Democrat and sentinel. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1853-1866, June 21, 1866, Page 2, Image 1

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    Jlnnocrat ani Snttinrl. '
CL1RK VILSOX,Edltor&Proprlelot.
EBEXSBURG, JUNE 21,:::::::::18GG.
Democratic State Committee.
A meetinsr of the Democratic State Com
mittee will be held at the ST. CHARLES I
HOTEL, on TUESDAY, the 3rd day of
JULY, 1866, at 11 o'clock a. m.
WJI. A. WALLACE, Chairman.
AttentionA Proposition.
The undersigned proposes to furnish the
Democrat and Sentinel, during the approach
ing campaign to new subscribers at a re
duced price to clubs, for the period of four
months July, August, September and Oc
tober upon the following terms.
5 copies to oae address, - - - - $3 00
10 " " .... 5 00
20 " " " - --- 8 00
"We tLus offer the paper below cost, being
at the rate of $1 80, 1 50 and $1 20 per
year, for the purpose of getting it into more
general circulation. There are 1500 Demo
crats In the county, who do not take a coun
ty paper. This can. all be avoided; if our
Democratic friends sacrifice a little time in
trying to get their neighbors to subscribe
for the paper. A Club of ten ($5 00) cad
be raised in aDy township in the county if
some one will make the effort- We hope
our friends in the different boroughs and
townships will brinj this matter before
their neighbors.
No attention will be paid to orders, unless
accompanied by the ca.-h". Address,
Ebensburg, Pa.
The Kind of Organiztion We Need.
The Lancaster Intelligencer makes the
following sensible remarks which are ap
plicable to this section :
The Democracy should organize clubs
immediately in every election district in
the State. The object of these clubs
should be organization. There is no spe
cial necessity for much speech making yet.
That will be done in due time and done
with effect. When the appeal comes to
be made to the people of Pennsylvania on
the great issued now agitating the nation,
we have no doubt as to .he response which
will come swelling up from the great pop
ular heart. The stump will be more po
tent than it ha9 ever been before. The
Kadicals cannot defcud their policy, and
it repudiated with scorn and loath
ing. We shall have the masses with us
in sentiment.
But enthusiasm alone never yet accom
plished great results. We need organic
tion, close, perfect working organization.
There is much other work to be done be
sides making and listening to speeches.
In the New England States and in New
York the Kopub'icans have had an effi
cient organization for years which reached
to every school district in those states.
Every voter has been registered and mark
ed as with them, against them, or doubt
ful. They could count up and ascertain
very nearly what the result would be be
fore an election occurred. Such organiza
tion as that is a most potent engine of
power. That is just what the Democra
cy must do in Pennsylvania and elsewhere,
if they would win. The time has gone
by when elections can be carried without
organization. We have a clear Demo
cratic majority of votes in Pennsylvania
if they are all polled. To do that, must
constitute the chief work of the Democ
racy. It is to employ every honorable
means to accomplish such a result that
we urge the formation of clubs in every
election district in the state. That should
be the especial object to which the town
ship clubs should direct their attention.
The voters should all be registered, mark
ed and known. Then the potent agency
of personal appeal must be 6uper-added
to that of public speaking. It will be
found to be infinitely more potent in the
end. There are thousands of men who
would vote with us if their minds were
disabused of predjudice. Such men must
be furnished with proper reading matter.
The circulation of such literature and the
adoption of proper means for polling the
vote of every man who is ready to repu
diate the radical platform and the candi
dates who stand upon it, is the task set
before the working Democrats of Penn
sylvania. It can be done by proper concert o&
action. The first step to take is to form
a Democratic club in every election dis
trict. We hope the Democracy in every
district in the county will take this mat
ter up and urge forward the work until it
is fully accomplished. If it is well done,
success is certain beyond a peradveture.
Unless it is done we shall be defeated
again as we were last fall, when fifty thou
sand Democratic voters failed to reach the
The Voice of a True Soldier.
No man in the army from Pennsylva
nia fought more gallantly during the re
bellion than Col. W. W. II. Davis, of
the Doylestown Democrat. Scorning to
fawn and cringe to secure promotion he
stood by his principles throughout the con
test. He commanded a brigade almost
from the commencement of the war, with
his original rank of Colonel. He has
been brevetted a Brigadier since the close
of the war. The numerous honorable
wounds which he bears on his body attest
io his devotion to the Union and prove
his undaunted bravery. Such a man has
a right to speak to the soldiers of Penn
sylvania. With his left hand, his right
having been shattered by a shell, he
writes for his paper, the Doylestown Dem
ocrat :
"No one can longer be made the dupe
of false "glitter and show," nor deceived
by the hollow cry of "patriotism and loy
alty." Ihe soldiers who vere once im
posed upon by the sophistry of the liadi
cals, find their pretensions stripped bare.
