Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 19, 1869, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

!he Editors,/ the Herald:
arguiriairt tins Ma - de, oii,the
eleventh instant, beforn the Governor
- •
: ; atst Attorney General, at II: rrisburgi bit
pplication - for - a J'iarden in this case..
it was the first time such. an 'argu-
A' went has been made, and oil account of
the'great.interest; the case :has
particularly among selentilicAlre9,
nunther of Other gentlemen were present.
' Frederick Dittman,
. ; e6q., ..eounsol of
be society, "for the relief of, di ffresscd.
'IY Germans," presented a written argil;
''ieent in behalf :of the 'prisiuir; and W.
Miller, esq., one of the counsel fer the
;" -- prisoner,
_argued the case ex:tempera
:l'n neously.- Mr. Dittman's remarks, it is
.k , ..miderstood, will he published at length
-4: i n
Philadelphia ; but \ - vbat pnrports to
Miller's remarks were . published
in the Philadelphia Inguirer of the
twelfth, by the t.e.portttr of that paper.
This report of Mr. Miller's remarks, WO •
are informed, is so grossly erroncouS, as
I.obo.nothing but a
,burlezcpact, and does Judge„.Gratiant and the'
speaker.• In one place. Mr.. Miller is
to say : ",ridge Graham had 63: 7
hibited too much feeling ig-clrging the
jury when lie asserted- that any juryman
who could not accept .the circumstantial
evidence-beftire the Court, Was a fit sub
ject for the l'unalibasylum," Mr. Miller
said nnthin~crf-'the loud: I'e are 111
(laced, under the circumstances, and on
account of other flagrant errors in the
reitort, to give a brief - Outline of- his
as a,matter of public interest,
•: . J and in--justice to the parties, •
'. 3lii. Miler remarked i-t• Your Excel
.:-.-lency,.ond you, Mr. Attorney General,-I-
' hope, will 'indulge me in noticing a few
oints,•before . going into a discussion of.
;:tfie evidence. in'the - wrilten arguinent
which. the District Attorney has sub
:.,.. • milted, and which the Attorney General
ii - i.; has kindly shown lne, there is one re-
• ':.'":: mark that specially calls for a reply. 'lt
L..i:_ . :l - §"iiiid - FeTlio••niaicateurAliat he has lic'eri
..., eamassin , public opinion, and 9tat that
- opinion is almost unanimous against the
4,,H..- prisoner. It is somewhat startling to
find the Dirilviel'Attornoy waging a war
of this - kind. If he is justified. iir tritvel
in, out of the record, canvassing to find
;,y, ~
'out whether to send a man's/out into
eternity would be popular or unpopular,
to sink a man who is struggling: for his
life, I at, feaSt may be pardoned for loing
_dbe_ sante save
reply to ibis, d. any, ba'votal ed to many
of our most intelligent eit izens---profes
.-sloaal men and othets=-:-who have given
r #,. it hs their unqualified opinion, that the
,:. - I.,2Nalence did net justify the verdict, and
they were greatly 'ulpriscd at the result
of the trial. ,(Some cases- lvere mentioned.)
:,,,.:Anotlicr matter isthought-by coins,
iL!.I that a mistake u - hs made on-the - trial in
um calling the father of the prisoner to
42,:i'irome that the m ill was no a forgery-,
and the Court hi passing, sentence inti
, ' nnt ted a p'reswmption of guilt because it
:.;was not done, if tliat-wa ssa-tai4nlttet
1 ' , lite teput at ion of his connsel sufrol; but
. „ ilo not let the prisolkir the on that ae,
4;: ; tqust, for it certainly was the fact that
Vhi.; fiither - Was there -and sweitileiliave
.. , 1,4W01'1l that Miss Sttilneeke, th his pros
nee, acknowledged the will- to which
}cis name was appended as a wit Tess. to
i he her net, and het . signrifure to be genii
, `aloe.- But the reason -he was not ealled
--'• was this:, The • Comm( nw- •alth , had al
, , v
t i :'ready called - Witnesses. who swore that'
the checks were forgeries,. They them
offered the will, aiiitcalliad one of thesit
7--nme w itnesses to prove that it was also
-t.i.l.forgery. We ol,jeet ea In I Ir e , evii c ,,
e e ,
-,-T the'.('ern
ground that, they innrt ran i i n .
1 , , nth; litiiiirwltliii,t — ti e hail 'The Bev.
1' 'Mr. Slie. , pp there, sit ting imide the 1,,1.r.
i.' We 1:::1»ted- him out and said: "there
he i, [4 . entlernonyo u cancel] Limn." We
w Lie anxious they should call bim: -. The
r '
f Court ruled they' cciiiiii -rot 'call wit
i nes. ns to piAc the will a forgtyy, will -
i , -
.1:41.i. (list calling M F;h
- hew. r. itrippr, BM'
: sub-cribing witness. The COllllllOll-
wealth declined this, Mal ofrered the twill
i, 'in evidence without proof. By every
. 'principle of law, therefore, that will went
~ before Ilictilury as genuine, and the jury
'; -had no possible ground to presume it
•.' was a forgery, Without coitus 'ollof, for
I the ]art says crime shall be pre
if - sumo]. It was therefore wrong in tile
1 .
_, - jury ,to entertain for a 11101»Nli the
thought that it
.was a forgery. It was
wron g ,p H., tz'ot l rt to intimate that it
was a forgery in' their sentence, °I• ex
port us to, prove bhp innocent before
I‘: there was any proof whatever of his
. guilt. now did' we 'Bten sifand? We
- Luca- the Coninionwe'althliatl the same
1 '-, 'tt• it nes,,es there Who had sworn thechecles
were ilargeries:; and we had no doubt.
•r they would swear -the same in regard to
iA the will. We would hare opened the
:'iriiiiir toLtheliflntrodnci.
,ii . 4. that-1611)11011y.
r ;:filivo had caeca .Tier. : Mr. F.Moeppe'to,
;.- Move the •gcnuinenciss u. the will; (and
we citcluded it by Sirtritlillg on the legal
- presumption that the will was genuine,
-in the absence
of all lima: A jury that
is willing to presume a will -a forgery
:Avitlimit proof, .''whore, 'lnman life is at
:., i e, would just, as icatlilylTre.pre
tr.....,,lnntft-that 'kr.' lqr. Sltneppttv.•:is guilty
-... uf perjury, if we had calk(' him, The'se
L' . . are the TCLISOIP; the prisoner ; s
counsel did
not rail the father if }} - c criiusiiii tied
.. an error we should bear the blaate.
,'? A. word more, in re,da'rd to . lhis Mil jut.
it is said that in not, "calling the father,'
..the jury were likely to. iirainititlie v, ill
: was a forgery ; .and,:.thei , i,; they , lvvuld .
"argue that as beas I.iilty . .O . f, elm Mime
he might readily. lie 'gray- of:another..
Certainly I Ifjinie'sMayguesslife away,
(ltillnit proof, there IS'ilo limit to the'
f..:. pvc.zurnytions they 'may ratite, mat it is
t folly l'o offer any evidenee.,3ilth the ex
.-liceta I ion of elieckingths se'presuMptions.
