Newspaper Page Text
A. K. ...,11HEEM. tbrs &Prope.
V: A. DUNBAR,
Friday. Morning, Nov. 27th, 18,08
GEN. GEORGE IIicOLELLAN has
at last been settled for life. The ex: .
ectitors of the Edwin A. Stevens estate
have employed him at an annual salary
of $lO,OOO to - superintend the comple
tion of the,famous Stevens battery at
Hoboken„ and which when afloat, is to
be tendered as a free gift to the State
of New Jersey. No time is specified
-for the completion of the job,l
3;llmmufts of war - and mutterings of
discontent grow louder and louder in
" France. The pacific professions of the
Emperor are not trusted, and it is im
-possible -for Napoleon to conciliate his
subjects either by the prospect of peace
or by promised glories of war. ' The
'.familiar expedient - of despotism—pros-
ecution of. the - press and repression of
free speech—is being tried with relent
less severity - . But the smouldering
fires-of revolution can no more be ex
tinguished in this way than a steam
engine can be, stopped by tying down
THE Democratic State Central Club
of South 9arolina, through its Presi
dent, Gen. Wade Hampton, has issued
an address to its fellow-citizens;'urg,4)g
them to do a great variety of things,
some wise, and some foolish. Gen
Hampton advises the party to devote
its energies to agriculture, iinatufae:
tures, education, and immigration, and
herein he has our cordial approval: It
is by a propel• attention to these
that the South can• best labor for its
own regeneration. If the chival67 will
adopt his recommendation to " gather
wisdom from failtue,!'llmy will discard
the political teachings cf men like
Hampton, who have been the cause of
all their miseries, and who have con
tributed more, than anybody else to
to be burdened with stories of the dis
turbances of Nature, of floods and
whirlwinds, furions-'tides, and tremb
hugs of the earth: From the loth to
the 18th of October, or, rather, about
the time-when thote wero-eaithquakes
in the East Indies and " tidal waves"
in the Sandwich Islands, a stortn of
wind and rain destroyed the City -of
Alamos, and several towns:in Sonora
and Lower California, sweeping them
away'and causing loss of life, In Eng
land, Germany, and Bucharest there
have _been fresh earthquakes, and a
remarkable depresSion and subsequent
rising of ,the waters of the Baltic has
given occasion in Europe for interest
ing.scientific speculation. Mexico, too,
has had 'earthquakes, shocks haVilig
ben felt near San Lois Potosi between
the 3d . and_ crow.n.all,
there comes a fresh and exceedingly
violent eruption of Vesuvius.
'HOTTXTIO SEYMOUR made his first
speech in Rochester. That city' re
plied by rolling up its first Republi
can majority for many years. He
made his second - speech in Buffalo, and
that city gave its first Republican ma
jority for leo years. He next spLike
in Erie, which added three hundred to
its October majority. He then ad
dressed himself to Cleveland, which
plumped up au extra thousand upon
its October return; then to
which bounded from one thousand
Democratic majority in April to
, five thousand Republican in November.
And so on to Indianapolis/1k rtisburg.
and Great Beth], all of which acknowl
edged the honor of Mr. Seymour's
call by adding hundreds (,f,Republi•
cans votes to their October majorities.
Gov. CLArroN, of Arkansas, ex
hibits the " backbone" very requisite,
just now. in a. Southern Executive.
'The result of the Presidential election
proves to the loyalists, hi the rebellious
States, that Union laws still control
them, and that Unit:in ,merr
Hying to vindicate the Federal autho
rity. They feel, once more, that the
South' has not been altogether aban
doned to the reign of terror and crime
which, only three weeks since; ',threat
-.cued oto overwhelm .and crush every
fabric of laW or public authority in
-.those States—. It,iii,Atts seen : low-the
judgment of the people has promptly
fortified an almost despairing loyalty,
and 're-animated the friends of' the
Union, to assert t,llO, integrity of exist
ing institutions. The Governor of Ar 7:
kansas now declares to his people that
the laws shall be maintained=if need
be, with all the force required.' GOY.
Clayton is alPennSylvanian by birth,
is a man of nerve, and Will see that
the.laws are faithfully executed.
GEN. GRANT was, "originally!' a
Whig, dyed in the wool. , His father
was an 'Ohio Whig, his. brotherd were
Whigs, the whole family were Whigs, of
;he Harrison-Corwin school of politics.
rho General was brought Up a‘Whig'
and ho remained a member of that
mrty until it ceased to Oast.,. He'
lid notjoin We Republican party when
t first organized. He Was, "Cob-,
ervaiive " of Whig antecedents, from
he introduction the - anti-Nebeatilca
till until the outbreak of the rebellion,.
against hope that; the sea
mal controversies might 'be compro
3ised,', and the unaPpeatiable slave
olderS appeatied, TIM General dread-
. . .„
d a civil war, and Was willing to
—ti-ahnost anything 'to prevent it; but
.• the n the die was cast, ,and 'the Bouth
Democracy raised its . Piirricidal ,
ands against the'. I.lnien;'- t ie'
:id 'not .a” moment as, to What was
is 'dut7, but at once tendered' his
;rvicee':.in - defenea of ',the'
,day forward . hal beep
cousistent Union Republican, .and .
been'as radical as the average of
Demodracv :Pactel.-anil. Piwent.
. . , •... , ,
. .In 'the goad old days of SIMON
SNYDER, and even in those of Gtuonon
WopF, when Democracy meant some
thing, the party was pure and patriotic
and!its statesmen honest and enlighten
ed: i Them' it was one.of the, cardinal
Principles of the party that
. the right
of spillage should be extended, to all
men, and accordingly our naturalization
laws were so framed, that aliens
little difficulty in .'speedily becoming
citizens.' - Nay,...further, Many of the
meet eminent of the Democratic. states
men, would Willingly:. have conferred
the right of suffrage upon "a/1 men, ir
respective of color or nationality, and
hopefully prophesied' the.- day . when
such would be the case: They had no
faith• in the monarchial dogma that
"man is incapable of self-governmeut;"
they believed thattlrePeople were in
telligent and honest; and contended
manfully for a • wide extension of the
elective franchise, untrammelled with
tests or property qualifications. Anoili-
er of their doctrines was, that as all had'
an,equab voice in the choice of rulers,
the decision of the majority should he
final, to which the minority was Wand
to yield. kly„the advOcacy of these
and 'similar doctrines, the Democratic
party became popular with the'People;
its leaders were 'elevated to high . sta
tions, and the government of the coun
try was entrusted to their hands. This
for many years they administered-inL.:
faithful and honest Manner, the coun
try prospered under their auspices, and
the people were happy. Such a pop
tdarity..haid the Democratic party ac
quired, that the old Federal party,
which was supposed to advocate doc
trines directly the reverse and antag
onistic to those held by it, Was .forced
to succumb to the popular prejudice,
and finally to dishand, - i l ;
During the struggle'ft - Ai tfriprentney
between the: Dentocratie, Mu Federal
parties, the strength of tife l f mer lay
mainly in the country, among the-far
niers, mechanics and laboring classes,
while that of the latter was confined
principally to the cities and largo towns,
where the rich man,-the banker, the
merchant and professional man were
Tdre its partizans. So touch was this
the case, and so heavy were the Fed
eral majorities in the large towns, that
THOMAS JEFFERSON, the Apostle of
Democracy, stigmatized " great cities,
as great sores," and'founded his hopes
of-the-success 4-Democratic principles
upon the hard=working men of the coon--
try. The struggle between the two
parties .was -a -prolonged and_tt bitter
one, but finally the Democratic party
triumphed, and the Federalists were
known no more-as an organization. - ',
• As we have said, the • Democratic
party in the beginning of its career and
for many years afterward% was pure '
and holiest. It, adhered faithfully to
its oid landmarks. Its principles were
everywhere advocated and its practices
worked ivell." It gave to the country
many eminent statesmen, whose ability
life and whose memory is yet cherished
by their countrymen., .