They were taught that they were fighting
for the supremacy of the Union and the
Constitution, aud now that their object
was accomplished, is the victory to be
taken from their hands, and are they to
be told that the war was only to subserve
partizan schemes? Ask the wife who
sent forth her husband to maintain the
nation's honor, if he went to force people
out, or to keep States in. Ask the fond
mother who packed the knapsack of her
son, her bright and lovely boy, and sent
him to battle with willing words, but
heavy heart, from which conflict he ne'er
returned ask her as she sits pensively in
the summer twilight, remembering how
she sat there a few years ago, with her
only son by her side, and she will tell you
while tears leap from her eyes, of the im
pulse which moved her child. She will
tell you that for the Union he fought and
died, the whole Union represented by the
flag with thirty-six glittering, stars upon
it, one for every State, and not eleven
erased from the rich emblazonry of its
folds. Will the Kadicals dare, even with
all their brazen effronterjr, go to the coun
try upon the issues so plainly made up.
When the soldiers fought against treason,
are they to be told they fought for treason;
when they fought to keep States in Vie
Union, are they to be told they fought to
drive Suites out f Before another year
these questions are to be decided. We
are also to decide between a noble Cauca
sian destiny, and the blighted and misera
ble condition of African equality. We
are to decide whether the withering and
baleful influences of Radicalism are to
prevail over the broad and generous view
of Conservatism. So plainly are the is
sues drawn. Where shall we each 6land ?
Party lines are not drawn so closely that
once faithful adherents to a now broken
and despicable cause should hesitate to
march under our banner. We are pledg
ed to a restoration of these States to their
proper functions under the Constitution,
and to oppose all attempts of the men
who would elevate, for party purposes,
even Satan himself to be their equal. But
the signs of the times indicate promising
" our power is ready;
Our lack is nothing but our leave; L'acbeth
Is ripe for shaking, and the powers above
Put on their instruments. Keceive what
'cheer you may;
The night is long that never finds the day."
Let us all join in the grand army, and
we will hurl trom the high places the men
who daily disgrace them, and restore to
power, now so justly merited, the party
which for forty consecutive years ruled
the country and elevated her to such a
pitch of grandeur and renown. Then will
the American Union . no longer be a by
word of reproach among other nations,
but her position will comport with the dig
nity which should characterize so great a
"A few evenings since" the editor of
the Armstrong Republican "had the pleas
ure" of shaking hands with the No Prefix
Democrat, and was "agreeably disappoint
ed" to find he was not "a vain, conceited
coxcomb." On the contrary, like Joe
Ilooker, he found him to be a very "hum
ble man." Of course John has to be
humble when he is out begging votes; but,
like lacquer, his humility covers a large
quantity of worthless "timber."
Tiifi Disuniouists of Pulton county are
urging the name of Dr. S. E. Duffield as
a candidate for State Senator in that Dis
trict. The Doctor has been a leader of
the "forlorn hope" in little Fulton i for so
long a time that we suppose his nomina
tion is suggested on the ground that ; he
would die easy. He knows the conse
quence of such a rash venture and is, we
presume, prepared.
Mr. Howard Mann, aged about 40
years died of Cholera, in Baltimore, Md.,
on the 17th instant. It is supposed that
the disease was contracted in New York
City, where Mr. M. had been spending a
few days.
Imlay & Bicknell's Bank Note Repor
ter dated June 15, says : There are so
many incoherent statements made about
the tax that will be imposed on the issues
of banks organized under State laws, paid
out by banks on and a fter the 1st of July,
18GG, that it is important for every busi
ness man to understand the law. The
Act of Congress, of March 3d, 1SG5,
reads thus:
Sec. G. And be it further enacted,
That every National Banking Association,
shall pay a tax of ten per cent, on the
amount of notes of any State Bank or State
Banking Association paid out by them,
after the first day of July, 1866.
It will be noticed that the tax is im
posed only on bunks paying out other
notes than those of National Baifks, or
United States legal tenders, and that in no
case can the tax be imposed on individuate,
merchants, brokers, or agents, (other than
Banks,) paying them out, or using them
in their business.