\%c have onlyitLig'ret that- thiLlav
Win-tikl - ess ; in stick' cams: That is the
~. .great error in this case. . .' ..
t: •• • • -.- •
F . •
But take it in that aspect 7 ilicAlailet
V • yea can splaee it in, and-by right reason- .
f,' .. k;rthe poi Son must be extracted. l3e
''' mertlier.that if it is a forgery, ie titers
09. Mot'. wit 0.4... i Ovita_lforged, s t Tlais,vill.
is lira heard 01'61.09 days art CO.lie tfts.r4l4
.stimfebk.c, died oll.:1)11.11.s,-
"will is first licart - Al:'.oii. the
`,`: : 'following Monday, when%it• is presented
;for probate.°. If ,forged, it may readily
. .::,hero boon forged after het: , death.,. , ..,
;,...'" lean.eoneeive that therprisenenwenld
Tye, had it niotive to cllninit murtler,,if
cr.Dm will was genuine ; but cannot iMag:
tie - vniy - etreng - rn'otive ' if - theTwill , war l
Oyged,'.. IFthe prisoner...know _that ]Sties •
'"leekehad made a .will in his favor,
~ v.p.a4lo,knoNv.that atany moment
f glit change her, mind, - and. cancel,
,lijitljhat ..he . ..stOod • its jeopardy of
ing..ll,pr favor as lOng as sheirved:. In
t . lfSpee ere' .."--'''., 'might have A
. 'l`;'' - • ' . he ;mins
''')n Of
• •
~ Again : 'You' have heard' that:we
.failed' in our application 'to the
Supremo- Court.- -,Tlud That-is ;sp. It .is
it• stigma 'on: one, laws, that •a Mari has,'
as a matter of right, : and lje'yond „Gni
Power of-denial; 'a: -writ of error - to ilie
Supreme Court - Wlieneveiln'eNe nihrit
half cents in money is involved ; -but, if
his life is involVed, lie ltSit not as a
matter-of right, but only In' ease lie.c'hn
- get a ripe:dal allowance, and the aliplica
tion for it must be Without l'ea've to pre
, sent an argument in its _support. The
' only legitimate conclusion front this i's,
thatthe laws or - PeunsylVania; as they
now stand, regard 'a dollar as of more_
value than the life of'i - eftizen. ' We a1 . ) . -
illied to the Supreme Cotirt for a special
,atiecatur, and . assigned the alleged'
errors on therecord. We. were anxious
c t
to be heard ra lvi. as ''some of these errors
we could not clearly point out and, ex
plaiit, without an oral argument. In
other ivords_they : did not fully explain
themselves as they stood 'on the record.,
.3lr. Attorney General, certainly.
know that we frequently, at leaq, some
times, succeed , in getting the jtule,•es to
understand our points, • Slid coi/ince'
them of errors in the record- by an oral
arguMent, when we fail in our paper
books,' howe • yer- elaborate. If this is
ever aecoMplished, surely the opportunity
ought to be given when life is at stake.
- -- There•are-two-clauses -- partienlarly-we'
wished to assign as errors in the charge
of the Court, the - impoetance of which ,
does not clearly appear on The record.
The first where the Court remarked :
" We have no evidence of the Symptoms
-- thq would--result—frour-therHeffects-of
these combined_ poison's. The' books,
Prof. Wormley says, are silent on.this
'suhject, 'But the same Professor states
in his work upon poisons, that the action
of one poison may be modified hyrhe
presence of another, which is illustrated,
&e," (Here a case is given,) and the
Court then continued : "If the - action of
one pOis'on - modified - by the•pres.: -
once of another. 'and if strychnine, opium,
and qUinhse, would not, cause death in
as short a time as strychhinemlone,. then
»2 air it
net be that the symptomsproduce
from prussic acid alone, and 'the brief
period within which death would ensue,
would he applicable to ,the effects pro
clued by the combined poisons of pru.S . sie,
acid' and morphia." Now we feel satis
fled, if we had had the opportunity, we
could have convinced the Supreme Court
iliht Prof. \ • ormley nowhere holdS • "that
one poisoh may be modified b the pres
ence of another," except in cases of
a ntagn ni.4lic poisons : and as prussic acid
and morphia are both narcotics, and not
antagonistic, the argument of 'the Court
was orroueous, and based on a miscon
ception of the facts. It was very preju
dicial to the prisoner, 'because 'it war:
Jenny an argument to the jury that , the
opinion of Dr. Herman, which was based
on neither authority from books, nor in
dividual experience in regard toMorphia
retru dini; the etlNts• of prussic acid, and
illustrated-by his inunortabbawk stori7
'was to be taken as evidence, and regard
'etl as probable fact, in determining the
question of guilt. There is trig rth-Ahroicl
lean, English, Frene or German tinthor
ity that sustains Dr. Derrnan ; and his
opinion and his hawk story have become
the subjectof derision with'the Whole
medical profession. We -look upon
this portion of the. char e .of the
Court as clearly error, and as all
argument to the jury against the
prisoner, on principtea which have no
foundatirrn in fact. E•viin slay it not
bc," or Am. - is/Nei 'scientific inferences
Auinlit never be used to take away life.
They (meld. to lie akeertaincd- scientille
facts. AVe fecl sali•fierl v,.c , could •have
shoWn this lo the Supreme Court by au
oral argament : but we weer lit permit--
tcd to do it
Anothet. crame we. ft‹,:igned 1'oi• error
was the following: In speaking of the
weight slue to firm:list:and evidence,
the Court illustrated it thus We
might put another case a 1 circumstantial
evidence t two men are seen to enter a
roodi, alone, excited and quarreling.. The
dotir is closed, and immediately the rc
.port of fire arms is hens d. 'rho-room
entered by others, and one is found with
a pistol in his hands, just discharged, and
the other upon the floor in the agonies of
djath, with a ball through his brain.
This, too, would be a case of 'circumstan
tial evidence. But we are strongly in
,dined t o believe that any man who would
entertain r a reasonable doubt of guilt
upon such evidence, although circum
stantial, would be betti: fitted for a place
in the lunatic acylpm than a seat in the
jury box."
This expression, we hoped to satisfy'
the Supreme Comt, was error ; and that
a slight misconception of it by the jury,
might- do the prisoner immense injury.
-Think for a moment how it might be
undeptood. The Court, had just been
telling the jury that this was a case of
circumstantial evidence; "that circum
stantial evidence may Lo
factory and eons incidg, and in some
cases more so, than positive 'evidence ;"
and , then after , an' illustration of its
height.: mid 'power, .followed -by the re
intrk plant the lunatic follum and the
jury boa:. This might he too readily amtl ,
fatally misunderstood. It is too easy for
ta dinary jury, sometime, very'sensi
tiveabout the degree of their intelligence,
to transfer the remarks intended only to
apply to the illustration to hie case in
Meal; and amplit; -thenii,elves ofd sus
picion of filings fur the lunatic asylum,
by a conviction of the piisoner.
Mild that the Court should, in a case of
life and dqatb, have been more guarded'
hi'therr expressions, and should have prr-.
vented the slig•test suspicion that'lliere
was any feeling against the defendant,
particularly where it was alMost entirely
ignorant of science, would look to the
Court to lead and guide Shunt more than
they would depend en their ,own
Ono word mor . e 4 Iu la, I am told,
all questions of science in important
eriminal.eascs ;no referred torn jury-of
hcientific mow as experts., They hear
and determine all such questions, and
report ; trail their conclusions are taker
nit fact B. The suggestion is valuable
.one.;*.for there is: no greater folly thanto
'refer .questi s onA of icicueo to men wife>
know nothing about •It. You might is
'Well expect the blindto lead the -blind,
and not fall into the pit., Ourjuries are
genefallycein - peRTF - Oft", - p aim sensi
ble farmers ; hut when you require them
tofletermino what is..hydrocianic -acid,
,and how far morphia Modify
the action of hydrocianie acid, you
take intent 'beyond their depth. ,The.
first qheqlon tripped 'up even Professor
Aiken ; and the secondstaggellsand con
founds ilieWhele medical profession.
• • With these remarkslwill. , take a gen...
"crid revieir of the evidencii in the case,.
fltmatters hitt little what my individiMl
opinion' is. • .134 I• wish hero to say; flat
I am pleading in: earnest ; not because
Dr. 13 . .48 niy bat because, on my,
honor ? . and be.foyOr'.42lOd, I dO not helieye
he 'is gnilty'of Murder. bad eve*.
Opportunity,:a:jticfgiiie: I, have seen
of this charge against knOw that
lie had the oppottnniV. of, miming off,
and that he wae,advised to de Sci . .; -- thitt".
be eiouctu-4uu uud-tuid-luo - hu 7as ad
vised to'tlo so, and said he Ntbuld fitther
:die than do it.. When I therefore say,
that I believi3 him innocent, I meau'what
I 4 Ef`fiy: , Whatever -other charges the,com
mqpity may suspect him of, I do nut he
lidve he is gtifity of Murder.
There are two opposite stand points,
from which this case inay; be viewed.
One from the Will ; 'and .ifere yea, find. a
motive and an opportunity, and these
• being fotind, a jury Without , : evidenee
readily presumes poison, and murder.
The other is from
. the poisoning. The
law reguires . thcjury to take this latter
stand po/nt. The difficulty is to get en
trained minds to do it. :But the rule i§
inflexible ; and it was -the, duty of the
jury to.first deterinine that deceased died
from, poi Son, before they took up , the
question of motive . and opportunity.