But times change; and mon (and
par/ s) change .with them. A long
lease of power and patrons ; e, a length
ened career of prosperity had rendered
the Democratic party effete and corrupt.
Its party leaders had become grasping
and dishonest. Many a the worst of,
the'old federalists hadlound refuge in
their ranks, were petted. and fed_by
them, and ere long succeedad in indoc
trinating the party with their own pe
culiar views and sentiments. So fai
had the Democratic party departed from
its ancient usages, so utterly had it
fidsified its ancient principles, and so
notorimisly corrit : d had its lenders be-
COM(' , that the honest members of the
inlay marked its inconsistencies and
took note of its corruptions. The peo
ple, the yeomanry of
.the country, who
had long clung to the party merely
through a clannish feeling -of old at•
tachinent,seeing that it was Democrat
ic only 'in name, deserted its standard
and joined new political organizations.
Having abandoned its old principles
and usages, it has lost the confidence
and support of "the intelligent men in
the country, and now looks fur heavy
majorities only in such Oties as' New
Thrk, Baltimore and- Nve Orleans !
There, among the denizens of.the Five
Points and Fourteenth Wards does the
modern, Democracy not only hold its
own. but flourishes like a green bay
tree. But these adherents,_Athough
'they may contribute Much to its nit
merical strength -add nothing to its
purity or honor. .They are ignorant
and besotted ; 14mw ,nothing - of our in
ptitutions, are alien to our nationality,
and are just -the fitting instruments to
work 'the will -and carry, gout the plans
of such demagogues as Fernando and
Beii Wood, August Belmont
atio Seymour. '
A long course of profligacy and folly,
of. inconsistency and treason, having
alieneated. frotmAt the confidence, and
afikctions of the people, the Democratic
party has been doomed to destruction.
Its sceptre hasbeen taken away, and
a new and - Nigerons, organisation has
risen . in its ''stead: ''.The Itepn?ilwun,
party, which,-during , the, shciWporicid
of its, existence, has proved.itself the
friend .of the:Union, the champion
Equal Righia; and the:sOpperteleof
OpPitaso against the Sticirtg,haS won
for itself anise :ititinhation and plaudits
of the friends of, freedom- everywhere,
is new the grimt.rallying point of the
AinericaM . people. SO con : ,
tinnee'fo'be the exponetAnf
ciples aintl,the Proineter, cif their, inter
esiEt, j"usfao long will!it - coiltintie
ist its a political partp ) and:tio-longer,
. The' hiiitot;telf the rise,' decline and
final-overthrow of the old'Derrlicratie
partyls"botkinstruetive and suggetq
.tfire :and tiMleSsCin shonldhe;tlead and
pOndered'Wll,lw POliticians of ; every
school. They will find that although
kisticAl may for alitinber, the
peopllo' will;'finally' ,arouse, `and'
proved :recreant or bel,Fi!ye:d
t0p909 t,4 1 11 . ! t: .
T:fte~t States sSenato ci :~
WO have as yet exprosed no pre
ference for any particular candidate for
the, position of'United Stites Senator,.
to' tou =filled this wink'. by our State
Legislature. , puk rOaders7are_all well
Ovalle that Mr. Bnaipit.Ety, who Lea
boem misrepreienthig the State for the
past five yearshnd: more, goes out on
the foitrtit of next March, and hence
the necessity of choosing h man 'of the
right political viewisand proper qUali
fictitions to succeed-him. Among all
the names that bilve .been mentioned
in connection with .this poeitiou, none
has struck, us as, more eminently fit
and proper than that of the Hon. JoMv
ScoVr, of Huntingdon. No Man in
the State stands higher in the estimation
of the people wherever he is known,
and 'no one -would carry into .tbe.posi-
tion more capaeity, or higher integrity
We gladly\ give place to the follow
ing extract frdni the Huntingdon Jour
nal and American :
pleasure, a communication from one of
our old and distinguished citizen's, sug ,
gesting; the name of our townsman,
Hon. JOHN SCOTT, as a candidate for
United States Senator, , We cordially
endorse all that is said, believing hint,
.to be just the man our State requires
for that high position., ."osessed of a
commanding intellect ; of large and
liberal culture, industrious, reSolute,
would at once take a high station
among the statesmen of the land.
Of business, lie would be able to ren•
der important public service, and no
one would . more ably, eloquently, or
better represent the popular *art of
the nation. With the most unbounded
faith in his integrity and capability, we
recommend him, with confidence, to
the people of our 'State, and will join
witirhis many friendsin -everyfair and
honorable effort to secure his election._
In giving place to this communica
tion therefore, we repeat, that it is not
only an act of courtesy extended to an
old and highly esteemed correspondent,
nor is it intended merely as a well de
served compliment towards_ 41—distin,
guished friend and -fellow-townsman.
We are, in earnest when we say that
it is a duty we owe; not merely to the
subject of this communication, but to
the party, and to the interests of our
ueble,State, as 'well as a re-echo of the
sentiment of thousands of loyal and
pa - tritifielearts, not only in-this county
or. Congressional District, but every
where throughout the Commonwealth,
to present the - same, and urge the
claims of Hon. John Scott, in connec
tion with a position so honorable, so
exalted, and so fraught with the high
est and most important interests of our
whole country._ There are few locali
-ties-in the State where his clarion voice;
during the recent political campaign,
has net been heard in favor of the
- great:-principles " for which :the loyal
people of the nation have 'contended ;
and throughout .the fearful ordeal to
which our country has been subjected,
that voice has bee' powerfully, effec
tive- on the side of Freedom, Justice,
and the Rights of Man. -
' While, therefore, we are willing to
admit that Pennsylvania haa scores of
men who are eminently.flttedTfor the
high position, and who would he capa
ble and worthy representatives of the
second - State in the Union, we trust
that we are entirely free from sectional
prejudice or personal bine, when we
ed of the land, there is no one more ca
pable, no one more worthy,- and meat
certainly no one whose election would
render most universal satisfaction, Or
reflect more brilliant honor upon the
name of the Republican. party, and or
the Commonwealth.- than would that'
of the Hon. John Scott, of Huntingdon
Let the Members of our Legislature,
in the discharge of this most important
duty, look, and look only, to the Ca
pacity,,integrity, and fitness of aspi
-rants. The people of this great Com
monwealth, honest and loyal, demand
this at their hands.