The circulation of the notes of State banks
among individuals, is in no way interfered
with by this law. Holders of these notes
need be under no apprehension of
any loss by the ten per cent, tax imposed,
as Banks alone are subject to that penalty
for paying them out alter the time speci
fied in the law, for as some of our eotem
porarics remark, there will really be no
tax at all on State bank circulation, be-
causo no one but banks are taxed for pay
ing them out, and they will not be under the
penalty. Private bankers will spring up
throughout the country, and will buy up
from brokers the bills of the State banks,
and use them as circulation for the people,
while the State banks will close up, to
some extent, after providing for the re
demption of their notes when returned to
their redeeming agent. We think ' that
the effect of this will be that less deposits
will be made with banks, and more with
private bankers and banking officers, who
are left free to receive and pay out State
bank notes. Shrewd bankers see this,
and already some changes have leen
made ; or rather, banks closed (both Na
tional and State) and private banking of
fices opened in their places ; and doubtless
many more changes will occur of the
same kind, as very good reasons will ex
ist for the changes, which are, that by
closing the banks they avoid heavy taxes
which the States are attempting to impose
on both National and State ; as private
bankers, they are not liable to a tax on
the currency they pay out, but are left free
to receive and pay out State bank notes ;
and now that the banking business is less
profitable than for the past few years,
theso considerations have weight.
How They Love the Soldier. -
The following pictures, which we clip
from the news columns of our exchanges,
need but little comment ;
"A soldier, sick and destitute, is now
lying at Globe Hotel. Yesterday they
were talking of sending him to the poor
house. If there is any loyalty and pat
riotism left in Indianapolis, that means
anything more than words," &c Indi
anapolis Jcrald, June G.
The following is from the Cleveland
Herald, of June 12, and occurred in the
loyal city of Cleveland :
A sad Affair A poor soldier's wid
ow, living in the house adjacent to the
Bethel Church, on Water street, had her
household goods thrown into the 6treet
late yesterday evening by a constable. It
is said her rent was paid up to last Fri
day. She has been in the house about
two years, and supported herself and two
little children by washing. All who are
acquainted with her, in that part of the
city, represent her to be a very good and
industrious woman. The broad canopy of
heaven was the covering of her houso last
And here is the following from a Wash
ington dispatch of the Associated Press,
a few days ago :
"Gen. Howard has begun the distribu
tion of the 825.000 appropriation by Con
gress for the releif of destitute and suffer
ing freedmen in this district. A board
has been appointed, with Dr. Ivelburn,
chief of the surgical bureau as president,
and the city divided into two districts,
with a superintendent for each."
The poor Cleveland widow of a dead
soldier, living next door to a Church she
and her two little children thrown into
the street by a constable, and passing the
weary night in the open air ! What an
inducement for a white man to die for his
country I. The woman was white her
babes were white. Had they been black,
half a dozen long-nosed philanthropists in
green spectacles would have come to the
rescue. Venango Spectator. ,
- Mr. La whence, a Disunion member of
the Kump Congress from Pennsylvania,
introduced into that body, on ' Thursday
last, a bill to create a National Bureau of
Insurance. As the measure, proposed ha3
no foundation whatever in common sense,
we have no doubt that the House will
speedily pass it.
Our telegraphic column, yesterday, says
the Pittsburgh Post of the 19th instant,
contained the announcement of the death
of the great Michigan statesman General
Lewis Cass, in his eighty third year.
He was a New Englander by birth but
moved to Ohio at an early age. When
quite young he was elected to the Ohio
Legislature and remained almost con
stantly in office until he left Mr. Bccuas
an's Cabinet. He was Governor, Cabi
net officer, Minister, to France and United
States Senator ; his most remarkable per
formances were his pamphlet while in
France upon the quintuble treat', his ad
vocacy of fifty four forty while a Senator,
and his support of the compromise meas
ure of 18.30.
General Cass was, from his return from
France, up until 1852 a standing candi
date for the Presidency. In 1844 the
enemies of Van Bcukx fixed upon the
General as their candidate ; but they fail
ed to nominate him, owing to the adroit
management of Van Buren's friends with
drawing his name and substituting that of
Governor Polk, of Tennessee. In 1848
the General was nominated at Baltimore,
but the Barnburners under the lead of
Van Buren got up their Buffalo platform
dodge, dividing the Democracy and secu
ring the election of General Taylor. In
1852 the contest for the Democratic nom
ination at Baltimore was so fierce be
tween the friends of Cass, Buchanan,
Marcy, and Douglas, that they were,
after five days battling all withdrawn and
the nomination given to General Piekck.