Unless poison was clearly proved there
Was no fUrther inquiry for the. jury to
make. It does not metter_whatxnsifie
motive, or the means at hand, unless it is
first clearly proved that she died from
poison: 'rids, then, is the first great
cussion of the evidence, to proxoPirst,'
That the post mortona examination Was
defective, and did not establish the fact
on 'which the Commonwealth's Whole
them:) , depends, "'that it is improof that
_lliss-S_tinneeke did not die from any nat-
oral cause." ." - - •
After this he took up the (locations as
to the character of the proof, offered to .
show 'that she died- from- prosiiii a'elfi, Or
morphia, or a combination of bdth.
Hcwent on to show that the charge of
death' from prussic acid depended .en
tirely on Professor Aiken'sanalysis, and
-that-that orthrown-by the-testlinon
Of a host ofotlier chemists, and by the fact
that the-length of time Miss S. lived,
and all the symptoins before her death
contradicted, its presence.
Then that the, ammo of death • from
morphia'dependedon a 'mass of contra
dictory. evidence and opinions in regard
to the ante moWeni oymptoms. Ile ar
gued that :the weight of the •medictir,
evidence as clearly in favor of death '
from either aioplexy or Bright's, dis
ease ; and-that - there were no symptonts
which indicated death -from' morphia,
that. -were not : - comman to apoplexy or
.Bright's disease ; that there was no one
symptom that was, peculiar to morphia,
pr. Beese gave it ni ^hi% opinion, from
the evidence, that the chance . ; were
about equally in. favor of death from
morphia, or death from apoplexy. But
Dr. Nebing,er gave it as his unqualified
opinion, on a review of the evidenc, That
she died frOm Bright's disease. If the
chances were but equal ; if the scale being
in equilibrium between 'morphia and
apoplexy, 'unless indeed - They indielited'
conclusively death from morphia, the
verdict should have been ‘.‘ not _guilty." •
Allogethm it was a • ease that called
for the Executive clemency. . •
-The death of General John. E. Wool
is announced in a telegram from Troy,
N.Y., at which - place he has been real
ding sin his retirementrfrom active
vice in the army.
-John Elias Wool was 'born at New
burg, N. Y., in the year 1789, and was
therefore hot 80 years old at the time of
his death, and not 80, as has been
frequently stated. His early cdudation
ivas very meagre. and before he had at
tained his majority became engaged
in business in Trot, New York, as a
bookseller. His property beingeonspmed
'by lire, he turned : l'4s attention to the
hew, studies were interrupted by
the war with great Britan in 181 ', „ hen,
through thb friendship' of Governor He
Wilt Clinton, he obtained the position of
captain in the Thirteenth Infantry. His
first itetive service was the storming of
Queenstown Ikights, October 13, where
he was shot_thvough—bofh---thighsand
was promoted to the rank of Major in
the"Ti - enty-ninth Infantry. Ho was in
the battles of Plattsburg, Septeniber
11, 1814, ;lad for his gallantry in the' -ac
tion at Beekt4ntown, was breveted
lieutenant colonel.' On the reduction of
the army at the end of the war, he was
retained in the Sixth Infantry ; In 1816
lie was appointed" Inspectoe General of
the Northern Division'; in 1818 Houten
and colonel ; ut 18-1 Inspector General
of the whole army i and in 1826 brevet
brigadier"general for ten years' faithful
Is 1832 the Government sept him to
Europe to examine the military systems
of some of the principal nations. He
was received with mart cd civility, in
Franee, especially by the King and the
Minister of War, Marshal SoUlt, and
thence went to Belgium, where he was
the"guest of the King, and was present
at-the siege of Antwerp. For a year di'
..iyo after his return he was employed in
inspecting all the coast defences from
Maine to the deha of the Mississippi ; in
1886 he was charged with removing the
Cherokee Indians to Arkansas ; and s iti
1838; dining 'the Canadian difficulties,
he made a reconnelstinee through the
wilds of northern Maine; with a view,. to
the defense of the frontier. HO obtained
the full rank of brigadier . general, in
July 3.3, 1841.
At the commencement of the MexiCan
. war he was ordered to the west to organ
ice the volunteers, (May 30, 1846), and
in less than six weeks had despatched to
the scat of war 1 ,000 troops. fully armed
- mtl - equipped.le4littr-7colleeteTAT".o6 -
troops at San Antonia de Bexar, under
his personal command," crossed the Rio
Grande October B,' and reached Saltillo
,after a march of 000. , mKS, having lost
hardly a man; and preSarviiig• Such ad
mirable discipline in his army as to, gain
ihogeneral goOct-will.Of the-inhabitants?
110 selected the ground on which' was
fought, the battle of Buena Vista,
,( Feb- .
Immo , 2:4.1847); made the preliminary
dispositions, and commanded - in the ear=
ly part of the action until the arrival or
General Taylor, who, In his official report ,
of the victory, attributes a 'large share 'of
the success to:Goneral,WoOl's
.ancl ardarous,servides before the "action,
field." for his conduct on this occasion
General Wool was hroVeted a majorgen
mann 1838.. 4 ;.
Heremained in .Saltillo
until November 25, , 1847, whom on the
returnnf General Taylor to the „United
States,he succeedeoo i the command of\
.the Arrnyof OtiertpatiOM Malt retained it
until the emelt : mien of the war,'his head- -
'9:itartoraleing at . Molitoroy. this ace;
pacity the r civiLaiTell as' the'military
authority through' Ut - the States of , New
teOn ! and Tamaillpaa (10 - '
volved upon hint.: 'He cleared. the conn
-tyy of robbers. andgnerrillari, and In Mon.
torese,-)accotaing, to. an ;eye ~- -t yituess,s _ 'en=
foreed more perfeet.,irdean'. was to
#nited States:
After hip 'retnrn-home 1848;
vision; with liis head
until `the - reorganization - - itif ebiri- ,-
triancle' in October, 1848,-, when ho matt'
placed at the head of the Department of
the East, with - his, head quarteYs Bal. ,
thnore, In January, .1834, ~ : ,,reeetveA,
the thanks of Congress, and , the preseng
tation of a sword for his - stirvites in:Mex?
ico. .In the same month lie was trans
ferred to the Depai:tment of the Pacific, -
with instructibmi from , ,the _Seereta4 pt
to rise' all proper
Means to detect the fitting out of armed
expeditions countries with which
the limited Slides Lit tit peace," and to
ceoperato with the civil authorities" in
maintaining th 6 nentrahty law;"
outing these orders Meta*, 'Genova]
Wool incurred the displeasure of the Sec=
yetary, who prevented the farther. com-.
pliance with his instruction?: by removing
the bead quarters of the Department
front San Francisco to .the inland' town
of Benicia. The correspondence between,
the General and Davis was published by
order of Congress in 158.
In 1810 General Wool put 'an end to
the Indian disturbances; in Washington
and Oregon Territories, In a campaignoT
Pierce's administration he was recalled
to the Department of the East, with his
head quarters at Troy. .
IWhen civil' war was imminent at the
close of 1860, he hastened to offer his
services to the Government, and aftortho
a 11M - 111 - 1-Foit'Sumpter;welik-ter-New-
YOrk to organize, equip, and send on to'
Washington the first regiments. of 'vol:
unteers. - He took - the resposibility . o.f.
reinforcing Colonel Dimick , at Fortreis
Monroe, thus saving that important post
from danger of seizure by the Coded
eratei. About May 1, he was
to Fortress Mouree as Commander of the
Department of Virginia, and from that
postled an expedition which occupied
Norfolk, May 10, 1862. In Juno 2, he
was transferred to the command of the
. Middle Department, with his head miar
tors at Balti - more l . and . did not stibse
'gently take any active part in the :war. I
-- Brithis - sympathies - Were - heartily and
dioroughly enlistJa on the side of the
tinion; and his failing years alone pro
vented-him from adding- fresh 'blur s--to
those which 'hag ahead • ustered about
his brow-In a let e • addressed; -on the
tbirty-lirst of December, 1860, to Gene
ral Cass, then Secretary of War,• he dis
playeA his dent and unyielding loyalty
under the 11,i4 which he had fought in a
long plud,eventftil life, in an upnnistaka
manneL Referring to the conterriplated.
surrender of Fort Sumpter to the.Rebeli,
he - said : "If ft should be surrendered
to South Carolina, which I do net aiipre.;
head, the smothered indignation of the
free States would be raised beyond - can-
Ara - Itwould'uorb-e-iii-thei,rpOiVer-Of
;My one to reStrainit. In 2 I days - 20 I
-000 men would be in readiness to take
vengeance on all who would betray the
Union into the hands of its enemies.'} *if
I would avoid the bloody.and_cleselating .
example of the Mexican States. I am
now, and forever; in favor of the Union;
its preservation, and the rigid mainte
nance,of the rights and interests of the
States, individually as well as collect
ively. "
- - - ;F .~.
