Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Morning, April 28, 1863
t o 77-7
r • Ai
This can hardly be called an age of rever
ence. Mighty as is its intellectual progress,
it is largely on a material and pride-inspiring
plane. The Old and Established are often
held by it in coutempt, chiefly because they are
old and established. The hallowings of times
are pot what they were wont to be. The newer
the thing the better, excepting perhaps the
escutcheons of a parvenue aristocracy. Irrev
erence is universal, if not proverbial. The
young have less reverence ,for the old ; and
with old and young irreverence abounds against
the conservatism of the paq. The reverent,
spiritually or in manners, are regarded by the
fast majority as slow, verdant, credulous, be
hind-the.age sort of persons. It is remarkable
what an inflation has come upon a generation
no whit•praetically wiser, and possibly consid
erably less Virtuous, than its predecessor--cer
tainjy less humble and devout. It may be seen
in its estimate of things sacred, and .things„
common. The by . -gone nexer counted for less
than now. Even religion is approached con
noisseurly, and put on patronizingly. The very
"mysteries of Godliness" are ,"handled with
out gloves" by juveniles in theology and grace.
But, in spite of alkalis, reverence remains to
the , thoughtful a beautiful spirit—better, even
as rendered to indifferent and !inferior things,
than no reverence "(if yilfit:hlOr age, and of all
Ai. goodness, justice, truth, and holiness.
Saddest of all are the,irreverences of fiiven
ility and senility—of the childhood at the be
ginning or at the close of ;the three score, and
p.F.(forts are about to be . .made to tnrnpike the
Greencastle and Hagerstown public road, from,
the first-named place -to the- State Line : A
meeting to take this matter into Consideration,
vt'as held at Middleburg about two weeks'since.
Several farmers living . alOng the, road, have
promised to subscribe liberally to the stock of
The turnpiking of this part of the road
would make a complete macadamized road to
Hagerstown. The — distimei . from this place
to the Line is something over four miles.—
The work would cost probably $lBOO per mile,
or between seven and eight thousand doll4rs
for the whole distance.
. The people of this-community well know
the almost impassible condition of this road
during bad weatker,and particularly is this
the case in• the •winter. , Why •it has never
been turnpiked must be because no proper effort
was made to do it. It ought to have been
clone a quarter of a. centurrago. But as , it
was not, it now requires the participation, and
efie'rgetic action of every land owner along the'
road.. That it can be done, we nee& only cite
the instance of„the Williamsport, road which
was completed-,a few years ago under circum
stances more unfavorable than in the case of
the contemplated road.-
'While . the stock may not pay a large inter
est, yet even'if the ,farmeis and land owners
having property along the road, would .get
nothing back in the'sfia'peafiercentage it would
still pay them, for their lands would be increased
in value at a rate of more than ten dollars an
acre. Now is the time.to open the subscription
book;-- There never was a more faVorable op
portunity presented. Farmers! do not let the
project be abandoned.
Memphis, Tennessee, April 21.—0 n Satur
day evening three regitnents of infantry and
one , of ecavalry left Memphis on a reconnoiter
ing4xpedition. When near Noncena (or some
such name) the cavalry came upon a detach
ment of Blithe'rreliel -cavalry. A fight ,en
sued 'resulting in the repulse of the rebels.—
On the next morning the cavalry again attack,
ed the rebels killing twenty . woundincrforty
and capturing eighty. The rebels fled in great
confusion across the Coldwater river. After
crossing they received reinforcements, and our
troops fell back to Hernando. The rebels
were so severely handled that they did not at
tempt 'to 'folio*. At Hernando we were also
reinforced by a detachment of infantry and 'a'r
tillery under Col. Bryant, who moved to the
Coldwater and attacked the rebels -on the op.
posite side of the river. The fight lasted until
sundown, and was confined chiefly . to the in=
funtry, as the artillery-could not be a success
fully used'as was desired. Our loss' was five
killed •and fifteen wounded. Col. Brynat now
holds a strong position.
The New Orleans Era; April 9, gives the
following information in regard the Admiral
Farragut and to flagship Hartford :
Tuesday the Hartford came down the river
to it point a few miles above Port Hudson, and
Tuesday night Mr. Garberton, (the Admiral's
secretary), With a negro'es oarsman, embarked
in a skiff, intending to communicate with the
THE PIEOT: - GBEENCASTEE, FRANKLIN CO., PA., APRIL 18G3
fleet below Port Hudson. They were success
ful, dropping down in the darkness of the
night, and passing the batteries without detec
tion. We now know the actual "situation"
of the Hartford. In passing the batteries at
Port Hudson, in going up, she was hit only
five times, and lost but one man killed. In
the subsequent Warrenton and Grand Gulf
fights, four men on board were killed. The
Hartford is in excellent order.
The defeat of the French at Puebla on the
27th of March, is confirmed by advices from
Matamoros April 6th, and by an official report
of the Mexican General Ortega to General
Gomtuonfort. The loss of the Mexicans Gen.
Ortega states at only sixty men. It may be
possible that the French subsequently recover
ed and returned to the attack, and on the 4 3lst.
as represented by news via San Francisco, pub
lished a few days since, attacked and carried
the outer works as represented. 'We trust.
howevar, that the San Francisco news is not
true,•and shall rejoice if the French invaders
have been completely whipped with the loss,
stated by the Mexican account, of sixty pieees
el artillery and• 8,000 men. Indeed we shoUld
he pleased to learn that the whole French
army been annihilated.