THE com Missioner of Indian Affairs
has nearly completed his" report He
estimates our Indian population, , exela N ,
sive of Alaska,-at three hundred thou
sand. They are rapidly decreasing in
number, while some are yielding to the
advtinces of civilization. 'To make any
real progress with them can only be a
work of time, patiently and hopefully
prosecuted ; of liberality on the part
of the Government, and faithful and
prompt fulfillment of all its obligations
and promises. He says the interest in
the red man by benevolent and Chris
tian organizations is being abandoned.
Schools and religious Instructions are
not equal to the demand.
I'Gen Stipa MAN'S annual report
gives a spirited history of the origin
and progress of the present Indian war,
,'which it seems pretty clear was pro
voked by no wrong committed by the
settlers, but is the savage protest
against our _traversing • their buntitig
grounds iiith Military rout — es and rail
roach. Gen. Sherman thinks there is
no hope of permanent peace, and no
-chance of saving the Indian race from
destruction, unleSs we adopt the advice
-of the- recent -Peace Contmissioa, and
place all the tribes oti • reservations
and do,this,kre says, Indian . ,affainti
must be managed, by Abe army. We
agree with him entirely; •
THE repost of Gen. Geo. H. Thom
-813 regarding affairs in the Department
of the Cumberland, gives a
of vial histay of the Ku 7 ,Klux-Hlan.
The,' report, draws a gloomy picture
of the present condition,of affairs in
Tentless& andKentucliY : is or-,
tifYiicg to acknoihedge," SiiYs G !n eneral.
Thomas, "(Lit the, State and local Jaws,
and thwmcire powerful forte of public
do, not protect citizens of the
yepf#merct from ; viofe'nee. , Indeed,
crimp is . comgl4osoo . l.Be
ion:fMiors the;l4gtiage of,
a:dispassionate offici4repA, from One
of our ;iikcist hopored gOnerals.
• 1111..EbTION returns from Kansas dis
clogei, coin° rather remarkable - featuica.
garriod bat ,, i,tree three counties p f ite c ,
..and thorn only by about 200 mak;rity.
One county, Ottawa l anti several town.
are'unaninionaiy. Radical. thci
Senate ia...antirely Radical,/, and the'
House have i p enocratio
m 6 m 6 ,0 0 . .t •
Pieltielne"oe' W,7 . tig n ,:declproe Oot
the btxlir offgelieb - ple'et.-Virginie would
bo tvillin "td exteoll the right of oef
froge: to, eogroOo.
• - -
~- - *µQ2'iiisrt"+afB'd:':F.cotLD9riy:•=,:;~:
One asourance_theAmmican, peciple
have in the election of..Goi.Grant, is,'
epys, the Lanc,aeter, Rzliminer, that he
will "inauguyate a tiOrOugh system of.
economy in every brailith of the Gov
ernment.' Thecivilza well'as the mil
itary service will, bc; thoroughly o4or
h'auled, and the thousands of sinecures'
that have grown up during the rebel
lion will be dispensed with. Political
favorites and,. respectable nobodhis,
filling snug. places and rendering very
little service, but drawing their month
lyifity, might nit well pacic*ir trunks'
or " catpet-bags,"r and ; prepare to . go;
bite some legitimate btiainetie; or go
West, and under the Hoipestead La'w'
squat on a farm of a hundred and sixty
acres, and add something,to,the wealtfi .
Of the nation by planting and sowing.
But not only in 'the-Way , abolishing
useless offices, do the people expect
economy to be ittangurated. They
- expectihnt - notlffirg-mare heard
of extra compensation and increasing
of salaries, now already too high for
the services rendered or the abilityre
quirecl to 'perform the duties. The.
-mania for office and clerkships has got
to be an intolerable nuisance, and the
temptation of big salaries and little to
dO should be removed. SMall salaries
and hard. work would keep many from'
seeking the position, continue them_at
imme honorable and useful occupation,
and prevent the spoiling of a good far
mer, cari;enter, or laborer, by making-.,
a poor and inefficient_office-holder' or
Another thing has been gained by
the election of Gen. Grant, which will
go Tar to relieve the burdens
people and reduce taxation, which,
from one cause or Another, President
Johnsdn has not been able to do; that
is, holding public officers to a strict line
of honest, official duty. This General
Grant can db.' He will do it within
the fold of the Republican pity, and
the Republican who proves himself in
efficient or corrupt, Will be removed
and another Republican appointed,
The desertion of the Republicans by
President Johnson, , enahled_every_ras--
cal to claim the prote'etion of the party;
as well as those. that were honesty end
the legislation which was intended to
protect honest Republicans, screened
the rascals , from the baud of the Pres
ident also; but it Will ; not be so with
PreSidein Grant. Tenure-of-office bills
be no protection to rascality, as
the President will have the Republican
party to. back him in - his effort to en
-foree aii lietteat - diSeharge orofliehil
duty. This was Gen. Grant's course
as a military, commander. He did not
hesitate to remove subordinate comman
ders who failed in their duty, whether
selected' by him- or—not,--anti--we--may
look forward to the same strict account
ability of all office holders under his
administration. While he removed of
ficers in his- own army, lie did not se;
lect others to fill their places from Gen.
Lee's. So, while he may remove Rd
publicans- fdr cause, he will not fill
their place.4l pperheads. ' Eco
nomy, honesty, patriotisni, fidelity,
will be required. and Gen. Grant and
'the Republican party will be respn
sible for their failure.
The lEffeet in the South
The news of the election of General
Grant falls upon the ears of the Union
men of the SoUtli like the glad tidings
of a full pardon to-a man under sen
tence of hemediate execution. We
may rejoice, as we have a right to, here
in the North, at the great calamity
which has been averted by the grati
fying and glorious result, but our ap
preciation of 'the dangers -we have es
caped and the blessing4,4e have se
cured are faint and. feeble compared
with that of our friends in the South.
Read the following extract from a let
ter written by a friend in Edgecombe
county, North Carolina, to a friend in
Philadelphia, on the 26th of Oct.,
then judge what must be the joy of the
'oppressed and down trodden southern
Republicans, both white and colored,
on learning that their friends wore tri
umphant and their cruel and haughty
oppressors defeated and overthrown
"Cases are frequently reported to me
of physicians refusing to attend the
sick, because-their relatives were Re
publicami, or expressed their intention
°to vote for Grant and Colfax. One
man came into my. office and told me
that Ida little bQy died onXonday for
want of medical aid. 'No physician
in the part of countr'y, where he lived
Weeld - atteiid - theTheY because he was
a Radical ; one store keeper' kept him
from eight o'clock in the morning until
two o'elodlt in the afternoon,fand would
not sell him any thing, because he per
sistently said he would vote for Grant.