On the sikteenth of May 1862, the de
ceased was rewarded for his long and
faithful service to his country by being
promoted toa full major. general in the
yegularnAny. For three or four weeks
previous t6iiirsTilitittliTlirs — roil.
rapidly failing, and on the thirtieth of
October he was siezed with something
akin to vertigo while exercising in the ,
garden attached to his residence, and
falling heavily, received a severe contu
sion over the eye. The injuries ho -re
ceived, in connection with his advaniced .
years and fechleneSs resulted in his in
stant death. '
61ir gtralV.l
VOL. 69. NO. 47
The number of deathsalurine the,,past
few weeks among men who have held a
Conspicuous' place in the affairs of the`
country. is absolutely -startling. 4vbn
during the war we doubt, if any such
mortality prevailed among none who
~had earned for' themselves the title of
"Great." But a short time ago the death
of Franklin Pierce, the only survivor of
. the Presidents who were chosen. by the
people, 'as announced. , Then we heard
that John Hell and William Pitt ?omen
den were no inure. And during 'the last
two weeks, Amos Kendall, -Robert J.
Walker, George Peabody, Commodore
-Charles Stewart, and' General John..E.
Wool, have been numbered with the
dead. Here is a death record of great
andinournful interest. It would Uo diffl
milt to name any. equal number of men
who have been so conspicuous in - the
country's history. Wool, a veteran Hero,
who bad made an hOnorable record in
tltce, vi.ars,: and Stewart, - whose naval
exploits in the war of 1812 - make so
brilliant a,page in Our history, had few
equals even among the noblest and groat-,
est of our Heroes, Peabody's skill as a
financier and-his reputation as a philan
thropist were kriliwn by all mew,
Walker, Fessenden, Kendall, and Bell, '
gave many years of importafit service in
the councils &the nation, and pug from,
life, leaving records in which there is
much that- is noble,, and little that can
6 - con emne&: — That;Tioree wns• not
equal to the greatest trust, that can be
placed in' the _hands of an American
statesman is remembered regretfully,
even now ; bat the intim that requires
tlris,(tvill also grant that in every other
station. in life he acquitted himself nobly
and well.'
It IS sad to know :tlmt,, airtime° mon
-have passed away. They belonged to an
earlier, ~nd what is sometimes called a
.better Period in- onr Met*. ihe . gen
'oration to whieh , they. belonged' as bet
ter than the present, much of that-credit
is duo to the nun who have so recently
been called away, and even if, the present
botter.thamtholiast, winch of-what-we'
now have that is good owes its inspire-
tion to them. • Few of Ithcise who• wore
their compeers , in, life , romaln, anAllper-
Imps before Alio year. 'closes -tho wkole
generation 'of.tho. r ohl statesmen of the
Republic . may , hava . disaßpeared. ;So
pa . stpii the glory of the world. -
In the published report of the Proceed , .
Inge of; the Giland• 1,01,g6 of the United
Sititeei ,of Order. of. Free and Ae:
'eeptedlifasons, it isatated;that thalaw*
borship of the.'ordor' in' the 'different:
States ' . and Territories, and the British:
nossinshins: roaches
ThUrdity or this week having beeni des
-, - .
ignated and r -the'"Go!?-
etneqf the ,COinmenivealth,":sis . a..l*Y"Pf
,Thankegiving,sit wa*generally observed.
Its reeirienee necessarily Oireeteatten-,
tied' to the manifold blessings lor - vrhioh .
it is intended as a public acknowledge
meal, ~ Thtryear that is hastening to a
dose hati been ituMiedivith mercies since
beginning:- 'The smouldering embers
of rebellion and civil war have been
eeMpletely.quenched, and equality before_
the law for allmen has been practically
secured. It I,Ms witnessed the establish
ment of orde'r and civil authority _in
many commonwealths,, within 'Whose
borders for years before, air oliy and,
lawlessness held sway. The. power of
the National Government has been, ac-'
knowleool throighourthe land, audits
Taws have received, at least, obedience.
from tbose Who, one year ago . , breathed,
:defiance - to them. Tile policy of peace,
0-honesty; of justice to all men, which
was the announced purpose of the Na
tional Administration,las been approved
by the people,- and .thus sustained its
wisdom will speedily be manifested in'
the increased proSperity, of the whole
people, and in the accorded respect of 111
mankind. • .
It is'not pretended' that all is worn-
Lplieliecl_for_which_trne- men-have-so long
I battled, but at last, the point has been
reached from which it is imposSible toga
backward: We *ill hear no more of the
divine institution- of slavery; of the
inevitable conflict of the races ; of the
necessity Of ' oppression to secure the
_ascendency 2 .of_the_white-race-i-of-the
unconstitutionality of justice ; of the in
ability to pay the debt of the nation, or
of the righteous necessityfor dishonesity.
In our thanksgiving it was. specially
remembered .that* these heresies have,
gone forever.' The nation . has learned
manliness; justice, and
. etplity, and,' if
it..had...hatight-elso4o-es.ll 7 for thankful
'songs and prayers, this would suffice
In addition to these considerations Our .
nation,' and especially our State, had ma- .
teritil Cause forthankfulfiess:Our harvests
have gladdened the • people - , by their
plenteousness: Pestiledce and disease
have made no marked ravages among-us.
Peace and order have reigned through
the' Commonwealth, and beyond our
borders nothing has retarded our pros
-petity.-Our towns—and cities -have-in
. creaSed• in numbers and Wealth: Our
,resources Vave been developed with un
uSual rapidity.. Mines of coal and iron .
have been made accessible, and laborhas
been sought with cagernesS, and, liber
ally rewarded. Schools And
have multiplied, and all benevolent insti
tutions, and enterprises have been liber
ally sustained and encouraged. I:lth°
busy' ace of life, we• to get all this, 'and
.often where success does not smile on
- some speeial effort, we are tempted to
*under what tee have . mkr ,, l-for. - -
- Bala us - JO* over the wide field of our
country, and realizing hOw,, in spitc of
;the. weakiiesS, - - and ignorance . of
min, the Great Fatheris steadily leading
us to a higher and better civilization,
increasing our materiallirosperity, guard
ing dUr lives. and preserving our health,
and then with grateful hearts remember
how great towards us all is the loving
kindness of the Lord:
The Democratic camp -in cumberland
county is liVely, decidedly. In fact it is
little, short of being mutinous. There
was a time when all was harmony—when
the Whole party drew its inspirationk from
the - s."Am - z , ource r =believed-the t sa nie-tbsc
trines, and' followed, the 13ame leaders.
But things' have changed immensely.
iTile party, now, has many chiefs, but no
ti ing. Each chief thinks it is his pre
rogative to run the party machine.. This
gives' rise to jealousies, and jealousy gets
up angel.. Angry people are always im
prudent, and given to say ugly, things of
thdse whom theydo n't like, and this
makes matters very unpleasant to• the
parties in interest, but very entertaining
to outsiders. - • •
Two week: id a blast from
the Volunte, we had a conn-
Ter — bliat from wl, each; claim
ing to be espeCially the organ of the un
terrified in this 'county. The • Volunteer
was modest, but vigorous; the: Sentinel
is not particularly savage, but very ex
haustive. .16 editorial is the longest ex
tant. If brevity isn't the soul of wit,
thew it is the wittiest concern in the
county. .The Sentinel, certainly, has
great talent fur combination. Its article
combines both the editorial and the pros
pectus. It is political, biographical, auto
biographical; sensational, and occasioU , :.
ally grammatical., As to which
party will demolish the other, in
tlps fight, we Vave n't seen' enough
yet to predict. Perhaps they will play
quits, now, -that each has had his say ;
although; as matter for political articles
is scarce, perhaps they may continue
the , fight,. just for' the exercise.' fie
Mill soon see how things go, '
. . .
