hired for the' occasion mime rebel
General, supposed to be .lubal party, of
Shenandoah fame, whom Phil. Sheridan
so unmercifully whipped on many a hard
fought field. But, although the World
is thus hiring a rebel to write down the
fame of our: greatest General, neverthe
less, the lesser lights of. the party are
engaged in the same disreputable and
cowardly business. •
Volunteer of last week, in
impotency, atteMpts its full share in the
dirty work. It gabbleias follows :
As wo said in the commencement of this
article, wo would, not intentionally deprive
General,Grfint of• a single honor he earned
as a,soldier, but we cannot and will not permit
him to be puffed up as the greatest Captain
of thong°, when we know that it was his over
whelming numbers and not generalship
that gained him the victory ho should have
,gained a full year previous. Our Republi-_
can friends do- not pretend to speak of Gen
eral Grant as•a•Slitesmtiii;• - •They only appeal
to the people and ask- their votes for him'
on account of his military character. • This
claim - when • investigated, is found to be es
Ilimsy as it is assuming &c. -
It certainly must bo most humiliating
to the man-or men who find themselves
in such straits for capital; as to be cow- .
pelled to attack the 'reputation of the
most illustrious soldier of .this or any
other age. And especially must this hu
miliation be-- stronger, when, at his" cost,
they elevate a rebel to a far higher posi=
tion, and reflect upon the rank and file of .
the Union Arrdy, giving the rebel horde
their, whole weed of praise. ,
But how tally the allegations of the
Junior of the Volunteer with those of
he DemoC"ratic candidate for Vic',e-i'res
ident? Says Frank Blair, ih. rebel can•
didate r on-the-same-ti.eket- with-Horatio
'Sir, you are mistaken. Grant is no fool.
I know - him well. I knew him before he
Went into the army, and when he used- to
haul wood into the city of St. Louts. I
metlim often in the service. I know- the
man. HA_ is the greatest man of the ago.
Sherman, Sheridan and Thomas, are good
men, but Grant is worth more than all of
them. Oliver Cromwell and Napoleon Bon
aparte were both great men, but, sir,`s tell
you that Grans isa greater man than Crom
well and Bonaparte put together. - Ile is not
a talker, but he is ono of the greatest think
ers in the world. r tell you, that the peo
ple are mistaken when they suppose Grant
to ben tool The man that can spring right
up from poverty, and obscurity, and
- what he has done, is mere creature of
Circumstances. Circumstances ,don't run
so Much in one way." •
And, how still further, do thesO allega
tions stand the test of truth? Let us
see. grant began his last great caul
campaign with 98,019 effective Men,
and Lee With 72,278. Lee had all the
advantages of position, breastworks, a
friendly country, and a short line of sup
plies... That Lee received recruits up to
the very hour of his capture is demon
strated by Q the fact that, having lost
about the same number of men in the
Wilderness campaign that Grant did,
some twenty thousand, ho bad more
men with-him when he reached Peters
burg than when he started. 11c sur
- rendered to Grant 27,416 men,-10,079
men ,were captured in the ordinary bat -
ties, three thousand at - Fort Sedgwick,
and at least ten thousand were killed
and wounded, and ton thousand more'
deserted on the road from Richmond to
Appomattox. At least five thousand
more scattered after the terms of sur
render had been agreed upon, before the
return:end parole of the rebel army had
been taken. Thus it will be seen at a
glance thot Lee had by far the stronger
artily of the two; that he was whipped
and compelled to surrender by the su
perior Generalship of Grant, and the su
perior bravery of the "Boys in Blue'.!
whom ho led to final triumph.
These being the facts Of the case, as
taken from'tho Archive Offieo at Wash-
ington, should put' to shame. the
Democratic efforts to applaud and make
heroes of the rebel Lee and his traitor
ous horde, at the expense. of the good
name and fame of General Granti and
tho,patriot soldiers who under him put
down "the greatest and foulest rebellion
that has darkened' the ppo of modern
hiiitory. For slliuluel 'ye, rebel-loving,'
rebel-praising crew; cease your attacks
upon the bravo men who did battle to
save the Nation, and put ,a stop to your
unmeasured-praise of those who endeav ,
at the, point of the lia&et and the
mouth of the cannon, to cleitroy the very
country whbin you now wish them to rule!
Grant whipped Leo, captured the reb
el arnly and put ii''stop - to the War for
two reasons; viz, he 'was Lee's superior
as a GiVneral, and the menwhom he led
to battle -were Uraver and nobler' men,
than Lee's robe) horde: -Of Grant's
paoity as a statesman we will 'speak at
another time; Suffice to say hire, that
history bears, us out in thetassertion that
the greatostaiilittry men have invariably
proven thiiimelicsTilthen occasioned of:
feied the greatest Pieoutive Officers.,
MAINE.—The glorious news froui the
Pine Tree' State has inspired our Repub-,
Roan bards with, the 'true poetic fire.—
One of thent'ustrikelhis !yre,7tirid — ffinge
as.follows: • , ,
0, have yOu Beard the new from Mathei
'.Good newinod'truo ; • , '
Twenty-five.9ounand Whey mark ,
For ,Gen. GRANT and COLFAX, 't.oo,'•
(Repeat) ,
Ancllviththemire will boat Ho-aA.TIIIY.
Judge BLACK is said not to be a belie3rer
in the . BLAIR family. The late-Ex-Presi
dent BUCHANAN, it is well known, shared
this feeling, and looked upon the Blain with
.suspicion and- dislike, and treat. ar them as
men who could not be.trusted. ThilpatriOtie
- voters - of . the - nountry , Share 'this -skoi)tinism,
and-will non° of them—Exchange.