One man asked
send fora north
ern. physician,because ' the faculty of
the country would' not attend his.wife,
and she was at the point of death"
k GEORGIA did not elect Congressmen
last week, although all the rapers have
credited the Democrats with a gain of
insven members, the fall delegation in
in the State. The electipir doe's not
occur until February, but 'both parties
'Made: their nominations some time since.
Florida,also, does not elect, its repro
sentatives, until January. - '
AN old calico, frock, Woman'rehawl
And watei-proof cloak, labelled- "Taken
from the , person ofJefferson, Davis at
the, time of his capture by Col, Piitch
Mit' was exhumed from an old boX" in
the TreaeUry depextmOnt a day,or'two . ,
ego. This •settles -the., long-mooted
question "pa . Jeff: . Davia:try to
'eliape"in A woman's dress 7" in .piid
ApA EU, hati the rigid to fence in
his,own.fartn,,an4r . he <ldea it in order
iusuro to himself tho.fruits of 'his
ilabbr, and thus• protect . hie 'own best
interests - A.:protective tarzyie a fence,
for . ; a , ,nation—nothing more nor lens.
Without , it wo Would! sureiy be egposod
to: tidpa - uper labor, 'of. Europe, , which,
like . niaratitling eattle,,Wpuld trample
at •Will'Ovor the
_wothingmen. t of our
That the Democratic party has be-:
come the party of fraud and corruption
is nolonger a lineatien for open die
cussion: The late caMpaign has dem : :
tober election, in the city of Philadel
phia, with the assistance. of New
York repeaters and Baltimore roughs,
the Democracy were enabled to carry
'their city ticket by 'a majority of oVer
two thousand, Mal. their' State ticket
by almost one thousand majority:
When the NoVetiaber . election , took
place these colonists - iveromatited at'
home, and the ; resilt the Repuhli
Can, party elided the city by more
than five thousand - -majority. The
object then was to carry this State
and give an impetus to' the Seymour
Und - Blair *tercet. Having ben ut-
terly routed in the- October electiqn,
and 'feeling that their clutnees for,sitc
cess in November had been utterly
Tdestroyed thereby, they determined to
put their 'wits ,together — and by - fraud
lind;violence earr,y as many States as
possible for their candidates, in order
as - far as they could, to keep up
morale of their party under 'the im
pending terrible defeat.
York and New Jersey they relied alone
upon fraud, in the Southernstates they
resorted to armed violence.
the assistance of these
systic of fraud and violence the De:
moo woifid, have carried fon-Sey
mour and Blair just,three States; Del
aware, Maryland and Kentucky. By
their aid they added to this list the
States of New York, NeW Jersey and
two or of the Southern State's.
In: parts of Louisiana a Republican
was not allowed to approach the
Polls. The city of New York 'alone
-furnished the material for carrying
that State and New Jersey. No man
of ordinary intelligence doubts for an
instant that it was through the illegal
and fraudulent votes manufactured by
,politicians of New
York city that that State was carried
by a paltry majority for Seymour
and Blair. While ,facts developed in
- the 'vote of New Jersey. prove that it
was by the same means that that
State was carried by the Democracy.
For instance in the County of Hudson ;
the fraudulent vote there cast was suf
fiejent to override the legal vote of the
State. This °` county is -separated'
- fro - m — Nevr York city only by the - North:
River and is in reality but a suburb
to the great city. It gave Seymour a
jk_pet.gain,'over Grant, of three thous 7
and seven hundred.and fifty, or nearly
one thousand more Akin. his • entire
majority . ..in the State.
The query then is, how long Shall
such villanies - ? Unless
they • are stopped our Government
will be undermined—a "government of
the people, by the .; people and for•the
people," will ilerish from the face of
the earth, Honest Democrats, we
hope that you will give these frauds
your discountenance and your repro
bation. Let us all unite to put—an
end to them. k
United States Senators Iron'
As the queston, "Who shall be the
United States Senator from Pennsyl-
vania to succeed Mr. Buckalewr is
now agitating she politicians, or rather
the Republicans—who have the ma
jority of the Legislature, thanks to the
patriatism.of our people—it may net
be uninteresting to know who , have
held the honorable position.
The following list prepared from
the official records by the Titusville
Herald, gives, the, name of every Sen
ator from Pennsylvania from the corn
mencement'of the Government under
the constitution (March 4, 1789) to
the present time, with the date on
which each commenced his term of
Service, and when the term 'expired,
either by law or resignation :
William Maclay, March 4, 1789, Marc
Albert,Gallatin, February 28;1793, Feb-
ruary 28, 1794. (Mr. Gallatin's seal wils'
vacated by a resolution cf tho Serate, lie
not being,a eitifon of the United States
nine years, op required by tho Constitu
James lloss; April. 1, 1794, March 3.
Samuel Maclay, March .4, 1803. Re- ,
Michael, Loib, December 1`2,. 1808,
March 3, 1809. (To fill unexpired term.)
31Ichriel-Loib, March 4, 1809. Resigned
' Jonathan Roberts„ February 24, 1814,
March 3, 1818. (To fill unexpired term.)
' Jonathan Roberts, March 4, 1816,
March 3,'1821. 1
William Findley, Match 4, 1821, March
Isaac a - Barn ard; Mara - 4; 1827. Re-
signed. . _
George M. Dallas,' December 18, 1831,
March 13, 1833. (To fill unexpired
Samuel McKean, March 4,1833, .March
Daniel Sturge , on,l'ila , r 4 ch 4, 1839, March
Richard - Broadhead, March 4 1861
Mar . oh 3, 1867.
• Simon Cameron; March,,,4; . 1861.
David Wilmot, March 14, 1862; Mara
3, 1867. (To 1111 unexpired torm..)
Charles R. Buckalow ' March
(Teim expires March 8, 1869.)
Robert Morrie, March 4, 1789, March
William Bingham,' March 4, 1796,
March 3, 1801. •
Peter Muhlenberg, March 4, 1801. ; Re
signed.. • - •
George'. Logan, July' IB,' 1801, March
8, 1807. (To fill .unexptred term.)
Andrew Gregg, March 4, 1807, March.
' Ah r or Lac2cif;7 M l l
a50 . 4:,;1818, March
Walter Lowrie ; March 4, 1819, March
Wm. Mark, March 4„;1825; 'March 8,
Wm. Wilkins, Marcel 4, 1831. itseidned..
James ‘llochlinin, becombeii 6, 18141
3tareb 8, 1887: (To fill unexpired term.)
James Buchanati t March 4,1887; March
. , amee Buchanan, Mat:oh,4,. 043,
!1043(1.• , ,
Simoh'eatribren, March 18, .184 5 , Marcy . ,
3,8 1. 'fptll lnei t ired emla2os(opellarc-4 i z March 0,
Wm., Bigler, March 4 1855, March' g,
1801/ . ' -
.ffilgae Cowan', Maioh.4, 1801, Mai& 8,
Mandl 4,'1887. (Term
expires .litaieb 4, 1878.). ; • • • .