The medical students in Philadelphia
succeeded, a short time since, in making
themselves uncomfortably conspicuous.
On Saturday, of week before last; a num
ber of female students of 'medicine pre
seiated. themselves at a clinical lecture, at .
the Pennsylvania Hospital. ThiS Wha Veit/
objectionable in the °yea of the male stu
dents, Vi!lio had, heretofore; had a mi
,nopoly-Of the benefits of these lectures,:
and they proceeded, at once; . to make it
,uncoinfOrtable for the laglies. . During.
the lecture, the refined fellows hooted
and - hissed the ladies, and (ATIL3£110.11;1_
taroetreliticd.fter leaving the lecture'rciom,
they continued their insulting .demon
strations •as long as they , •vrerp in
hearing. For this inexcusable behavior,
the paPets, not only, in Philadelphia, but
throughout the country; have given the
young gentleman - the-benefit of extended
notices,. which; it notiltogother compli
mentary, hope, have• the effect
of, impi•oving their manners. ' •
G6nerally, there are two' sides to a.
,questh36, and, doubtless, Vie' students
will insist that there mnn solno justifica
tion, or, at least excuse fdt their action;
but, in this case, this cannot be conceded.
The lady students had :paid the "fee for
adinittancorto tho - had re
ceived the consent Of the management to
be pi:pont, and having then, chosen to at
tend, the matter was at end. If any fas
tidious young gentleman objected to
being in the room -with the ladies, he
could hive decently demanded that thOy
bo'excluded from the -room,-and if, that
was refused, there was nothing at all 'to
prevent his own withdrawal. But in.
stord of a madly course,- the students saw
nt to adopt the opposite, 'and the- conse
quence ifs, Alia; they, not only disgraced
themielvee • tiard, siteneeded in get
ting their dOgrarmful
,condictr :very,
widely-advertised. 'Their' coiicluct wee
131.40, ' and the denunciation of such
,brutality. is the imperatiVe of .every
- ' - '; -- We -- fear, --- howeVer; -- that - something
• worse thart.festidicininess atthe hot
tern of this demonstration. -There is:
unfoitunately, among ; very, 4... many.
members of inifeesiOn;
a very strong desire - to throw all possible
obstacles in the way of the admission of
females to the'. practice of medicirre.',
This we regard:lS unfortunate; for gureli
there 'can be no 'rgood reason why the
female portion of the community should
he debarred the privilege 'of receiving
medical treatment from persons of their
own sex if they prefer it,
: and we hold
that for those who desire to acquire med
. ical knowledge;- all possible facilities
should be afforded. We believe this . is
adniitted by all sensible p4sons outside
°film Oedical profeesion,.. and by many
of the very best rail in it, and it is a lit- .
tle,,too well settled to be overturned by
any parties' who may feel inclined to
dispute it. Now, if it is desirable to have
ladrphysicians; it, is a necessity' that
their course of instruction be asthorough
and extended aspossible, for we'presumo
even those who hold the idea in abhor
rence, are ready to'admit that an educated
doctress is preferable to a female quack.
It is therefore manifestly wrong, as well
as grossly stupid, to subject ladies who
endeavor to fit themselves for 'the pint
11) n — lie annoyance.
They 'have . rights _that are not
to be djsregarded, and those who have
any fear that their competition in, the
professien wilibo unpleasant or injurious,
1 , had better understand that perseehiion
is the best possible means for making
that competition - vigorous - and - effective:
This rowdyism on the part of the Phila.:
delphia medical students has done more
to create_ sympathy and encouragement
for lady physicians than their own efforts
could do -in half a score of years. %% Mist
we do not much regret this effect t We
,hope that a similar outrage may never
again be perpetrated:
-Gold. rules steadily between .126 - and
127. The bulls have been careful not to
venture on any more heavy operations
since the—time-the President - issued the
order to sell $6,ne0,000, and ruined
them,- just when- they were doing
their laVorst to ruin the - 'country:
But the Democracy say that the Presi_
dent, or Mrs. Grant,- or Mrs. Grant's
sister's hushand,_or somebody else, that
isn't a Demdcrat, is, a gold gambler.
We don't know how - it is, but we hope
the nest time the bulls try to nth up
gold to aid the repudiators, the President
will gamble just the same way lie did be
fore. We wont - - care much if his whole
family assitts him.
George D. Prentice don't like the
pearance of things down in Mississippi.
He says "it begins to look as if the
Dent business was a bad investffient."
_Hic_think_itisior...-Dent.-;-as-to-the De—
inocracj it'doesn't matter much. Their
present condition cannot be made Much
-Some Democrat suggests the names of
Governor Hannan, and k. T. Stewart,
both of Now York, for President and,
Vice President in 1872. All this is um
neeessary.. It is prePosed to *reelect
Grant and Colfax, without opposition,
except in New York city, Delaware,
Maryland, mid the Confederate Cross
Brick Pomeroy in a recentarticle says:
"But there comes a day for despots and
and Lincolm - went—nut-inrti
clear ringing of Booth's sic temper ty
rendis, so will Grant and his advisers hi
the uprising of freemen, who will put
their feet upon the despots who count as
naught the inherent liberties of
_a great
people, and strangle them." Brick's
utterances did much to incite Om murder
of Abraham 'Lincoln, and he s'eemsyll
ling to contribute his iiiihreficefor another
assassination of a President. - .
Grant's administration, in the three
,Months ending October first, reduced the
expenditures of the government U7,118,-
817.72,- and during the same time in
creased the receipts $2, 249, 210.35, making
a olear gain to the 'country of $31,397,-
518.91, oa snore than ten millions per
month. - This 'is sortie of the effects of
radical rule to which the attention of
Democratic papers is respectfully invited.
Tho total vote polled at the recent
election in Maryland for comptroller was
71,160, and the majority of . Woolford,'
democra,-was, 28,312. For President
last year 92,794 ;votes were' polled, giv
ibng Seymour, democrat, 31,900. Every
c?unty in that State gives a Democratic
From the tone of our Republican ox
changes, it appears to be a settled matter
that the Hon. R.. W. Mackey will have'
the inside.trac 4 in the:Contest for State
TreasureOhis winter, if, indeed, there
is to be any contest at all, which, frOm
appearances,— seems doubtful. Mr.
Mackey has administered the finances of
the State, during the present year, with
;very marked ability, and the prevailing
sentiment in favor of his reelection shows
that his worth is'appreciated.
In an articlelastWeek;On the election,
the types, made 'us say that the Demo
cratic party had carried New York-by a
majority 0f.,2,0J0. Wo had written 2J,-
OJII, but some recldess youth took liber
ties with the copy. We wish the major
ity had been but, MOO, but, it was not our
intention: to misre • resent. • •
The Temperance Societies are circulat
ing,-for signatures, petitions to the Legis
lature, praying for the, passage of a
general law to enable the nualitied voters
of any ward, borough;' or township, to
determine,', by ballot, whether driuking..
louses may,fsi may not be licensed under -
'existing laws; Within such voting dis
tricts. - .
Our readers have observed Abet - we:rarely praise
patisel medicines, awl that we advertise 'only the
very beat of them. But tow, the rowartable re.
covert' of Mrs. Rico, of Causistota, from list illeCeissink
and almolit Lelpl, es scrofulous Waite, 'lthieh,
~ .nown throughbne the community, and • iinqueetiOn..
.ibli - rtlie — itfect _of Ayor's Ride ,us to
publish wi bout cc: ism the romerkable olticocy of
this assdicine "ye do 'this in the interest of tho
afflicted. key tame y which con PO effectivilly
one from the dead, .thould ,be universally known;
and we etch It May be univeCially as 'successful as It
bee - boon In the case of Mrsillice.—Dally3e,F9al,
Merchants, please call, andaeo tbatsr• Base just
Secelycd a largo atisorlmsat ur Woolen Giods, Sheep
arid Buck' Glovpa, , _Clatinfli4. Paper ,Collars and
Curtb, Perftunoryi
001(LB‘b. 'BRO.
• • •
.No. 11; Boutlansusoir Etna, Can ins,
. .