It is little wonder that Many of the
.leading l inen of the old . Dmocratic party
regard tho BLAllt familiy with suspicion
and dislike. Brier since the treachery
of-the - elder - Brattlte H - Eitur Cray, in
1825, the leading Democrats of the coun
try, although- they
.accepted his services
and profited by, his treason, never had
implicit confidenCein
. his truth or hon
esty. While be was editor of the Globe,
at Washington city, he enjqed nearly all
the printing patronage of the General
Government, upon which he fattened and
grew rich. Phis, however, could not-se
cure his . fealty' to his party and its nomi
nations. 'ln 1848 ho refused to support
Gen CAss for the "Presidency, and cast
his vote and influence for the free-soil
candidate instead. Indeed, he has been
a man of " principle in proportion to his'
interests," and whe Government con
tracts and patronage ceased. to flow in
upon him, he ceased to•bo a Democrai'l
His sons, Montgomery-and Frank P.,
have worthy sons of a 'worthy sire,
and during their political existence have
belonged in turn to every party, end be
trayed them all. Montgomery, by in
trigue and sycophancy, secured a seat in
the Cabinet of Mr. LINCOLN, from which
he retired` without securing the esteem
or confidence of either party But it is
FRANCIS P. Brant, Jr., with whom we
have now to do.,the Dugald Dalgat
ty of the family,-and !ha Democratic can
didate for the Vice Presidency, in which
position he was placed in obedience to the
demands of. the Southern rebels and their
Northern sympathizers Originally 'a
Democrat, he deserted , that party and
joined the Know Nothings, and Was on'il
of the most• proscriptive and intolerant'
members of that order. On the disrup
tion of that party, he joined the Bepub
licans, with whom lie did not long act in
concert"; and he is' not y found aiding the
rebels in their truitorbus - opposition to
the Government. and in endeavoring to
thwart its wise measures of. reconstruc
tion, which mervures, rightly carried-out,
would give peace-to . the Dillon, • -
.Thht.we are
- right in our as..4ertien that
Frank Blair was a Know Nothing Land ,
that his hatred of foreigners and Catholics
.was bitter-and intense, the following oath
taken by him in St. Louis, will show :
I, FRANCIS P. BLAIR, of St. Louis, in the
State of Missouri, a native-born citizen of
the United States ) and of Protestant faith,
in the presence of - Almighty God and these
witnesses, di) solenknly . promise and swear
thati will not vote •nor giVe my influence
frir any man, for any office is the gift of the
people, unless lie be an A merican born citi
:iMfiTi lavor• Of Amcricans'vuling America,
nor if la be a Ronuin Catholic.
lb the presenc6' of Almighty God and
these witnesses ) I d,, solemnly and sirfeerely
swear that I will, when elected or appointed'
to any 'official station conferring on me the.
pnwer_to do so, relllOrC all foreigners, aliens,
Rotnan_Catholics front office-or place, and
that I will en no case appoint such la any i!f
-..41re pnozo ;21 My gip. , • •
Such are the avowed principles-ot.the
Democratic candidate ref. the Vice Pre .i
-dcnoy. They are interesting at all times
to a large class of voters, and should be
particularly so just now 'to our fellow
eil izens of foreign birth
Continue Organkiwtirm
'From all parts-of the 'County we re
ceive intelligence of the energy and ac
tivity of the friends of GRANT and COL
FAX. A half dozen or more elubs-are
organized weekly. Men who never be
fore voted-the—Republican 'TielaEtTnir
their Baines to the rolls of members, and
declare that they can no longer associate.
themselves with the party, which is now
endeavoring to put the Governineut into
the hands of Men Who.are yedged to
give the rebels lull sway and control of
every interest that is dear to the Country.
Let this spirit but 'he kept up, and the
result of the October election will pleas
antly surprise the - most sanguine-Union
ist in our party.. Ainong . the Democra-
Cy there is no enthusiasm, no zeal, and
but - poor and slum attempts at anything
like a diSpl.ay. Apathy and dissatisfaer
lion has laid hold of them, and not eve'n
an earthquake could arouse them to their
accustomed energy and confidence.
Friends of the Union, .keep on at the
good work. Continue organize,_ until
every loyal man in the County shall-. have
enrolled himself as a member of some one
or other of our many GiiANT sod CoL
FAX Clubs. Keep uithe work until the
polls close "gm the evening of October .
131 h„ and we mil}' able to give HART:', -
11ANFT and CAMPBELL such a majority
hero in PeorKiylvania, as will cause the
Copperheads . and rebels to give up the
"Lost Cause;" and make a great and
glorions . viotory for ,us in
, tke Presiden
tial contest'n sure and 'easy matter.
Our friend JOHN B. •BRATTON, se
nior editor of the Volunteer, has gone
West. We are informed that he' has
.done so to secure .good berths for his
friends and himself in the Voyage up
Salt River, , , which lie will be compelled
to take this fall.•
4 -
as yet undecided in reference to the date,
from which •ElAnnie, the Democratic
Candidate for . Commissioner, draws his
pay, Mr. liktutis himself proton& to say
that he will only• demand pay_ftom the
day •he is - defeate4 by the Republicira
Candidate, kr. W.,S. WOODS. ' • "
, .
WE prnit.on our nrst page, a totter.of
.the • venerable PETER Cootaa,•of New
m,y, addressed to HORATIO SET=
stoirn. Mr. 0. is ono of the oldest and most
influential 'Bum. nom men or theconntry,
ink..his views , upon nubile' affairs are
. .
worthy 1)f the most BOr , idus iind attentive
oonsideration: ~ N to would ',Urge all .to
reed his elo,tent vindication of,the
publican ptyt.y,. - • • - .
Out. Comes Our Cannon Again !,
- -
ters, Volley After Volley
ea, Colfax and Victory!
It Thundi
for Arai
Maine Sends Greeting to the Union
Men of Pennsylvania l•- •
Republican Gain Ten Thousand!
The Democracy Concede 20,000.!