After this the General withdrew from the
position of a Presidential aspirant, and in
185 6 he favored the nomination of Mr.
Slavery in Massachusetts.
Moore's "Notes on the History of Sla
very in Massachusetts," just published by
the Appletons, is an interesting and time
ly work. It appears from unimpeachable
data, that of all the stringent slave codes
which have existed in this country, that
of the Commonwealth which claimed two
hundred years ago, and claims now, to be
a moral prodigy, was the most arbitrary,
godless and cruel. But this is not all.
Mr. Moore shows that the laws establish
ing slavery in Massachusetts were never
formally repealed, and that it only ceased
to exist there by reason of the dying out
or removal of the negroes ! It seems,
therefore, that the old Puritan Common
wealth was, in point of law, a slave State
until 18G6, when the Constitutional
amendment terminated slavery forever
within the limits of the United States.
C3In a discussion in Congress on the
14th of June, Mr. Harris, on referring to
the assassination of President Lincoln,
said :
Beferring to the assassination of Lin
coln, he said: Mary Surrett was convict
ed of course. Sue was tried by a court
martial. Her immediate execution was
ordered. She entreated for four days to
enable her to overcome the shock, and the
better to prepare her soul to meet her God.
"Not an hour," thundered forth the voice
from the War Department. "On with
the gallows, the coilin and grave, the an
gels of Heaven shall not rejoice over this
repentant sinner." Agents of mercy
sought the ear of a higher authority, and
probably a more merciful heart. But
Preston King was janitor that day, and
they were excluded. Where is Preston
King ? Echo answers, where. She was
thus executed speedily, and notwithstand
ing application had been made, in behalf
of her heart-broken daughter, for her re
mains, those remains are still in the keep
ing of the War Department. Pontius
Pilate delivered the body of Jesu3 to Jo
seph of Arimathea, but a worse than
Pontius Pilate is here.
"It is true that wo are completely un
der the saddle of Massachusetts and Con
necticut, and they ride us very hard, cru
elly insulting our feelings, as' well as ex
hausting our strength and subsistance.
Their natural friends, the three other East
ern States, join them from a sort of fami
ly pride, and they have the art to divide cer
tain other parts of the Union so as to
make use of them to govern the whole."
The words, in which the present situa
tion of these States is so exactly descri
bed, are not ours; they were written in
June, 1798, not in June, 1866 ; and the
hand that penned them wrote also, the
Declaration of A mcrican Independence.
They are taken from a ' letter of Thomas
Jefferson to John Taylor, of Carolina,
The Democracy of Fayette county
have named CoL T. R Scaright, formerly
a .member of the Legislature, as their
choice for the State Senate. They have
also renominated Chas. E. Boyle, Esq. ,
for a seat in the House. Both of these
gentlemen were formerly editors of the
Genius of Libert.
News Items.
The mother of Senator Sumner is dead.
Another death from cholera occurred
in New York on the 15th instant.
C3"General Lewis Cass died in Detroit,
on the morning of the 17th inst, aged
eighty-three years.
Judge Lane, late Chief Justice of the
June the 12th.
North Carolina papers notice the
prevalence among cattle of a malignant
disease much like the rinderpest.
The merchants of Savannah, Ga. , are
making arrangements to celebrate the
Fourth of July in grand style.
Several cases of sun-stroke occurred
in liichmond, Virginia, on Wednesday.
The weather was intensely hot 90 in the
The Postmaster-General refuses to in
crease the pay of New England railroads
for carrying the mails.
A boy, twelve years of age, stabbed
his mother in Beading on Friday, while
she was punishing him.
Hon. James Humphrey, member of
Congress from Brooklyn, N. Y., died in
that city on Saturday.
"President" Boberts, of the Fenian
Brotherhood, is in Washington, on impor
tant business conuected with the brother
hood. W. W. Seaton, f-rmerlv connected
with the (National Intelligencer,) died in
Washington on Saturday, at the age of
eighty-one years.
The report that the rinderpest existed
in New York is denied by the officers of
the Agricultural Society. The dsease is
pleuro pneumonia.
It is stated as a noticeable fact that the
department at Washington has issued
more pass-ports to A inericans visiting Eu
rope this year than in any preceeding one.