NlgtoLt3_,• " • -.'• -
SUCCEII.O.II' TO 1. 4 •. •coovni.. • • ..
Wilco ant regd.:moo or then We Dr.' B. IL cooiire
'New Cumberland, Cumberland !mot',
NE* .9-7)4*.;
~E6}ISTER'9 - 3~ OTICL. - ~"
. „
Iturla I. hereby. given, to all Dersane intimated,
fluff the_following- accou
KilnaC, by the accountants therein junnied,
and will bo - presented to. the Orphan.' Court
of Cumberland _county, far eond rata' ion, nod-nutty
_anon;olt Tursdny, lovcom bet 14, "A; D. IS
1. -Flret mid llonl lnccnurit of C. - 11 - : punslrr'a ow'
tate, as Aden! by, S. G. Ilms unot , 'n,brlitiip.trator of II (3-
t.uppolveca ed, who tens oxteu Otr of C. AV Pporwler,
deceased: - ' -1
• n. Thu gnardinnship nrimunt of Sumner Eberly,
guardian o 1 'Benjamin II Eberly, late of Mechanics
btirg, deceased: '
3,-Account of. Abraham Bowman,_ guardini. of
Mary E:Millheken, lota M .ry E. Baker, minor child
of John Baker, Into of Upper Allen township, de.
tensed, -
4 ccount of Abraham 'Bowman, munition of John
K. 130W11168, minor child of John Bowman, hue of
Upper Allen township, deceased.
5, The first and final account of Jacob Horner, ono
of tho executors of Abraham Zeigler, deemed,
,First end final occult t of-Slnrgnrol C. If Sturm,
administratrix of 1301111ifl Sturm, deceased
7. First and final account of Daniel -belly, admin.
istmtor of William 0 . bottle, Into of Lower Allen
township, deceased
8 First and final account of.Einonnel enokh,.ex
ecutor of John ,S,nolco, lute of Anil', township, de.
0. First and final account of Daniel Butz, adroit - 11s
trntor of Ellzabeth - lhdr, Into of Mnidlesex township,
dec used. . ,
10. Tbe account of Doctot Andrew Nchinget and It
61.,11endenun, executors of George Y. :hearer, de
11.-The second rind final account of James Hamil
ton, esti., lion James H. (Retinal, and Rev David
Sterrett,' executors of Men. naafi IL Thorne, late of
the btrough of Carlisle, deceased. -
J.LCOD DOR ?11 r 131E11, Register.
Monday, September 13, 1869.
011 EA l'. - THUNII. LINE FltO3V:T1111 North and
N.orth 'West for FhllltdoAph
FutTilifille, Tamaqua, Ashland, Shamokin, Lebanon,
Allentown, Easton . , Ephrata, 14t1a, Lancaster,
ambito, an., Ac.
• Trains leave Harrisburg for NeW York as follows:
At 2.10; 5.20, 8.10. 9.40, A. 51., 2.00 and 4.45.
'P. 01., connecting wilt, similar Trains on the
Pennsylvania Rail Road, and arriving at Now York
at 10.00. 11:45, A M., 355, 0.25. and In 20 P. 51.,
ratToclivolY Weeping Oars accompany .1 he 2.10 and
0.20 A. MI - trains without change.
Leave Liarrisbarg 14 Reading, Pottsville, Tama-
AAA, Minerardle. Ashland, Shamokin, Pi; e Grove
red 4.10. P. M., atopplr,K at LOballUll and Principal
Way Stations; the 4.10. P. Si. train making comic,
Elope for Phila., Pottsville, and Columbia only. For
POttsville, Schuylkill Have, and Auburn vi: Schuyl
kill, and Susquehanna Rallroid, leave Harrisburg.
340 P.,111., Returning Leave New York at. 0.011,
A. 51.,12.00, Noon a - y 15.00 and 8.00 . 1%51.; Philadel.
plila at 815 A. 51. and 3.30 P. 514 Sleeping cars
accrantiany the 0.00, A. 01. and 6.00, and 8.00 P. 31.
traine from New York, without clangs.
Way Passenger Train !envoi! Philadelphia 7 30, A•
returning froth Reading at 0.30
M.. stopping at all Stations; leave'Pottsvillo at 5 41i,
0.00 A. 51..11erudoo at 9 a 0 A. 21, Shamokin at 6.40,
10 55 A. 51. Ashland 705 A. M 12.30 noon, Tam
aqua at' 8.33 • ' A. 51.2.20 P. $l., for Philadelphia
and Now York.
Leave Pottsville via Schuylkill and Susquohanna
Rail Hood ai 13.15 A. M.- for Harrisburg, nod 11.30 A
%I. for Pine I.lrovo and Tram nt.
Reading Accommodatirn Train, loaves Pollavillo
at 5.40 A %I palm 111.ad10 at 7:10, A. •.. ur
viol cg nt Plilladolph-a At-10,15, A. - 31 , rotarning
loavos Philuduiptin. at 0.15 I'. %I.
Poi tatUSVU AcCOUllinluation Train: Leaves P r otta
town a. 0.2.5. A. 31. roturning loaves Ptilladollibito a.
1.30, P. hi.
Columbia 112,11 Road Trains' leave !leading 715, A
%1., and 6.1+5,.- P. 31. for Eporatn, Litlz, I , “%entaer
Columbia Az.
' Porkloineo Dail Road Traina I. ova Perltiorneu .101 W
clot. at. U.f.o A. M. O.OU nod 3.10 P. U. .cal urn :
Loavo chwe..kevillo ..t 6.3 ...I.: A. M., and 12 33
yowl, Coil out 1.121 A Nith amino, tralln. n,. Ileadiub
Colebrool"lalr Hal road trains leave Pot t.trorn a.
04 A. a. n 0,5 , 11 morning le
0100 At 7. 5 A 51 , and 11.50 no , c notch g with
etmilar tra no on o ding &air
Ito t r V Hey Italliaaid rains lance oridgeport
8.4 l A. 31., .4 i lord 5 15 p kart
towo at 6.10 A. 51,1 00 and :..15. . 31., con
uecting With mains so endng, (barn
• oi s: i.e0.0 sitM 1,f..n, 5,101 .n 4 4 00, P. 01
obiladdlphin +.00,0 m, nod 3,15 pat the 8,110 ani
trale.rufining only toile:aging; lean, i'otreVille
A. 311, Harrisburg 5 Oil A. it. 4.10 and 4:45, el
.and bending at 1181, midtd. ht sod 7.15 A. 51
for Hai rlrburg, at 7.0, and 1117, P. 51. for New
Vora and At 1.1.40 A. 31, and 4.25 31. for Plillatl•
einbla . .
Comm uthtlon, 31ileage, SOOOOll, Salon/ and Es cue:
don Tickets, to - and.lrgra..ail p9Jats , at reditted_ra.tea
— llikigait - irCheekßitilrough; 100 pound/4 lilloweid tomb
Passenger. H. A. Z:1001,1.S.
Gen Sup't.
Unquestionably the Uhet suantivuEllwork of tli• kind
ii 113(1Azi,ir apart Yr nnt' thew. illustrations,
ontaini /rein' fifty to out hundred per crat ntarenust
or !hens any simi or - periodical issued in the En t ,. if,h
Critical Noticon of alto Preto.
The rent Penn ar .lionthly in the world.—Stu
Fork Qbserver.
We moot refer in term , of ell'egy t' -e high • one
and ca led e co loom, 0 lierlttee - , agar.lne—tt jou' ,
n l'relth a m nthl clecola fon of about 120,1 . 100 eep•
OH— oh p are lo be 1,• Homo of he
choicest II ht and go er,l- reading of the day. 11e
speak o: this work -o on eel o nee of rine ,oltoro of
the Alio ric n -people; and the i o olarity .t h a ac
quit' d merited. 1 aco number a folly 141
cages of ICA :ing roattet, aline pr at :3" ustrat-d
o h i .IPt
racy worithly ' uuddh
noire p 1°,01411,1 quorterlY.
I,l6tbd w th the best Cu .111 res of the ,cuily Journal.
It b real power In tic tl 6 ,, entinat oil or
pore Ilt•ratitre.-7'rrthorr's Guide to American Litera
ture, London. , .
It is !Atwell the wonder= of journmlldn—the e !to
r ol 0 daittg - atent of Hoop II the pa .