The Republicans Claim 23,0001
A Solid Republican Congressional Dele
gation Elected!—Every State Senator
a Republican !—Setien-ci;oldhs of the
Denise of Representatives ReiJublican
The State sure for Grant and Colfax
by Thirty Thousand - Majority !
The" election, held in the State of
MAINA on Monday last,• resulted in a
glorious Republican victory-, giving us a
gain of more than ten thousand 1 Let
the Republicans of Pennsylvania. respond
to their brethren-of the Pine Tree State
in tones that Will make thew rejoice. '
The following area few of the later
despatches :
Mr• Blaine's ,pispatch
The following is Mr. nal O'S dispatch, ,
dated after midnight on Toc:Moy . morning:
AUGUSTA, Me., Sept. 14.—The - election of
today closed the most exciting end most
energetic campaign ever witnessed in Maine.
The vote is larger qiy some thousands thad
ever before thrown. We have carried every
Congressional district, the closest by 2,500
We.have carried every county, regaining
the three that were carried by the pgm,,cruts
lagt year. We have elected evei Sumter
and seven-eighths or the these of Represen
tatives, and have rolled op a pope fa r major
ity for Gov. Chantberfain of 10,000! Oar
.majority lust year wasll,3oo. and-our aver
•age majority - tor- the past twelve pairs lies
been 13,600. In our great triumph of 1860
we had 16,000, and in 1864 toe haa18,600,.
Otie victory of to-day is by far the me:A
brilliant that wile ever won by the Republi.
can party in Maine, and it hire been Haim,-
inegt - pur:tstent - Tard — inirdiltrasti
efforts of the Democracy.
Maine will throw 30,000 majority for
Grant and-Colfax in November.
Chairman Renublican.Com: of Maine.
PORTLAND, Sept. 15.—The returns receiv
d here up to this time from dillerent parts
'f the' State are from 209 towns. The M
owing is the vote: I, hamberlain, 51,855;
Pillsbury, 35,915; Republican majority,
15,385. These towns last year - saiNTAI - - - -i -
Republicammajority of-8,582.•• -The-remain
ng towns to hear horn, last/year gtie a Re
-in.-Wean majority, aggr'egatmg-30,000 - VdeS • . -
rho full Republican inajOrityltbrenghout the
state will, from present appearances, exceed
21,000. There is nothing_ as yet decisive,
bout the Congressional vote ; but_ it is nut
xpected to vary materially from the rest of
he ticket In the first district, Lynche's
mjerity f•r Congress in about 3,0.00. The
najority for Morrill, in the second district,
s 0,r00.. The majority fdr Blaine, in the
hird district, is' 5,350. The majority for
Peters, in the fourth district, is 4,400. The
majority of Hale, in the fifth district, is 3,-
00. The Republican increase of gain this
year over last is about 33 per cent.
Anon:3l'A, Sept. 15.,Returns from 298
owns, embracing mere than tour-fifths of
he entire vme of the State, give Chamber
ain 63,148 and Pillsbury 44,650. The seine
owes last year gave Chamberlain 46,907
nd Pillsburr37,423. The Republican min
ority this year is )8,498 ; last year,9,484.
rho towns yet to hear frimi gave last year:
hamberhun, 11,184; Pillsbury, 8,204.
'hould the same ratio of relative increase
ditain in these with those already reported,
heir vote would stand : Chamberlain, 14,-
412 ; Pillsbury, 10,254; 'which would give a
oavo e o -„ I, is NC DC 1 iißiiMerl xlll
would have 78,160, and Pillsbury 54,800,
giving Chamberlain a majority of 23,3601
The CinCinnati Gazette has a despatch
!rem Denver, dated September 11th, which
gives returns from Colorado. Denver city
„Congress, 221 majorit, and as far as heard
gives 13radford, the Republican candidate for
from ho is 500 ahead of his opponent. His
majority - ‘Oll be from 800 to 1000, when the
returns are all in. Good for Colorado!
The Republicans have carried two-thirds
of the Territorial Legislature. Last year
the Democrats had a majority. Thus the
West responds to the East t
Many Thousands of Lives and
li:one of Proßerty Destroy'64
Cities o f ^glee So - Coast
Swept Away— ni.!o 1. S. Wat !Tas
sels Desh•oNed. •
,Nzw 'nun, Sept. 12, 1868.
The steamer Guiding Star, from Aspin
wall; brings the Evening Telegram the fol
On thoVitii - of - August a terrible earth
vi.sitcd the cities along the coast-Of
Peru and Ecuador ,
whereby thirty-two thou
sand lives were lost, and property - valued nt
three hundred millions of dollars was de
stroyed. A rumbling sound preceded the
earthquake, and the'soa was terribly agitat
ed, and flooded the land for a grpat distance.
Arequipa, a city of 36,000 inhabitants,
passed away ; scarcely a vestige was loft.
Only four 'hundred lives were lost hero. • -
Arica, a town of 26,000 inhabitants, was
also destroyed, leaving not a house standing;
five hundred perished here.
. Tidal -waves forty feet high rolled with
terrific, roar on the shore, carrying ships
farther on land than was over before kdown.
The United States steamship Fredonia cap
sized, and-all. on board were lost. The Fre
donia bud ono million eight hundred thou
sand dollars' worth of naval stores on board.
The vessel was rolled over and smashed,, to
atoms. ' Tho United Statozsteainer Watoree
was carried a half mile inland,and loft high
and 'dry. Only ono sailor was drowned.
Owing,to the great distance,The stcalifor`eab
never get afloat-again. Tho Peruvian, cor
vette, America, was also carried ashore, and'
-010,Y-throe droivrfed from her: The Amer
ican nierchantinan Rosa Rivera; the English
ship 'Ohancellbr, and 'the French bark Ed-,
wards, -wore also lost.
',Th? Loving of
,Iquique, - Idoquega,- Leruto- '
,ha, and Piongua; wore all:ntterly destroyed.