.aev' e - i• saw, a "more 6hoprallon, corab-'
oitt;"tiet , oi thou' the ten--
tueltians-',siace the 'eteetiell,
Wirmiol:4 o 7e ;.
=_ - _--ILEiseeleanedWi'redma".*
Aridy Johnson's native vill a ge
Greenville, gave 200", Repnblican, ma
• , r
jorits , at,the2hife election.: ; ;!.
New York, : pitr , is trying ainevi
woOdenTavement, •palled the Stafford.
Harrilibnrg paper is anxious to
have-the names of the streets painted
upon the lamps. _ • -
More handsome, residences are now
heindbuilt in Atlanta; Georgia, than
at any previous period. •
' A firm at East Bostoh'iiiies six tons
of iron daily in the' inanufacture of
telegraph wire. , •••
• rho window glass alipe of oneof
filo ; principal dry goods Palaces on
Broadway cost 60,000 dollars.
Josh Billings says he believes in
the final. salvation of men, but, he
wants eapick the men.
Brick Pomeroy's biographer, a Geor
gia lady, -says "His -ears are-large; md
indicate the Demdcnitin element of his
character." • •
Garibaldi'e.sons have undertaken to
annihilate Turkey. They ought to
have been here. yesterday to" have
lear'ned how it is done.
An exchange , says: The dilrefence
beteen fair ladies and ladies! fairsis
this—tho former break'raen's hearts,
- tho latter their pockets:
The hop business has been—soover
done in the West; theta man who was
found planting hop-roots thew recently,.
came near being arrested for insanity.
Young men who begin to study law in
this county run . the same .risk.
A Wisconsin Coroner has decided,
in the case of 9man run over, while
attempting to get on a railway
that he came to his .death by wilful
and Wanton exposure_to unnecessary
danger and pf3ril^ •
Mr. Ha by, far tonf'year's editor of
the Louisville Democrat, in retiring
from the editorial Chair, says; "The
Worst sin l'have on my conscience is
having In to. mak6 great men out
Mr. 42Iti!ssELI. YOUNG, Managing
editor of the New York Tribune, gave
ajyeakfitst a short time since at Del
monico's,' to General 'Grant, Horace
Greeley and General Badeau'. It was
the first time General Grant mid Mr.
-Greeley ever met. We hope that aftet;
General Grant has constructed his
%billet that he and Mr. Greeley, 'will
meet very tif!ep.
While Seymour was being enter
tained at Pittsburg the' pocketnf Ex
Governor Johnson, Chairman of' the
reception Committee, was picked of
- MO by one of his Democratic friends.
We suppoSe the Copperhead pick
pocket.thought the Ex-Governor had
made, too much - money out of the
gade, and so concluded to relieve hiM
of a small portion of it.
--A Connecticut piper describes John
Quincy Adams as a "recl faced man,
apparently about thirty-five years of
age, who dresses very flashily, and is
very fond of displaying a huge:iVatch
chain and jewelry. In a crowd or, on
the cars one would take him for a
sporting man going to the races," or
more like a New England .Democrat
ic Candidate for Governor in a State
!that repudiates him by over seventy
thous and majority.:
THE New CABINET.—A• special
correspondent; who called on - General
Grant, at .Galena; - shortly after the
election was authorized to announce
that Grant's cabinet will comprise all
the names given below; Secretary of
State, War, Treasury,.
This may be implicitly
TIJe SEcitbrl'A ItY OF THE NAVY.—
It is.said Admiral Porter, who is-now
command of the Naval School at
Annapolis, is refitting and furnishing
his house in Washington, ready for
occupancy next Spring, where- he ex
pects.to reside iu that city as Se'cretary
of the Navy under General .Grant.
l'Admiral Porter watt one of the most
-heroic spirits during the •be
sides-is'eminently qualifiedfOr the po
oition of Secretary of - the-Navy. Old.
Welles, the present incumbeht,"never
•Ivas (Connor, and hardly-knoWs a canal
boat from a steamship. It , is `proper.that there should be a naval liero at
the head of the Department, and we
feel sure that Gront will select either
Porter or Farragut.
HORACE GrtiEWLEv• having been pro
posed as. a 'candidate for United States
Senator for New York, says in the
Tribune . thitt "ho does not expect nor
desire to be a candidate for the Senate
and if any ono really thinks of pro
posing' him therefor, ho earnestly
quests that ono to drop him and think
of some one oleo."' ~
.• • POSTADASTED,GSNERAL RANDALL'S
Report • with show flint, foe 'the fiscal
year ending 30th Of 'June, 1965, 1.42,-
340. were need 'for service;
there wuS,Used in the ectiverun
ning 57 ; 9,94,69,4 miles. Per ..the year
,ending 30th of June, 1868, there were
215,938 set:viceletwand 84,224,325
runnin:; ' 11.
DeCenibeir'niiinbax of fibs pt blicatiOn cone- .
tWOntYLandOiid 'volume, 'and
Messii.':Fiefda; 'Osgood & Co., will cotn-'
mince the tWenty- third' 'vOlu'mo in Jan..
usiTy,with corps of contributors who ful-.
Andarstand , the_publyor for which their.
cater prasent !Two is a star number
and 'Cont'aine John,
; iltdob'e Mrs.:Jario
Austin;.• an .tseni,,on , pcoker,,!?xj.p.- P.
Whipple ;,,a ; yoein, itiy,.Algornon,Chariei" .
't3Wkiibiiriio, entitled, !,r4 Watch :in the
Night "A: pay at the Consuinte,!l : by,
Spencer ."The First and'th'o Last,l!
Hilo ; besides'reviewii and book
tkotices' ,nid other: interestifig --teading
nattut, 41 . ‘; I -; • ' J. '1.. ,
'Ziiii",itiii - .4iiiiiiti, D' ittti..
commemorative of our ! State and NatiOind
l'innikegiving will bo held in tho let. Rnie
bytetian church of this .borough on : 'this
(Thursday) thanksgiving day.'• The Rev.
Griontsz NORCROSS, of balesburg,
Will deliver - the sermon.
DEATH OF GEO. W. SHEAFFER.—
On the 19th inst., at his resi
dence on_North Eabt Street, died-Gio. W.
SIIIEAFFAR, one..of our oldest and wdalth
iestcitizeris. Mr. SELICAFEED. lived to the
ripe old age of seventy-two, and by his lib
erality and kindness was, widely known-to
all our citizens, especially the, poor._ The
young may die, the old must. ,
AN INPosTEs.-The Gettysburg
Sentinel says: "We undOrstands thata
man by tho name of , J. W:
representing himself to bo a member' of
Columbus Lodge No. 9, I. 0. of 0. F., of
Ohio, has been imposing on members of
the order, traveling from ;place to place
and borrowing money. Tho Gettysburg
and Ch'ambersburg lodges have., both suf
fered:—.l3.e. -turns- put-to-be an - expelled
member of the order, and' the Members
should be on their guiti:d.