He teals which the Ittrper's . tablidtere;ahit• et itle.dly
WO 1 edl• ed.— The ,Vation, IV Y.
Wo,sith - ceoont for It so ces4 only t.y the nintplo
fas._that It mottoprech,elt the po r to to, Nl'lll4ll ,
j variety ~ f p eaelog nod in4truet ve reading for
nll.—Zion's Ileraid,Bosto,a,
Harper's Ma7azinp, one year
All extra copy o f either the Meg:ulna, Wetlcle, or
• will be supplied gratis for every C of Fva
Subacribere of $l.O each, .n one remittance; or, Six
Copies for St , without esti, copy.
Soh criptiens to •arper 0 , agazinr, Weekly and
Daz r, to no ifd r, es for ono ychr $lO 0 or. two at
tlarper's Pcrioo Co ono , loblreoll for on - year, 27.00.
Bark liumberB c.le be /du, plied at any Unto.
=•8 0111 111 • 0 S t of Magatine 'eow zom•
prisl• g Oil volumes, in no it cloth blotting, will be :lent
by ext. eon, freight at e p• use of pure aser, co. $2.06
er veallite. Single Vo anus, by moth posl.c•abl,S3.oo
Cloth rases, for binding; 8 route, by mall, postpaid. '
The postage 00 hild . pee. ' :kt emus tt
year, whbh nu trt be paid at the atib,crehcr's pootoill 0,
:NOW York. . •
"Aeoroplete Pielor;34l.lllll.y lif lb Times."
Tht, Best, Chenpi,t and d Stirre,,ml r,rmily
P Pm• lit' the .IJition.'
T 1),
In Nos ember ' In C. nun need Mon uol
W‘fo," a Oils serial sloe „Fidendhlly I Itistrat d. to
Wit •in onion; ( tailor o `• he IS onion' en White
'No Noose,' '• . "mydnlo;' and 110 Momnit;am")
on• Subscribers wit be :ruipulind with 11nrinu's
Weekly irons the mouton enient of the Story to the
end of ISIS fur
Tie Model _Newspate r of Ili con try Coot illoto
'ln tilt o tlepartrue It ur u I • toer CAR FIL • Ily Paper,
Weekly tine. carped. for twit n right to lid
title, ° A Journal at Chitral'. , —New Errs
op Pont, •
Iliirper'n ire kly may be unreget'vedly decia ed Ilto
bust 11,,wspapo• m merien.—N, F. hob lieoaent
The Melee n on jilt lie qurntto awn ch appear In
Ilatiler'e We kly, from we kto week form re
nter tti to turbo_ of bri political eisays They a e
de hitil.thett, by clear and. pointed- mat •me t, b •
you 1 comas oeo se, b I dte code Co to run •I It or
w. Tory ar the e .prounion or ol to u etinVie ion,
high pr and •streng feeling, an I take the!
pier among mho beet - I ewni n Crt lag of I • loan.
—North American Review Bostort,'Matcorlirartls.
yL Thar'eXeekly, no yearao
n Extra Copy of elth , r tl e Slngarltio . Woo I. r ei
Darer will b • sup lied gr ft.. for every lob of. It vo
Subscribe s nt 4.. 0 ouch, In ono rendininee ; or, 'ii
ogles for 52 ..0 witli.,ut ea rya Con
Butmerlptio e to lint er's 6 ogazino,, •nd
Sitr. to ono address tut o o ye. , $10.00 ; or, two of
Harper's Periodicals, to ono addres for one den,
nuber.--can-he-an , p14.1-ot-nny-tioie. •
Thu Anna of Ilarper'a Weekly. in -neat
cloth binding, b • , sent by o.preas, Ueo of or;
Immo, for S, cto.h. A Compieto Sot, cornprialog Ila
volumes, sent On re vita of c oh, at tho r 1, , of $3.25
per Yo nine, fret lit nt o;pl , nso of pareliasof Volnine
XII , ready January 1, 1570. ' •
Tito oa agi, on Ito porn Weekly is 2) Cell.fl a year,
whicii flirt be paid at the alike rlher!a poedoilico.
Aedross Hanel:at , ,Ic notAllrd p,
New York, ,
Itopository of FnehlOn; Pleneure, and loam°
eupplernotit conlah log nutneronq full shad put
terms of noful auto ell a conspenlex the toper every,
fortnight. and thesetonally on , lo4ent Colored Fash
lon Plato. "
Ilerper'a Bar-r co talne l 0 follo p+gee of the 61Za of
,1110 - I,VT:a Weekly. printed on Ravedlna enlendeouV
paper, and .8 published weakly.
Critical Notices of filo Preas
Harper's Bazar cotitelneThesides Tures, pattorus
etc.,a variety of .tter of repo u and interest; to
thefsmil ; articles on bea , th, ;Imes, .d, ho .sekeep.
In.. In all Its t ranch.;;;" Ileodlt rial tier is ;me,.
dal y ad ;Plod' to the oirclo It is in. e ded to intme,t
cue instruct; at.d 'it has, besides ' good stoles and
literary matter of nholt. It is k otsorprishig that the
Journitlirmth each Natures, him achlov.d, in a short
time, animmunse BOCC089; for smoothing .4 Its kind'
was desired In thnuimuds of faun toe, and Its publish.
ore bare filled it. nom t• d. ho you , g lady who
•burd a single number 'of Maumee Bazar, iftlit.lo:4'
'abaci Mar foS life.—Netu'roek Beetling • .
The Bony le excellont Like • ell the po BMWs
w4l tl the ll' .per'; puldt.b it Is abbot idea I. woll
edited, d thenim. of readers for. whom •it to In
tended—the fneithei , and datightere Cl averago Tafel
Iles—can not but Piellt b tto good ammo and good
taste which, wo hare, no Might. eto day meL g
vet many' ll' men happier than they n.y hlrs• Been
before the women Legal, Wing Ims ne itzporeonnt
and loci ehold and - ao lel. managoment from ' thli
good nstured mentor ...The ,IVlttion. . .
:It has the merle of being' ee• slble,, of conveylnee
Instruot on 'of &log axe lent pate Mix in ere 7
dope Mout awl of bolsi; 'well- stocked with good
t 'eadlng nutter.—HlifeAmon, and Reflector, ' •
E !4"0..DA V.
Ilaving taken advantage of the great declin'o in
prim In tho city, NYC have nodo largo additions to
In every variety and style, nt swell "prices as wilt as
tonleh all In nenrcli of liaiolne
At much lower rate. than usual Beet, quality het
Noodled 31unllu only 16 mile; very good, full yard
wlde,.only 12j eenfm ; wry best Callcoei, only 123:.1
cent!, and nll othrr Dementice liF; cheap in proper
FANCY BLANKETS (for Buggy Bugs)
OTERCOATINO, of every grade and variety, 'in
groat bar.ainq.
For menu' pnd ['Odle wear.
_ . __F.U.A B !.1._~~-.
Wo have male xpecial artangemenfs with • first rings
. • . ,
Ftn• Mtge, to keep us snppli.d with a ntiperlor sup
ply of during the etayon, of all gradea and
qualities. Handsome tiottß of Mink, Sable, a biSttn
f all other kinds of Furl very cheap
Pinch under the rater early, in the. neaqun. All the
411 , ftylts-0,,
Tooth, Cap+, eLtildrons' Backs and Cir+larn;
Lugging', (11,,:e4
CAltl .
Nem, do not fail to giro oa nnall . before making
ytiur purchn - ,e;., no w.• ore nlfdernelling an, bourn in
OK t ottut i
Tien commodious two ii , ory Rri. L houses, on tin
east silo ot Keit Client, borween, Man an I Lowther
streets, In the borough (Carlisle;
01. 0 10 , of ground on the 1,141 Loort Sp ing.
contain 'about TIIIILE ACR S, lllop; the pro, elle
of the heirs of .Totteph Simon, du. raced, all in xi el
iont repair. will he lensed for int• year fr m the let of
April Ilea. For Woo., ,to moil, of
A. L. S OKtil.rß
Real Estate Agent.