Over-S;x- hundred-persons 'were lost, at'lqui
quo. The towns of Igarra ,. San Pablo At-
,untogul and' Irnantad, aro in ruins. Where'
CotaeachiO formerly stood is non ,
UC named towns
'Wain:lost entirely destroyed.' Pamcho,
tars and eachiquania are also deitroyed.
The. dead are so numerous' that the sur-.
vtviag inhabitants aro forced to'lly'frontho
Stench of the putrefiting bodies. '-
Letters from Quito, dated the 19th, an-'
neuigo that earthquakes continuo at Inter.:
vale ota fqw-hqtkre. • " • • -
The C. V. IL R. vs The People . !
The sidtdately - pendind between the in'di
vidual—frelkhters along the Cumberland
Valley Rail Road and the Rail Road Cm , '
pony itself,.was one of . more than_orditiaiy.
- interest and importance' ' and = themore the .
case , became ventilated the greater appeared
the needrind,dminand:for reform. The Case
should receive, as it truly. deserved; . tiie
prompt and earnest Considention Of the en
tire comMunity.
Rail Roads are a public blessing when
they-subsiir co the — public good -furnishin g Neifritios for travelling, anWeeeduraging the
dOelopnierit'of our;mineral and agrieultu
ral wealth: but they are' a partial benefit, if
not a curse, when they are:controlled^ by the
sordid and selfish interests of 'those who
manapici them,.and : whoseek- to promote
their own pecuniary gain at, the expense and•
didadvaniage of others.'
Originally, and until a compasatively re
cent period,, the Cumberland Valley Rail
Road was known to subserVe the welfare of
this community; in doing,so,, it encouraged
private enterprises, which tend to promote
the public good: in doing so it observed - the
important maxim of attending to its own
business: and in doing so, it' enjoyed the
prosperity of 01 that obey the laws and reg
ulatims of their own existence. But, from,
the developments mude, tiVet rind testimo--
ny, what do we find di closed? That the
road has become rich tui arrogant and ex
clusi-vel—and now,-like all profligates run
ning into the forbidden paths of monopoly
and speculation. As our learned Court has
declared, thC managers of this Com pany seem"
to havelaid their charter aside, as well as seem
to think that corporations like that of the
C. V. R..R., are superior to law and order,
and cannot be restrained. , , ,
, .
• This matter should deeplyinterest the pub
lic, and the managers of the, road bo in
duced to return to their appropriate duties
and legitimate - business. The road, by: its
'unprecedented.charges for freight, excludes
from this valley all private enterprises, in
the erection of factories—which item ie
among the first that a capitalist inquires
into, before locating his works; and which
charges are double, arid in sonic) cases treble
the charges of other roads! Would you
call such policy a public blessing? • Moreov
er, it has. the same. damaging effect on all
articles exported -from the valley.' Before
the warehouse men can give to the farmers
the price of their grain, they have to deduct
from the-city pricesthe . tnormous amount
of tolls which have to be paid to the C. V.
B. It; and as these tolls are so exharbitant,
farmers realize all-the lesson the . grain sold.
IL costs a grain dealer here four and one
lifth cents to send a bushel of wheat tn.his
own bars to Harrislmrg, only 22 miler dis
thnt, and the same bushel of wheat he gets,
-takes-from- llarrishurg-to - Philadelphia, a
distance .1106 miles, for only 6 centsl—W-hat
a commentary is this on rail road monopo
ly!' But thanks to the individual freighters
along the road-, who have courage to 'heard
the lion in his den, you have already, by a
decision of our Conn ty Court, exposed their
attempts to - exceed the provisions of their
charter, thereby ,nfhetiegenormous rates of
toll, and their Furth-r intention to. break
down individual enterprises and thereby ob. ,
taro n monopoly of alt the business that
lined ov, r the road—not for the benefit
of stoc% holders, but to provide places for the
,favor tes - -of -- thrxe — in , - power; - compelling=
farmers and all others to accede to
the terms of their agents, in • buying and
w=ising__,-rain r oou),_luiliber,--salt,-- arid all-.
that must lie carried over the paid. Hence
to the friends of this important movement,
we say qme (Jul—especially as the late decis
ion of our Suoreine Court stands-au
bnidly against Itail — noad - , , , monopolies ,lind
your certain redress there Will fully
cute you in your, attempt to bring to bring to
justice - a eoriiiiiinv that seeks. nothing - Taw -
self, rind that fails Is uietee'oot tb bur ,good
old Conunomvealth the taxes jumilli due tb it !
It is boastingly said, 'that; our next Lees
iirtureAv44-1-IMthe-rair-road_al ig ht_by_sper,
cial legislation; Citizens arouse en. your,
ight, end see that those whom you eelect
ifotseTi your rights or overlook yotir
it.erests. . . .
Let the C. V. R. R. 'obey Sts charter, and
.thPre.wilt bn $200,000 a year less col
lected off the the-grain and' other,commodj
ties shipped in . and out. of thisyalley, and
this money will be left in the hands of our
farmers and consumers. Moro anon.