To would merely add, that the Carlisle
hilidge,.No. pl., has suffeied at the hands
of this scoundrel to the amount of twenty
PUBLIC SALE OF 'A
BINMS STAND' AND PRIVATE byrELLINas.
referened to r our advertising columns
'to=day, it will be seen that Mr. SAMUEL
HOOVER, will sell at public sale on
Wednesday, December 9th, that valuable
property now' occupied by lim - ris a dwell-;'
in and lifmber and coal yard. The ad..
vcrtitiorMent describes the property Minute
ly and we have only to add that it is one
of the very best business locations in-our
town—the sale is well worthy the attention
Of capitalists and business mon.
TEMPERANCE .--At a meeting of the,
Board of kanagers of the Pennsylvania
State, Temperance Union,.held recently in
Philadelphia, the secretary reported that
nearly three hundi'ed sermons and addresses
had boon delivered in divers parts of the
state from January Ist, to August 31st, '63._
Thu good work is being prosecuted with in
creased activity since the election. It is
desired, flint the friends of temperance will
assist die' operations of this much needed
organization byli: more gendroe.s support
thamhas_hitherto bean its good luck to re
Luther S. Kauffman,
Schuylkill co., is the llnancial agent, to
whom•contr.ibutions shall be sent. Per
sons desiring the services or able speakers
to advocate the cause in any part of the
State, will address the Secretary, WILLIAM
NichoLsox, Esq., No. 'll6, South Seventh
Street, Philade.lrtin or-Rev. -PEN.NEr.
COOMBE, No. ffl3,. Arch St., Philadelphia.
A Tempeettnce Convention is to be 'held
at-linrrisburg in February next.
DEDICATION - OE - AN 'ODD-FELLOWS'
LODGE.—Silver Spring Lodgo, No. 66 - k•
1. 0. 0. F. at New Kingston, will be ded
icated to thr uses of the Order on Thurs.
day Dee. 3d. 1808. Excursion tickets on
the Cumberland Valliv Railroad, NMI be
issued from all points, from'which visit
ing Lodges go. ' :*
D. M. C. GRIN°
J. 11. BEAR.
TEMPBRANCB.—NOW that the eke
floe is over,mnny good people are turning
theirattention to the Temperance Reform.
so much needed in this day and generation.
The manager:, of the Penna. State Tem
perance Union are making arrangements
fur the holding of a State Temperance
COnvention at Harrisburg in Feb. next
The organization of Good Templare is
doing more for the cause than anything
else. It should be extended and encour
aged in every part of the country by all
who have dip moral and physical well be
ing of the people at hetot.
MEETING 01."1111,7; DAMAGE CLAIM
COSV,IISSION.—WO are retracted to - say
that a meeting of the Commission to ad
judicate claims under .the Act of Assembly,
providing for an assessment .of lose and
damage from the Rebel invasions in Penn
sylvania, will - bo hold in Carlisle on the
15th, I,6th and kl7th of liecember. As
these will be the only sessions of the Board
in Carlisle, we would advise all of our
friends whd have claims to have them pre
pared before these days. The advertise
inept will appear in our; next.
ARREST OF'AN OLD OFFENDER:—
All4lO after Midnight on Tuesday last,
Officer CROZIER descried two persons
carrying a sack between thorn, skulking
into the private alley in rear of llavEu-
S•TICKS' Drug Store.. frisjj officer gave
chase, and after 'it Eonsiderable "run" cap
tured the fugitives, who proved to bp Au-
OUSTUS GEREMIE,R, better knoWM as the
"Old Tallow Chandler," and his son a lad
of about a doyen years. Officer CROEIRR
started with the pair towards the jailwith
.the intent'on of - locking them uji until
iMorning, but before the lock_ up_kad-boon:
redelmcl, the youngster managed to break
•loose and make.lis escape with the sack.
_Wednesdny_inoridng hpvever!,.the lad
was rearrested, when both parties were
tak9n botoro Justice SAIITII and committed,
for a hearing on IP:iday_.
_CHRISTMAS NUAIBER OF 'rein
the Press • will' be •filled with 'original
Stories, Sketches, Poems &c., and will be
published on Thursday morning, Decem
ber 17th. Agents are requested to send,
, 'their orders for posters (Which will be
delivered free of charge) at once.
The following is n partial list of the
matter already on hand :: 'How a Ite.."
publican Soldier won a Southern Wife on
Christmas Day," by John IV. Forney,
editor of the Philadelphiii• PliE39 'kind
:Washington OnaorrlCLE; . 'Tho - Last . Fly ,
of 'the Season," by the Hon. John
man; "The History and il.(yStery of an
Irish Wedding,': , --by R. Siioltlm•. Mink;
cltic; "Piens. Breftmitne's Clifistintist,7•
by. Charles G. Leland, (a . Breitmann
neyer before printed, and written
pressly for oar ,Ohristinas-, nUmber, •
her, showing how Mans cep ihat clay.
and whato tromendotisfy good time he,
dad;,) "Done in • the Dark;" .by ,A. E.
:•Lanoaiter; "Christmas- Under. Firci,!!
The 'following.arn:also. • written I'M- the
Chrisltnas nurnber:' "Crabbed People's
; Christmas;" "Christmas' Eve- , -,Eow it is,
and how it should be. observed in Philn
(*pillar "Christmas in Paris," "Christ,
mes in the Countryr "Christinas Prey.. ,.
orbs;" "Christmas at the Theatrei"-"EV. ,
erytibing to LiveNcirr'"Chrtstrnas Hinner.: ,
With . MY Two!Husbe ' leils." :Among ettl'er
,shorter articles are the annexed: :"Hreek .
Ceremonies •at Christmas;",-Cbit-Chat;" , "Baby's Stocking;" "Tlio
; Rirst Christmas;" •"Briss,Kringlii;"
;!Christmas 'in the Country;"' "Swedish.
; Clirletmas Customs;" "Curious Christmas
Customs -in'thp„ West of England;",
7 f CON 'Aw A a Tn 3 —T hei h. On.;
tract for furnisbing beef.to tho Carlisle
Barracks,. was retbutly ittiarded..to
.LIAM HOFFER . of, this town, at 183. per lb.
SALE OF 'A
VALUABLE .1 4 11M.=
In another column will bo found the ad
vertiioMe4Of Einvid Miller, in which he
Coffers, at'piivate'sale his valuable Farm
and Homestead. This is ono of tiM finest ,
properties in the ooutity k .mid any person
desiring to . purchase would do !well to visit
it. The soil is of the flbest quality, arid,
its lbeation a Most desirable ono. -
• !ME mlairiagp
and Miss FELX,IE 'WADE,JIISE Week, was
a e very quiet affair, only the- !mist intimate
friends of the bride
.and the immediate
family of Mr. IDOLT/AX were present. Miss
WADE, :who is a niece of the 'Senator, is
-described as about thirty•yeati of age. 9f .