A two story RR tCK Priv 'to Tt.,,lclettre Croat.] on
South Ilan., yr Street, between Pomfret and South
roots, Carl ale. Ibe log • ontnins 21 fet in front and
120 In d pth. The houin is nearly new, containing
, 'ooh e I odors, dint g roam 'nl,l kitchen on th I trot
floor, and five comfortable chantleri on the second
story, and three finished monis on the attic, von eni
ent ontbuihti g., fruit trees, a d gr,pe ernes, and
hydnint In the yard. tn./Mrs or
A. L. S.PO.NL• 11,,
,10n030 - Real Estate Ag•nt.
On Friday, Decembeiklo, 1.840
Will ho • 0..1 :it public n lo, g on tbn protniAce, in
nay n p. near rho Dio inson Pro.bytofi,
. ilt II tt mid, that vol- able
TIIACTOF I..eND I to the copeck! • (Joh Iltudon,
conx d bounded b. air nof &unto.' Minton. Johil
and Inn ic • crovro coniali ing
morn I: rot quality or Jiro etone 1 •rl Thn
ho.Pnv • ..0 le ore n good eu eg 11101 nounix,
,with back 1a,11,1 , ., a, mad lIA N, ali&
elzo of ti , lace, a. nor, lab ug WO l Of . 88f1) ,
ft I rgo clstara, 11C8. lily ever thy Tler;• .
I w I: n variety of chaff o fru I, apples,
10. ell s v . lllllB, ch• onus Sc Thil 8 • aunt obira
. . .
"Ito p okr; • - •"td - , v. ry suitablo o P for any er 0
who Stroll n a all 04 ll yore productive G. T. ~
110101 i• 0 111111 it fso 01.111 of it hell 4 I 1101010101 two_
churclay, bud loin all 4 . 4 • 04E40 1111V1011111te01114 11.0
11• Tell • it Is 0 'OIL. elgh• 114iI111 of Old! 4 011 tIIO
Welnut Bottum-loud, nudol,ttinellenntill lIIIICIOII •
o Ce . tr Mlle. •• ~
Sole to C4llOlllOll, al 12 o'clock 01, of .14114 (Ili),
wino, tortte will too made ton is by
JUIN yr, I'll T N,
not 21, Administrator with soil ~,, , ,ex..d
i; 1 1 1,1.; F it it (lily Lops: \ i).
On Thurxday and Friday . , the eeennft
azid third dada 'of Decenzher, A. D.. 1869.
13y virtue of ~n or er of the Orph •on' Court o,
Cunt' o tau c . ,11 ty, the 0tt1,,, fur will kap°ou at
pub I 0. the t rrudrra be Ii r er
gibed puritartg,lfto the properip of George
urpart S . A t • not of T. NIESTCIN•' an
SLATE AN D:11J4IIIIII_ Now lilt heron ,11,
townehlp tea nty of Cunplperland
capitol log s)xt WO. AG , ES listr'tag thorron
a a welling lipase. large bank burn, and toile
noceppaary bull pop: Ikero Is n ex...Dant pooh
orchard, two., One prom are. The 1111111. le me 04(11i
with ,13 d port and atone 'Nacos low 1.1 - 11 a very
111 h elnto of col drat pin
urp rt 0, 0. A tract of S ATE a. d GFR AV .
I AN! . alto tad lo th towpallip an./'.county aforo
old, one milt, vreat,'• of .N Cl 10, co, tint. g ON .
II N 111111 AND FORTY-TWO aer ,n t or or lo,s
haring t ere ..recd d n doe' Ingham., bank NU , ,
and'otber ltnprov m nte. The lane of thin tract In
In a good at Po of n tlVatiop
Ptt prt No 3 A.trao. aI:MATE r AND eltuated
u said to 1181011011 d co n y, ndjo 114 g purport No.
cooLd log SIXT EN ACIIN 'and ona diundraii
"- - 1 , - - rport No 4 A tract of SLATE - LAND M ('
In the t _ t
aihrtnalth One info
nor i west of 11'ea,111e, c eta td g N NE ACRE
aniliblrty-twe po eh e iporimr Iran. . "
Pn prt Lo. 5• A lot, of ground untied on the
nort w,st co nor Of sl..h and High familia In tho
b run b f her n th reon erected n Brick
Dwolllng Homo and Sloto Room and fir. other (trick
Dwell! g i oueu .
Porpart No •'. At of von d Bit. 11,1,011 'tutu btreef, t o boroughof Newrille hurl', Ott r• 0.•.
erect. d d large DI, cuing House, 8 able, and other
ontbull Urge;
.rpar. N 0.7. A lut'of eround, ,ituated on Cor
poration. /brew in the lauct , gh of Newri , hart g
reon C d.ll tyro Ato.y Dwelling Home 'rind.
other mproremente.
Purport N.. 8, • A t.act. of LDIAATON LAND;
tlioitting Nowvill borougL a d purpa t No. 1, alt.
uuted In .Ito tow a ip and coon y . .fereval o, rout
Jog •NV • ':'ll7 FOUR. CD, 8 mar or Ino
Purport No 0 A tr) et 'of L ESTON.E
1111.10111 i g Newtown an purport N .0, le the tewtn•
skip and bona p aforesaid,.containlng ELEVE
A NILS maro'br lean.•
Purport o 2 will Ire offered on the preen see a ,
10 lock, um, on Thursday, his second day.of
c•mbe . .1/ ~00.
porphrt No - 3 nt 12 o'clock tn. of KIR /toy,
.• 1 • 4, fa. 1 o , clock p. mof Auld day.
• 7, ntcleck, p, 1:11•
P4Pparl No 11r11. oofforo.l on the p. 0011 ton et 14
o clo. k; n m., on Friday; 11.0 ilartl any Of DCe01111bel : .
Purport No •A, at 10 o'• loch; a m no mold jay.
. • ". • "0 1 o'clo, k, p,
14 5;•,. 2 ,
or 13 -tr.—A onfli 'lent amount tA ay all.
expellees of into to ho paid when rho proporty le
striekon off The IStilow's dowo- to 'mur ft .11
thUland the In meet .to• he , paid to - tor en dolly, ;
du , ing h. r 110. ; and,ot h r death t is prlnelpel abut'
tuho p dto tho 0 'boldly nt tied thong . Ono.halfl
of the b home to he paid ou -t mi. 1, lAN/. who &et
will be &them •nd pomoolost4e given This te,.lollli r
dor t too dint v.' In two o mai a .4.4wil•PaYuliente i and',
.t• paid Aprll.l,.in I rind 11372,w th femme t frton
.April l'ayteentit in 'each retie to le eeetirid
by .retiognlooneo,, with security, ln, the o.phais'
Any porton gybing in.saamlno Rio
,procilsea be o,
fore the day of a .1a can call upon the eithet'ater em
J. P r itlioatln esq: .• •
PJ. 3 )I ';b011),
Adger of Cleo. 'Hllukolea '4l;
:.-000 -- 000
00- 000
000 - 000
000 -000
000 000
R 0 A - N
Tha,Eal.meribor haring of a
at No.. 11, West Main Street,
would ~IT the attention of titopublio to blit large
toottrno tof
among which wlll be found a lot ol`
thanufactured by the celebrated B. , lioumaker * Co.,
of Ph ludelphia A limited cumber' of these 'Slew
Pi nosedif be> fur ItENT, and It rant will no allowed
in part payola. t f r hu ea.. oin came of par bane.
T1,•6 ..;aag met tar Ito 'ho: purchase rusy, by_
giving time for p.• meld, and-wit Al'orr opportan ty
of t st I ut; the wtrarnent before purchasing. Also good
for solo ni rent, at term, t stilt the, time,'
C; I and extunine Om whether yonWillt to relit
nr lny.
li}:LODEOXS - ,‘
from the world renowned mannfaet,ryof E. P. Xeed
h & 0 0 , (formerl (arhart & Needham). The
cheapest and hest In the co. Id, and al warranted and
hopt to order by niyeelf for floe yeas,. Moo
- FIFES, &d. ,
• -
end oregthhig atipertalnlng to the mute buslassa.•
Old Plano', nolodeoum, end Organs In put , •
All hinds of instruments repaired and toned. .--
• Call and examine my etbck 'and' I ant earl Clltt;
40111 i R. RHEEtt...
Don't forget the rhea, • '
•• : f
NO: 11; 1‘416T MAIN STREEZ.,k, •
(oppoigite:blatioti „.:
PPP ' • PP.
• 88543
SS3 ssse
A - A