, 11i0UNI` HOLLY, Septeniber 15, 1888
, MESSRS. Lumens:—Being in the village
hr Mount Holly on the evening of the
10th inst., and noticing bills posted for a
Democratic meeting at Repley's Hotel, we
were led by our curiosity to attend it. Upon
our arrival, we found a t crowd consisting
of about eighteen men, and ton hoyp. Ono
of this assembled midlitude, an active little
soon whom wo tools to be a Republican,
would every now and then go up to Rdpley
a nil say : didn't think so many would
come, did yon Snyder "I guess it is be
cause it rained this morning and made it too
. wet lor the farmers lo work, so that they ,
lutve-all—taimed—out."- - The- Landlord, al
though he didn't see it exactly in that. light,
Was compelled to answer a melancholy,
TIM-first speaker was a spluttering little
follow,''said to be the Chairman or the
Democratic County ComMittee. 'He Mounted
the store-box and assorted in a smirking
sort of a way that the country • would be
ruined unless the Candidates of the Now
York Convention should be elected. In
speaking of that traitorous assemblage, 'he
said. it was the greatest body of mon who
ever met' in the country, being composed of
the wisest statesmen end bravest warriors
in the land. He however failed to say on
which side his heroes fought during the re
bellion. He made a welik' Pendleton
effort to draw out the National debt in one
dollar greenbacks, 'so as to got a , string to
girdle the earth a couple of ti e s; and hand
enough felt for patei.-Workl. ''''A.fter this
clap -trap he waited for a!pplause, - `but his
audience didn't see it Accordingly, ho
Ho was followed n legal gentleman,'
front your town, Who wa.,ted his energies in
n fruitlAs ntiOnipt to show that the 'Repub
lican party lin& violatod tlio Constitution in
'Whipping rebels and hangingTresidontial
assassins. . ,
The no,)t, speaker was a gentleman from
-your pladoi. said to bo engaged in the Hivery
business. 11b' began lily saying that lie was
unaccustomed to piiblie 'speaking, that ho
-had been rilised , upon a farm a few, miles
across thp country. and that ho know for
more about clearing bog pens and cow-yards
than he did about making political speeches.
In this-announclinient - his — audience , seemod
tti agree with him.
He seemed to be liiboding under a mental
aberration or an optical illunion, for ovary.
now and thembe would look.. across' the
road and 'ask his friends to come nearer the
stand, when, low and "behold, there was
nothing in front of, him but thick and im
penetrable darkness. Ho soon concluded
his "barn-yard" vorearks,'„and thus closed
the poorest attempt at a public meetingwo
over Witnessed.
Feeling satisfied that the evening's pro
ceedings wouldinjurp rather than help the
Democracy, wo took our departure.
PHILADELPHIA Miong§lls37 , r4The
skill and genMs of Philndelpliln Mochnn- .
iea have long since passed, into' a proyarb:
At home or abroad, th'e productions of dm
artizans of that City have% been signalized
for their, ingenuity„ durability . nncl,general
officien4; rind,there perhaps in our
whole cOuntg , y, eity•whieh luis in this ra
sped, achieved n greater. triumph: • • •-•
Prominent. among those who haye aided
'in producing !Mlle resiilt;.: isthe well-known
firin - of Messrs. STUART PETERSON &
Stove and Hollow-ware Founders, and
Manufactureis or the 'celebrated "Barley
- Sheaf" Cook.. Our Space being limited, we
are only permitted te'say that tho - trede - and
all interested,, find •• , the ".Tiarli3y.
Sheaf" an, article of substantial merit--,iho
result of groat ingeouity . and•yeare of scion
tide thought and, study. It hi adripted to
both Weed and•coal. ,4 4. Word to•the wisp;
IYor . Salti by.ilU/NESIMITH'& EUYPO
toiti!T 'and . Oinuntg litalttrs,
The tbirdregdlar meeting, of the Carlisle
Central Grant and Colfax Club will be held
'to-morrow (Saturday.) evening at If o'clock
W - • are unable at this time to_ximmunce_
the name of the speaker but can assure our
friends that an eloquent championof the
good, cause will bo present. Wo cannot
urge too strongly upon' the Republicans of
'Carlisle the importdnee of full .attendance
upon these meetings. The' political', skies
wero never brighter,land the-fceling in
our midst has never been moreearnest than
now. Let us but keep 111) the fire alonglho
whole lino and glorious victory will bo ours.
BLuu.—A meeting will be held this (Fri
day) evening in Rheem's .Hall, at 7 o'clocic,
for the formation of one m more companies
to attend the Mass . oonvention to be held at
Philadelphia, October let, and 2no, under
the auspices of the Soldiers' and Sailors'
State Central• Committee.
Let thoie be a full meeting. Cumberland
County should have a representation at thii
The following prpliminary suggestions
have been made by the "sub-committee on
programme for this grand mass meeting of
veterans. • •
3P. At., bass convention at Academy of
Music, '-'`
7i r. at., mass meafing in Independence
Square, to be addressed by soldiers and sail
ors only , -
11 P. Ni., snionade to General Sherman at
Union League House. - ----
10 A. M. grand street. parade;
• 7r. AL, mass meeting in Independence
Square, to.he /Addressed by eminent civilians,
and torchlight procession.
SECOND GR.;6O RALEY.—Seldom - does
: there to large a crowd of our citizens as
semble at a political meeting of either party
as met in the . Court House on last Saturday
evening;to hear the Isgues of the Campaign
discussed by Gen. J. W. Ftsuna; of Lan:
caster, Pa., and Gen. E. C. CAnnirraTobr,',of
Washington, D. CI, Every sent in the build
ing 'vim filled, and, during the greater por
tion of the time, all the standing room was
occupied. The enthusiahm was most intense
throughout the entire meeting. The Com
mittee appointed nt'the previous meeting to
report pormarent officers for the Carlisle
Central Grai.t and Colfax Club," reported
lie - 016vgiii7j .
President—J AMES M. WEA.N.LICY, Esri:
latioff, George Z. Bentz, Jailer:am Worth
ington, Willi . arp Hastings, Saniuel,Ensmin
gtn., Edgar Leo, Robert Sheatnr, Elias Don-
. ,
nelly. , - .. .
•geggrtling Seeretary—:-F. C., Fleming.
coi•respondlng Secrelary - A 1 J. D. Adair:,
Trctisu.rer—John D. Gorda%
tacecutive c'onunittee.—Jumes A. Dunbar,
William Vance. John Hutton, John Boller,
Jarric.4- Campbell, Col. Frank Gardner, H.
• ...,. •
D. Rhinehart, J. S.' Zug, Francis Eckelh,
George - s'liafriii; Samuel Wetzel, jr., Thoo.
Neff, Jarhes M. Alien, 0. P. Humrich.