The Fenian news from Canada created
much excitement at Victoria (Vancouver's
Island.) Two men-of-war and two gun
boats had received orders to cruise off the
A Malignant fever has broken out at
the District of Columbia jail and Wash
ington Workhouse, of so fatal a type,
that commitments of prisoners have been
Late advices report there had been sev
eral cases of cholera in Jamaica, but the
disease was not spreading. A larger
number of cases continued to occur in
Two fatal cases of cholera have oc
curred in New York city. One was an
infant, the other a stranger, who had
been two days in the city. At thequaren-
tine there had been two new cases and one
The Italian ship Napoleon Canevero,
which sailed from Macao for Calluo on
the 8th of March, with six hundred coo
lies on board, was burned on the second
day out, and all on board are supposed to
have perished.
Cotton in Georgia has commenced to
blossom. The recent rains have over
whelmed the crop in many places with
grass. Wheat throughout the State is
harvested, and although the crop turns
out better than was feared some time ago,
it is by no moans excellent.
. Elias IIowk, the inventor and patentee
of the sewing machine needle, has. declar
ed his purpose not to apply for an exten
sion of his patent, on the ground that he
has made a million and a half dollars on
it already, which he regards as fortune
enough for one man.
What Constitutes a Barrel.
An important question was settled at
the last term of one of our Courts, of
which our oil men will do well to take
heed. A purchaser contracted for one
hundred barrels at 89,00, but sent to the
well barrels which considerably overrun
forty-two gallons each. The producer
filled eighty-five barrels of these, making
4,200 gallons, one hundred barrels of 42
gallons each, but declined to fill any more.
He was sued for the fifteen barrels claim
ed. On the trial it was claimed that the
act of Assembly provided that 31$- gal
lons make a barrel, and that no custom,
nothing but express agreement between
the parties, could reckon a barrel at more.
Consequently, the claimant, instead of re
ceiving his fifteen barrels, as sued for,
was compelled to account for the excess
of 4,200 gallons, over one hundred bar
rels, reckoning each barrel at 3H gallons.
The sharp practice, therefore, of some oil
purchasers, who had been increasing the
capacity of their barrels, will not 8tand a
legal test unless they specify the number
of gallons held by their barrels, they can
not recover in a court of law, over the
31i gallons fixed, by the act of Assembly.
Pittsburgh Post. .
A Soldiers' Convention. An infor
mal meeting of the "boys in blue," from
various sections of the State, favorable to
the election of Hon. Heister Clynier, will
be held in llarrisburg on the 28th of this
month. Arrangemeuts will then be made
for a Clymer Soldiers' State Convention,
to be held thereafter at such time and
place as may bo determined upon. It is
expected and desired that as many as pos
sible of the good representative men
among those who have served their coun
try in the field may be present to take the
initiative in the movement.
Tin: jur iters.
Ebensburg, June 20, 18GC. iHir
13 to 814 per barrel; Corn, sj
bushel; Beans, 81-25 to 82 ; HuiM-r. i.jl
per pound ; Eggs, 15c per dozen - ls
seed, 82.50 ; Timothyseed, 83,50 ; C!
verseed, 83 ; Coffee, 30 and 31c jw-r 1, .
Molasses, 90c per gallon ; Syrup, $q
rand 81-40 ; Brown Sugar 12 ami l:j C i
j per . Wit 2Qto 22c . j,
cents ; Yool, oO cents per pound.
The following report of the
phia Market is gleaned from the
Evening Putt, dated June 23, lSuG :
Flour and Meal The market cont's
ues dull. About 8000 bis sold, hi l;
mostly to the retailers and bakers, at prices
ranging from 88 and 8.50 per LI fur .u.
perfine, $0 and 10 for extra, 81 1 and H,.
25 for low grade north-west funiilv, 1J .
50 and 11,75 for fancy do, 8ll..i0an-I
14 for Pennsylvania and Ohio family, ar j
815 and 1G for fancy brands, as to .
ty. Bye Flour sells in a small wav t;
86,50 per bbl. Pennsylvania Corn MeJ
sold at 84,25 per Lbl.
Grain The receipts of Prime Whe?.:
continue very light. About 3,5") lUi
prime red sold at 82,95 and 3 ; 00 kj iai
common do at 82,55 and 2,00 ; 10,003
bus spring Wheat at from 2,30 aiiil 2, l.i,
and small lots of white at from 83,10 a:.
3,25 per bus, according to quality. Ton:,,
sylvania Bye 1000 bus sold at 81.21
and 1,22 per bus. Corn 20,000 I .,
prime yellow sold at from 95 and ;
anoat and in the ears ; 2U'JU bus p.-.-;-yellow
at 98c in store, and 10,MJ l ;5
Western mixed at 90 and 94c per l,u;.