'meditrinTilizo, good flgtire, dark hair, bro'vtri
eyes and has a l pleasant Mee. All. who
know her speak ofher rniability.andluiet
good sense as qualifying her adinirubly to
preside at tho'house of the Vice President
-THE death of Es-Governor Too of
Ohio, liiiellTannounced. by telegraph on
the nth, will _create a .profoundSensalion
thrbught the country. In 1861.. he.. Was
elected Governor of Ohio by a majority of
over fifty-five thousand in a total vote of
318,000,' an'd,perved honorably anti
fully from 1882 to 1884, bending all his
energies to the furtherance' of the. good
cause of liberty and union. He was ono
of that noble band of loyal Governors
whose - deeds will go down into history,
rivaling in splendor the achiovemets .of
their colaborors on the field of battle.
CARLISLE -BUILDING AND LOAN
ABSOCIATION. —We have been handed the
following statement of the operations of
the above Association:
Exhibit of Carlisle Building & Loan
Association for quarter ending Nov. 2let.
1868, 13 weeks.
OR. TO RECEIPTS.
On Acct., dtpues. $6032 66
Fines. 60 95
" Interest. 40 00
" Advance on shares 12 25
CR. BY PAYMENTS.
On Acct. 35 Loans made 4984 00
" Money refunded 8 79
' Expensms 32 50
Nov. 21st Balance in hands
of Treasurer. sll6 56
The Asso_biation_tiv , mada_3s_luans, oL
$2OO each; representing an aggregate in.
vestment of seven thousand &Mars, all - of
which is well secured.
HIGH PRICE o f Cont..-00a1 1111 S
gone up wonderfully within the past three
weeks. Coal that brough tS3 per ton early
in the fall is now selling-at $7- per ton.-- In
the lower counties-of-this-State, the people
have established societies on the co-opera
tive principle, for the purpose of getting
coal cheap, and they have been found to
With coal at $7 nor ton, and all' the
rier,oltries of life commanding the highest
prices, not only the extreme poor, but also
men of moderato Means, will find it hard
tiding over what promises to 'be a long
and severe winter.. .
THE FltisT SNOW —Friday last-we
were visited by the first snow of the season.
'lifell to the depth of several inches, but
as there was n 6 proper foundati . on for it.
it melted rapidly, leaving slush and mud
behifid, making the walking bad and dis
agreeable. To the man with a pocket
full of roe sNwinter doubtless has many
charms, but to the poor and needy, expos
ed to its fleredst blasts, it is anything but
a welCome visitor.
THE ONE HUNDRETII VOLUME. AND
A GREAT ROMANCE.—Littell's Living Age
enters upon its One Hundredth, Volume on
January nest, which fact sufficiently- at
tests its deserved success. In the number
for November 21, it begins, by arrange
.ment with the Boston publishers of Bert
hold Auerbach's works, a new and great
Romance, by that most eminent of living
German novelists, entitled "The Country
House on the Rhine," which is now ap
pearing serially in Germany. Auerbach's
imunced "the most remarkable novol that
has i 'doine to us from the home of Goalie
during the present century;"' and John G.
Saxe pronounced it " one of the few great
works of the age." The new work into bo
partially American in its theme, and pro
mises to be a master-piece of its author.
It will appear from week to week in The
Living Age urAiLcompleteg.
The publishers make a liberal offer to
now subscribers for the year 1869, viz: to
send then the weekly numbers of The
Living Age, from the beginning of this
story to January nest, free of charge. Be
sides the above attraction, The....l. 4 isineilge
will continua to prcisent to its readers its
usual complete resume of the-valtuililO lit'•
erature of the day, embracing the best re
views, criticism's, tales, poetry, literary,
scientific, biographical, historical, and po
litical information, gathered from the .
whole body of English periodical Mora
two and from diaper's of the ablest living
writers: — lssued In — Weekly numbers of 94
,pages each, making More than. three thou
eand double-coulmn octavo pages n year, it
is one of theheapest, irnot the cheapest,
magazine' tha can bo bad, considering the
quantity and quality of literary matter -
How often do we hear, as though from
the grave, a voice reproaching us for meg-
Meted- opportunities. -The - bright: boy
suddenly recalled fromcollego—The young:
lady compelled to arrest', her education—
the homestead sold tinder the hammer of
the Sheriff—the hearthstone w.here lippl
mess and comfort dwelt, desolate fronythe
absence of the loVed proteeter, and dreary'
by the preemie° of uev,ionted and unneces
sary poverty. Death may come in .a mo-
Manta.° the fairest and most promising life,
and iiith or without it, pecuniary disaster.
..Yet all this might have been avoided:had
the father taken - a small risk in a company
like the NATIONAL LIFE INBUILINcHeoIfr
'PANT, which'our readers- will'llnd adver
tised in another column. toed the scheme
of this Company, and retnetubei that the
mien •Who.'rijan it; and whd now manage
'the businesnf,are among the most honora
ble, the most enterprising, and the most
'.widely-known in America. At its head
',"Mrl3 had Mr. JAI( Coor.Z 7 -the meager of
the: great national loanti—a man whose
genhis, was'altuost as useful in suppressing
esq,bose who Controlled great
armies. A dollar invested with these men
is as Sakes though it weie: l : o elied, in the •
innermost vault et_the Ettek of England..
The CompiPny has ome MILLION °p.m!,
L.i.as fully paid is ,a,.tiationarcom
;pany, It offers a largo security and pre- ,
poses low rates ot• premiums. It fureishes
larger' Insurances Other companies,'
and • *represents the itullest - results or the
:Science Of 'Life Insurance. One of its
'features especially attractive. We,ineari
that by, which one-tenth •of the -policy is
paid annually, after a tern errant. ' Tilts
is pot only an insurance, but an npriuity,--
incbme during, life and support to the
family lift*: 40 ! - ~•
excellent, :frieiididpKP7rc`lr 2691wi'E'341
who is hdar'fibibrit'citlasliaritindeictlislon;
sent home yesterday, as ni - partial result
of his , triii, two very lime dee'r. aohnstOn.
is a rare - shot and a
Messrs PAKKKa - and' DAVID
BLACK spent Tuesday. last on the :South
Mountain, returning in the evening with
thirty-seven pheasants as tho result of the
day's shooting; ' ' • -
Let. - ,it . be alteays remen!bered • that .
"Barrett'aVegetableilair Restorative" is
not a dije;:. that it does not color the Scalp,
but by its remarkable life-giving proper:,
ties restores: the hair to its originallustro'
SpEolA t L • NOTICE.—Great .teductiort
in the prices ofall Winter Dress. Geode,.
Shawls, Furs, Cloaks Cloths, an& dassi.
mores, •at the dontral Dry Goods Store,
No. 2.'Brist High Street, Carlisle.
Pieces givo utran early call and get a
.tho 'Great Bargains, in all kinds
of now and desir blo goods.
- Liiinicn & MILLER.