The .report of the Committee was unani
mously adopted. -
The meeting Was then addressed by Gons.
Fisn vut and R. C. CARRINGTON. We
had intended to give a somewhat extended
synopsis of the speeches delivered by these
gentlemen, but the crowded state al-our col
limns forbids. We must becontent to give
them the just praise of saying, that thoir ar
guments were most able and convincing,
abotinding in the very highest order of elo
quence, and most impassioned logic ;
11qpublicans of Cumberland Countil we
have the Democracy at the gr ea test disad
vantage we ever, held them. Let us push
on the column. •*
On Friday evening, last, the Republicans of
South Middleton township held a rneottng
at Centro School'Houso and ro - ritieTaaltitTit,
and Colfax Club. Daniel Rudy was elected
Chairman and Richard Craighead Secietary.
This club Will meet with and join tlr
Boiling Springs club this [Friday] evening.
..On Saturday evening, the Republicans of
Mount Holly springs formed a- rousing
Grant and Colfax club with the following
President—Gen. D. Craighead.
Vice Presideties—Chas. H. 'Mullin and
Henry Wollet.
Secretary.—Hown't & S. Dryer a.
The. skies in South . Middleton la?ve pot
looked so bright since 1800, when she gavo
Curtin a majority of 12 Let her young
men but determine to re-onset the glorious
record of that year and it will be done.
A general township meeting will be hold
liolly . §prings . te-morrow [Saturday]
'evening. A. B. SIIAIiPIC end JAS. A..Dirx
es.p...Esqs., will address tho meeting which'
we hope, will bo every_" full one. Let our
friends turn out in force.
publioni of Upper Allen mot at Shepherds
towri on Saturday evening last, and. tools
steps to organize a.Grant Sc Colfax Club - on
Thursday_evening the - 18th.- ,Tho
cans of the township are aroused and work
ing. actively for the success of 7 The Statpand
National tickets. Tto r , inectkng „was gil
dreasoi by SADLIM and J. D. :ADAIR
IKest Pennsprce :ll:eard_Fronk
Sept 12;1)368
PRIENVRIIILEM.—The meeting at Plain
field, was in numbers beybnd our expecta
'Lions., Many, very many turned out
to boar the politie4 questions of the day
:discussed. Gon. Sharpo•and Wm.
Parltv_Esq., wore listened to with'marked
attention. , The meeting • woe presided over,
by Peter'Ritmo Esq., and wee very orderlY .
in its character. No Democratic "Bourbon".
Was imbibed to raise the'onthusiasm, but the
same spirit which prompted our' , ..BOys in
Rine" to bare their breasts In . face of an
armed enemy, prompted' them . to give vent
to acclamittions of - applause in face of tho
same ononiyAnarmed. • ,
A Grant,and Colfax Club was forined and
the following officers chosen. •
President-4no. Alter, Jr.,
• Vice Bresidente—,Poter,Ritnor, Capt. Goo.
, Smith,. Levi:Clay, 4...8
Carothers, J.'W_. Pair.
sxecutive Committee—Jno. S. Davidson,
Jae. D. Greason; Jas. S. Woodburn, Saml.
Diller, D. 2. Hoover.
,Becordnag Seeey—J. 11.'Longneciter. •
.Weigel.. . • •
Very. Respectfully Yours.-
Choke:lab Committee on COnstitution and
. By - Laws and - Permanent Oflleers.
• •
", lq,Enytwoe foi other townsbips will by
announced in our,nost•isaile..'
an END. --7
CAMP AILL, CIIM➢. CO, Sept. 16 '6B
Editors of the ..1-ISratd.Th . e Republicans
of this . portion of Esat..'Pennsboro' Town
- ship - ilisintirilikrgerdeir house of this villa&
On Thursday eigningiSept. -10th and organ
ized "The East Pennaboro' Grant and Col
fki Club of Camp -by electing Wm.
Sadler 'Esq., President, 'Capt. S. A Worn,
Secreinry and Abram Mtiy Esq., Treasurer
The pkrty is fully aroused to the great.
Work before it, and will roll up an old fash- .
I Boned ffinfority for the County State and
National tickets. .The Waterloo • defeat of
-the Democracy-in-Vermont -mid.Mainn, is
visible on the countenances.of
_nvery Soy
mourite Nve,meet, and the fearful forebodings
of a similar character at our State election
are written in their looks. Meanwhile every
Union man, - -is elecirifled by the old spirti
of the war,a nd all now join to make our
coming victory in-thee state one of the grand
est since Lincoln's, first election.
A mass meeting ° is, in contemplation
somewhere in this township. , Will our
Chairman of the County Committee furnish
us with speakers?
Very truly yours
day evening,hist the Republicans of ShiP
plmsburg held a rousing meeting and
formied a Grant and Colfax , Club. D. W.
Worms, Esq., of Lewistown, addressed the
meeting in a most elaborate and convincing
argument upon the great issues now absorb
ing 'UV attention __.of the dountry. Mr.
WOODS, speech was 'replete with facts and
figures and told with, fearful effect upon the
caneidiltei and 'platforin of the rebel de ° -
mocracy. .
Appointments for A. B. Sharpe; , Esq.
- Centreville, - - Thursday - Sept. 17th.
Ohurchtown, • Friday " 18th.
Mt. Holly Springs, Saturday " 19th.
West Fairview, Friday . " 25th.
Shippenshurg. Thursday.' Oct: Ist.
;Shiremanstown, Saturday " 3d:
Oakville, - . Tuesday' " 6th.
Mechanicsburg, _Saturday " 10th.
Other appointments will be announced as
sooti'its practible. . -
Handsome posters for tho -meetings as
announced. in another column, have been
printed and nro now ready nt thin (add.
Wo hope the members • of the Standing
Committee in tho various_ localities will
dither call - or send forf—these bills in good
season, so that the meetiNis may bo proper
ly advertised.