Oats 2500 bus Delaware soli ut 7 :
G0OO bus Pennsylvania at 73 ainj 7-Jo.
and 14,000 bus Western at 03 anj Jo
per bus.
Provisions Prices continue verr fa. n:.
but the demand is limited. Small --a! $
are making at 831 and 31,50 per 1 1 1.
for new Mess Pork ; 20 and 25c p r i:j
for Bacon Hams ; 19 and 20c fur :!;
led do ; 14Jc for salt Shoulders, and 2Jj
and 23c per lb for prime tierce lard, let
ter Sales of solid roll at 20 and 25c. ! e
latter for good. Cheese Sales of New
York at 19 and 22e. Eggs Saks a:e
making at 26 and 27c per doz.
Frcit We notice sales at 15 and le :
new range from 19 to 21c. Peaches a:
disposed of in a small way at 20 an J 2i:
for unpared halves.
Seeds Cloverseed ; 400 bus prime ?:!1
at 87 and 7,50 per 64 lbs. Timothy
small sales i reported at 85 and 5,50
per bus. Flaxseed ; 300 bus sold at 81
25 and 3,30 per bus.
Tallow Small sales of city rcn 1 rt 1
are making at 12c, and country at lTc
per lb.
Wool About 50,000 lbs sold in i. rs
at prices ranging from 57 and G: for
fine fleece ; 55 and 57c for medio ;u ,
and 35 and 10c per lb for course u:v.v.i;1..
ed, as to quality.
Live Stock. The supply of Ik f Cat
tle during the past week amounu-l :j
about 1.400 head. The prices r.;J:z-"-i
from 17 and 18 cts per lb. 250 t'
brought from 850 to 70 per Lai
Sheep 8000 head were di.poeJ of ?.'
from 6 and GJc per lb 2S00 lb
at from 813,00 and 14, per 100 lU
The following report of the l'i::?lur;h
market is extracted from the J.t of ibe
19th instant.
Flour, 812, 812 50, $12 75
per barrel ; Spring Wheat Flour, 'l0
and 8H; Cheese, 1G, 17, IS, 22 ar.
23c per pound ; Oats, 57 a:ul t'e y
bushel: Wheat, S2.25 ; Corn,
8' 1 a:
r- 1
81c ; Barley, 90 and 95c ; Butter, 20arJ
22c per pound; Eggs, 22 and 2 to M
dozen ; Sugar Cured Hams, 21 an 1 -per
pound; Clear Sides, IS ami
Bibbed, 17c; Shoulders, 15 J, and 1 oc
Iron anh Steel. The lievenue re
mission has made some very interc-t -Z
statements about the iron nnl-: vlr
sources of the United States. It app
that we are the largest iron ctnii!n r-
the Globe, and of the annual ounsump.'i--we
manufacture about 1 ,500,0' Vi wrj.
and import 300,000 tons additional. 1"
the manufacture of steel tho Coninii?----
states that we have almost eraaiicjpr::
ourselves from dependence on tl-i e'un.rv
as American cast-steel has been tried -.r
the most skillful manipulators of liitf car
lery, tools, and both heavy and cL-lk-
machinery, and in all the evidence ol :
excellent quality is beyond dispute.
Ladies and gentlemen, if you w;?
marry, address the undersigned, w'a w
tend you, without money and without pr
valuable information that will tu'i' .v
to marry happily and speetiilv. irresjn ' vi
of age, wealth, or beauty. This ri
ticn will cost you nothing, ainl if jiu " ":
to marry, I will cheerfully asist ye-u. '
letters strictly confidential. The ut'sire ! in
formation sent by return mail, aul u
ward asked. Address
Greenpoint, Kings Co., Ne
Jane 7,'66-3m
IlmnwAT Robbery. As Mr. e '
tax collector of Cromwell township, Bii
passing through the bridge r.cnr Crlix"''"-1-on
his way home, on last Friday eveir.Hr
about dusk he was appealed to by a s3
lying on the floor of the bridge forassiuc
Mr. Kelly alighted from his liorso to aui tae
supposed sick man when the scoundrel
a signal and two ruffians rushed on ?rr. r
from their hiding places, beat, danger v -, t
stabbed and robbed him of betweeu i"
and $100. The highwaymen thru l-t - 3
have not yet been arretted. JIunl'J'-