The famei Cricketers of "Ye Brittannio
realms . " have been 'playing si_serici
match games in Philadelpliia, to "crowded
, houses." The game of cricket, which is
of great antiquity, and. known round the'
es the national, game 'er "Morrie
Erigliind," is of itself typical.'of English
character, combining in a wonderful degfee
patience, skill strength courage and withal
chance and uncertainty enough, to render
it interesting and exciting.' These same
ingredients, patience skill, strength, etc.,
so essential to successful crieketinz, are re
quired' to a large extent in the manufactur- ,
ing and commercial wOyld,.and as the
suit of, their persistent employment, we
have to-day, among many other achieve
ments; the wondrous "Barley Sheaf' Cook
Stove' All honor then, to .the, intelligent
heads and willing hands that have brought
about so great. a result l •
The "Barley Sheaf" is both a wood and
coal burner—a gredteeonomizer, and in
all respects the handsomest and most com
plete cook in the market. 'lleSsrs. STUART,
PETERSON & CO. are the manufactUrers.
For Sale by RINESMITII & RUPP:
YOUNG AMEIVICA.—A lady who was
remarkable for her taste and sense of
cleanliness in her home, was'one morning
engaged in-sweeping at the door of her
residence. Appearingivith broom in hand
'she was accosted by a little nephew, who '
was on his why to school.
"Aura Mary rYtarrE - Tllse - b - O - St - Wweeper
I know of."
''Why, John, whatmnices you think so?"
' , Because, Aunt Mary, ynu get more dirt
ynur house than anybody I ever" saw,"
and ,sway he scampered Now, if tits
lady . had in use one of WALKER
CLAunPs 'Morning GI S toves, doubt
less Young America would not have had
this impudent - reply sUggested to his mind,
for with it, the dust, cool ashes, and other
debris of coal stoves would not have as
).onished his little oyes. She ,would IL73N-t
recognized . the -"Morning Glory': as the:
climax of , stoves, without dust, without
the dirt of frequent'suppliee and frequent
cleanings, •and _she would have' been de
lighted with the even temperature of the
room, and the economy of coal., She'and
'her nephew might-be excused for uniting
in admiration of this beautiful parlor or
WALICICR & CLAUDY, We ae Main St.;
have still a supply on hand. Call and ex
' GREENFIELD, at No. 4. East Main
street, had the good fortune to , be in Phil
adelphia, dliring the money, panic, and
availed liiingolf of the -ppportunitx , to buy
a large stock of Dry Goods, Furs, cte.
ftfom the targeest houses in. the city at
fair pri6r;s. 'Their loss has been our
gain."—Greenfield offers these goods at
great reduction in' prices.' 'Alpaca Pop
lins, at 50, worth 75. All wool Plaids at
at nets worth $l,OO, Alpacas, Poplins,
Merinocs, Prints, Muslins, Gingham at
correspondingly reduced rates. His stock
of Furs is unequalled. - Sots from,-$7 to
$lOO. Call and see him, and you will
find his public statements to be true.
Recollect IsTo 9, East Main street. ,
A. fine head of hair is such all indespon
unCt to bcautz,,,,9o.
prizes good -looks should neglect to use
the beSt preparation -to be had to increase
its growth, restore its color or prevent its
falling MT. Ring's Vegetable Ambrosia
is one of the most effectual articles for
the purpose we have over seen,,. besides'
being one of the most delightful hair
dressings and beautifiers extant. It is
free from the sticky and gummy proper- ,
ties of most other dressings, tied being
delightfully perfumed recommends -itself
to every lady or gentleman using fine
Moro Economical Reniarklible Cer
tainty of prompt action, in 'fact, every
good quality is guaranteed for M'rs.- S. A.
ALLEN'S Imprdved (new style) Hair Re
storer dr Dressing (in one bottle.) Every
Druggist sells it. Yrico Ono Dollar.
St Ito Agribultural Colle
The trustees of the Pennsylvania State
Agricultural College mot at the office of
the State Agricultural Society, on Second,
street, Harrisburg, on Friday lest, for tho
purpose - of choosing a President of tho '
College. It will be remembered that the
Convention of Colinty Agricultural Socie
ties, which assembled hero during tho
State Fair; aftor,a full discussion and in
obedionco, to the universally expressed will
of the people, recommended a change in"'
the administration of tho',Farm School at
Bellefonte, as Übseliitoly necessary to make
the institution effactii'o. ' ,
At the `meeting yesterday-there were
present Messrs. Watts; of Cumberland ;,
.A.l'Allistor, of , Centro ; .Kelly, of Alleghe
ny Hiester, of Dauphin ; White,' of In-
diana ; Hon. Prank Jordan,'Secretary of
the Commonwealth •, A. Boyd ,Hamilton„
.Esq., President of the State AgricUtural
Society, and ,Secretary 111.'Kee—the last
three being ex-officio members. -k'
After some consideration, Thomas H.
Burre'wes ' L. L. a, of Lancaster' WAS
elected to fill the vacancy of President of
. MALAISIBRM—BPOtTBWOOD.—On the 27th.ulti
et Ogaden:Street. M. B. Church, Baltimore,. by
Ilev:R. B. liaablp, .Mr. John L. Malambre o -of
Toweontown, Baltimore County Me., , to Mien
Bpottewood, formerly of Carlisle, '
~- • ,
COISMOI3.—On the I. 7ta innt., at Bedford Farroleoe,
Pulaski county Mn.e Belle M. Cornog, wife of
MM. Cleo. T. Cornog, and dalighter . 'of Maj. J 0,,"•
Tropp, of 'Carlisle; aged' 24.yeare and 7 dive,
' 'Philadelphia Cattle Atark,et,i - '
i• . Pionnecr.?To. ;._ 24 r
Bei&Cettle receipts, 2,009 head. The movements.
'today wore of atk extremely limited cherseter..b4,
prices generaily' were ateady; sales of pitrao .
kl,ga9e; fair tlillboll'ae OXa%F. and ' common .4
4Sea ler lb gione, ' • • " ' • ' '
OMB AnnCatvra.lieeeipte, 200 head . ; The 'lip' •,•
qulry was. fair,'both from the milkmen, and Ibr
the supply Of the *ants el private finisilleSi-.at
040005 for Springers, and Engel fur • Cows and'
Calves. . . .
Buter"Jteeelpte, 1p,060 'ires ,enly
eemoderate demand at the Park Drove' Yard to•dey;
end moat of thank Of. Inferior quality, pried's Ware ;, •
.week and at the' elote off.' At • tile Avelino
Yard there' was only ii - 11mIted Movement. • ile:es
at 4,1.6e1N0 for., geed end '2edlo per lb freer: ler. .
oommon. • ' • , '
lloan—Rerelpte, 6,000 head. The market, opened
ratheyquiet, undor,a,full supply., and pion .re.;
ceded; but later In:the day an active, demand
eprhog up, and the offering,' ,wero all dhiposedOt
Behest the 'Avenue nod Union Droyo Yards:l;4'k:
from $ll to $l2 bar /00 /hi not, the latter sato a.
decline of 000..