.MORTUARY.—Matters pertaining to
the death and burial . of 'relatives and
..friendaaremot_generatly- considered pleas
ant to contemplate and yet the knowledge
.thatat last we must all experience the same
end, loads us to make overf - a'Weicria - the
"King of Terrors" of his forbidding fea
tures using all the appliances of art to con
ceal or avert the most: bnwelcome phases of
visits'. We are led to these remarks after a
visit o the Furniture Ware, Rooms' of Mr.
A. B. EWING. Mr.. Ewrimd, has secured
the agcMcy . for the; sale of Earley's patent
burial casket, Which is really a triumph of
art. These caskets are made of the very
be:danaterial, well-proportioned and - in all
respects better mailed to the purpose than .
any articles of the kind we have ever seen.
The patten fastings by - which the caskets
may be securely closed in an instant, aro
alaive sufficient to giver them precedence
over all oilers. Womdvise all our friend's
to call at Mr.EWttra's and sec these caskets.
lye direct the attention of our readers to
the advertisement in another column of
Messrs Jos. A. STUART and Jos. BAY, ER,
Execotors of DANIEL WONDERLT dee'd.
These gentlemen will sell, on Thursday of
next week, the '2Bth inst., the mansion farm
of the deceased, situitted in Dickinson town
ship on the Yellow Breeches Creek, near
Barnitz's Mill. This farm is a splendid one,
containing 100 acres of choler! land. There
will also be sold two lots of excellent South
'ountain timber land.
DEAi-n OF- A N-0 b D -- 43 - 1 - 71 - Z - EV . —On
Tuesday morning last, - Mr. ALEXANDER
WOODS died at his residence, oil Pomfret st.,
in the 914 year of his age. Mr. WOODS came
to Carlisle from Ireland' in 1801, and has
resided here ever since. He was well-known
TO all - of our citizens a's.a 'man of simple
tastes, purest character, and eminent Chris-,
thin virtues. Ho has gone to the grave full
of years, and his memory will be kept green
for many a.year. .
f:Eyro & Landol . 4th and &roh Sts,
l'hiladelphia, are now offering 'a
large Stock's
of Fall Goods to purchasers. This is an olc
established and reliable Dry Goods House I
Read advertisement.
FAIR.—Wo aro indebted to B. S. Maurer
Secrctary of the abovb Society for compli
inentary tickets to their to, bit held
the,Gth 7th Stk and 9th of October next:
Tho exhibition offers many 'attractions,
prominent among which will. be the trot
ting matches and other trials of speed.
HILL..--In accordance ivith the announce.'
merit in the.,, Volunteer that able , speakers present - to-address-the mooting of,
the unterrified at Sporting Hill, Tuesday
evening last, three gebtl'emeh from -this
town-started'out-in quest-of- thelslatlVAiiii
means of a two horse carriage and
negt# driver, they-found their way .to the
village, - but, upon arriving thiire found
nobody to deliver !theii- able addresses to;
titoie not being a sufficient number of per
sons present to make. officers of. a 'meeting.
•Our Carlisle "able speakers" bad their
horses and lidarkey" fed, stuffed themselves,.
paid , their own bill, (if - it_ was paid at all)
and started home, sadder but Wiser men. •
. ,
OELE,OT 001109L.—Solcot Scholar's for
February, Mar Chi May, and Juno,'lB6B.
SohOol No. 11—Wm.- Hum rich, -.Elmor
E. Williams, Edward .S. 'Conlyn, Robt.
GiV4ll, Wm. Muhdorf, rand D.
-No. 12—Mary Hoffer . , Alice Harkness,
AIM() MoOre, Martha_ Fredericks,Aary,E,
Campholl, - 'nral Maryl". Croon.
N0,13 , --Annio Weirioli, Emma Bright
bill, Isabella Gardner`, Ellen Eke, Anna
13bnemaker, and Clara' Black.
' No. - 14—Wm. A. Hardy, J. r owderlich;
X.:F. Hoffman, E. H. Btir4itz. .
No. 16— Mary MeClaleb,' Sue.E. May,
Mary W. Ringwalt Lizzie Wolf; Bella
Widnor , Annie McCartney.' • •
No. 16—W. Z. Bentz; - Jno. H. Blair„,D.
Cornmanr-join-S-. -En9iningerr-Jas.-- - -11
Thompson, Samuel Arthur.,
No. 17—Lizzio 'Natoher, Jane Fagan,
Annie Rhoads; Ireno E:Lamison, Minnie
Neidleh, Mary E.• Kieffer.
No.lB—Jro. R...8ix,10r, Wm. Littlo, A.
D. 13oas, Jas.. O. Bonti:
D. Bois Le. Pres. S. S.
„Senator4tl ,Cor!fereace.
• Owing' to tho resignritimi 'of 'Mr. 'John
M'Cdrdy, the Republican- Candidate -for
State Senator, the Conforrees iissom bled at
Bridgeport on Tuesday,. the 15 of September,
and organizeu_bY appointing O.: W.:.Cfress
v—iiill,Ksv—of - Cumberland - county as' ChM! ,
man, and 'Washington Kirk, EN., of 'York
county , as Secretary.
On motion W. F. Sadlei.,• Esq., of-'
Carlisle, was unanimously nominated- as the
Republican Candidate . for State Senator in, •
the Eighteenth SenatoriarDi4trict,
We append the following -,dorrespondenco •
between Massaro. Crisswell and .Sadler. .
W. F.: - Sermaa., Esc;.
DEAR Sin :—At a .meeting of the- Sena
torial Conferrees, hold . at Bridgeport, this
day, you wero.•unimimously_ nominated as
the Republican Candidate for State Senator,
in • the District composed of York and
Clumbertand counties. We earnestly hope
you will accept the nomination.
„Yours &c.„
President of- Conferees. Sept. 16 '6B.
DEAR Sxa.—Your letter, has-been,recoived
informing mo of my nomination as the Re
publican candidate for the office of State
Senator, in the district composed of tho
Counties of York' and Cumberland.
As it becomes the duty Triennialliof some
Republicans to accept such nomination, I.
cheerfully do so and will abide the custo
mary result.
With my kindest thanks for the compli
ment, and.with a fixed faith that the time
will speedily corns when that party, which
hue for Its principles, those 4 Justice and
Humanity,nnd for its nisi, “The Integrity,
and prosperity of the RepuPl4c and the Equal
Rights of dll its citizens, shall be thb
dominant ono, in the 18th Senatorial
District of Pennsylvania and everywhere.
• , I arh - very truly yours
To G. W. Chiswma. President
Repub. Senatorial Conferqnee 18th Diet
Time's first footprints are wrinkles and
gray hair, and although nothing has yet
been discovered to eradicate the former the
latter may be easily obliterated by the use
of Ring's Vegetable Ambrosia., We.know
that it Will restore gray hairho its original
'color and remove fiom the scalp all itching
'or irritation, whether eaused by dandruff
or humors, at the same time imparting to
the hair that gli,ssy and beautiful look so
mud; desired, • •.
effects nro_perrnanent. IL nut only. restoroa
the color of the hair, but the qunntitx-and
natural glossiness.- - This is said by every
one using Mrs. S. A. ALLEWS Improved
(arm style) Hair Rostorer_ Or Pressing, (in
oneAfittle) Ev ery .Druggist sells it. Prier)
one Dollar. -
Family Hoar
Sups Miiii
..11; ItYr
f.YE ...... . .
OATS, (new).—
Cnrll e, Septombor 17th, 1868.
Corrected Weekly by Andrew_ Washmood
BOTTIni . , .35
TALLOW, . 10"
SNLP, ' -8
Store SeeperS Please take Notice
'1 he undersigned are selling their whole line of goody
n large an . small quantities at less prices than
they can la% I.ought in the cities, all unsatisfactory
goods to be returned, please call and learn prices or
send for a pricelist. Salt and Fish In large quantities.
"South End" Paril ale Pa,
READ, Weekly "SnAnr-Snocren."—Nov el, Pro ctical
and AWFULLY Sharp on Fogies, Quacks, Pharisees
Po , l Helens, "boring them right through 1" Only 60
Cents a year in advance. Send S cent stamp fo r
rumple. Address, Dr. S. M. Landis, Philadelphia Pa
21aug 6S-lm,
rented with the utmost success by .1. lon ses N. D.
and Profestor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear in the
Medical College of Pennsylvania, 12 Years experience,'
(formerly of Leyden. Holland,) No. 806, Atch Street
Phila. Testimonials tall ho n n nt this office - . — Tho
medical faculty are invited to accompany their, pa
tients, no he has no secrets in hie practice. Artificial
eyes inserted without pain. No charge for exami
12,tune 881 y •
tan who had Consumption for several years ugh
frennent , bleedings of the lungs, mated himself with
a medicine unkrioivn to the profession; when his
ease Appeared hopless. Ile is the oojy physician tvho
has used it in hie own person, or who has any knowl.
edge of Its virtues, and he can ascribd the, degree of
health'enjoys to nothing but the use of his
medicine; and nothing bat utter despair and entire
extinction of nil hope Or recovery, together with a
mutt of confidence in all others ludused him to hazard
IV experiment. To those suffering \ with any disease
df the Lungs he proffers a treatment be contldently
believes will eradicate the disease. Price $1.60 per
bottle or ss a half dozen, sent by express. Send for
circular or call on Dit. E. BOYLSTON JACKSON,,
No. 250 North Tetath,Street, Philadelphia.
22may 08 ly.
(:) \..°4 )• - GERMAN
C qCO rn
. x. . , P:
s i
i ' y c) 4 k
!IS — iliditufsaLured frolic; DURO
MATERIALS, nod may ho con
elderoddbo STANDARD °F
OELLENOR. For sole by all Ovocers,
Chief Justice Woodward of the Suprotho COurt o
Ponnsylvenia,:has Mimed the following opinion .
' important to cit.merchente,tuatrufaclureni,.
workingmen, end, in feat, the Peoplo' of the whole'
country. no says: "I find . 1100FLAND'El OSIIidAN
Tons is not an Intoxicating beverage, but is a goOd
tonic, useful in disorders of tho digestive organs, attil
of groat haneilt Cases 'of debility, end want of
pervoinraction in the systom. 4 ' _ _
Nd bottor recommoodittlon could be given to .eo,
TaluabloVa tonic no this celebrated etautlard Bitten.
"Ifoofland's Otionanßitters contains no incohotictnia
ferial. . , .
Ie txmixture containing all tho lugrodiente of Coot
land's Bitters, combined with pure Sante Crux Rum
orange, anise, &c., forming the-beet and most pleas
ant Tonic in the world, - •
Princ7l)al 408 . ice, • 631 - Arch Str4t,
Philadqphia, Pa. -
Sold by all Dsukgist.s.
4sop 68.1
Fordo, ,aucttiri.—Free trim OkilliAola.:43.
Otteaddl Quill:Wats. •
7 A ' Oatent Pocket Pincushon or Emery Bag
.10111 SIMIT
t ' or pale by all rospectablo'Grocers aneDrucctske.
laug 68.3 m
would paralyio tho world of fashion . if If wero,.
that henceforth no lady of .itontleroon oonld cbauge.
the' olOr of theft: heir rlth•!Tifoty. Tat- Inch would
bo tho.
of both ev=es,, tt that genial,
and peerless preparation,
wi.k. stricken off the roll of .tollet luxuries. No. den.
. ger of that, however. In not for • day, but for or I • •
time. Manufactured by ORISTADOB.O.OB Maldid;
Lane, Nal, York. 6014 by all' pplgststo; Applied
. ittop CO.u9.