- Cairo, April 22.—(Special to' the . St. Louis
Democrat.)—Our gunboats have destrOYed
the rebel battery at Warretitim, 'below Vicks
burg, and" thefleet was lying at atiChor' before
Carthoov oh the 17th. General Grant:was to go'
down the same day.' Gen. Ellett's marine brig
ade Gen. Fitch's lig,ht draft 'gunb'oat haie
nearly swept the Cumberland' river of rebel ca
valry, who were sent out on both'-sides. Soule
severe fighting occurred, and - many piiso ers
we're taken'. Florence,' TustOinbia, and 'other'
places were visited. : •
'Washington, April 23.-LDeepatchei teecii
ed from: Admiral Wilkes state th'ats lie `was
Elenther, one of the 'Bahama ISlaidg, on ilia_
16th, having left Havana On the . ' lith
As he inakei no mention of having . been On pa
role at Havana:, the report to that effect iS
less founded upon error. k"
Fortress Monroe, April 23 1 . The Mani &Id
papers to day contain telegraphic inforMation
from Port Hudson confirming the loss of the
Queen of the' Westand Diana. The foimer
got `agroundin Grand hake, and was blown up
by shell from the Federal gunboat Calhoun.
The Diana was 'burned-by the rebels: 116
prisoners, including 7 officers, were captured
from the Queen of the West, including Capt.
Turner',.dommandaht of -the fleet. A despatch
froth Berwick bay,' 15th, reports the Federal
force beyond Franklin, La., and marching on.
No reports from Charleston.
A party of Union refugees, who left Mc-
Minnville, the capital of Warren county, Ten
nessee, and seventy-five miles southeast from
NashOillei report that General Reynolds arriv
ed at that place on Tuesday last and captured
two trains of cars, a wagon train and thirty or
forty prisoners, among them the wife of Gen.
John H.' Morgan: 'A battle in the vicinity of
McMinnville. it is believed, cannot long be de
fered. A latter dispatch states; on entering the
town Morgan's force fled,leiving in the hands
of General •Iteynolds two hundred and fifty of
IMPORTANT ARMY ORDER.
The Discharge of Spldiers when their
Headquarters 'of the Army ,of the Potomac,
April 20.—The following orders were publish
General Orders No: 44
In order that no misunderstanding may ex
ist as to the course to be pursued with regard
to regiments whose term of service are about
expiring, the following rules 'will govern the
action•of corps` commanders and others intht
First. When companies and regiments re
enlist after the expiration of their present term
of service, in nelifilatiarw4E't„fie provisions of
general order No. 85, of April 2, 1863, from
the War Department, the'regimentar and emu
patty officers will be retained;' -the regiment
will have a furlow.th for the tittle specified in
the orders, and will be allowed to proceed at
the public expense, ivithAheihirms and e4uip
tnents, to the place Of their 'enrollment, the
date of their furlough being two years or °nine
months (as the case nitiy'be) from the date of
the. original muster into the service of the
United States. ' •
AS f ectmd. When the iegiments 1-body de-
Cline to re-enlist, the officers and men will be
mustered ont at the expiration of two year's (or
nine months) from the date of their actual
muster. into the service of the United States.
Their arms and equipments will be turned over
to the ordnance officer of the division"- td- which
the troops belon,g, — tin - d - trransportation and sub
sistence to the, place of their enrollment be
given by the quartermaster and subsistence de
Third. In cases where less,tban one half of
the men re-enlisted, the proportion of officers
to be retained, and, the,selection of, those to be
retained in service, w,ill be determined by the
corps commanders in =accordance with the pro.,
vision of paragraph third of general order No
86, of April 2, 1863, from the War Depart
ment. The rank, proportion, and number of
officers to be retained with the regiments where
the re-enlistments are partial is left to the dis
cretion of the corps commanders.
Fourth. The portion or the bounty provided
in general order No. 85, April 2d, 1863, from
the War Department, for re-enlistment, will be
entered upon the muster-rolls, to be paid at
the first payment after the return of the men
from their furlough.
Fifth. In regiments where two-years men
and men enlisted for three years or the war are
associated together, special recommendations
may be made to the headquarters for furloughs
to the latter, when the number of two-years
men re-enlisting may, in the opinion of the
corps commanders, justify the indulgence.
Sixth. Where the' two:years regiment do not
re-enlist, as above provided for, the corps com
manders will direct the transfer of men enlist
ed for 'three years regiments 'from the same
State; or if 'their numbers are sufficient these
men may; tit the discretion of 'the' corps' torn
Minder, lie formed i'nto.battalions.
Seventh. This order, as well as the following
order froin - the . War Departmerit, will • read
at the head of each company of the two-years
and indriths `regiments serVing in this
` - Blocitifinand cif i‘lajof Gen. IfooKER
S." Ass'i. Adj. qefie.ral.
THE WAR _ ON THE MISSISSIPPI.
Peseiintg the -Vicksburg
Ciucennati Apzil 2. specisklespatch
from Memphis to the Gazette, gives the fol
the of the Vicks
burg batteries '
ogev - d& tidzboati, one ram,4iie 'taking from
arill'.three transport, started on
TlittrsditY-last to run= the blockade. All went
well till- about two thirds of the way down,
when -the hills-back of were lit up
with large fires - The Forest Queen transport
at,once:returned. The Henry Clay was com
pelled to stop. Several. shots struck her below
the water line; others passed through her.
All hands made for the flat-boat, as the boat
was--sinking. It is believed all were lost. The
pilot floated down the river nine miles on a
plank, and was picked up opposite to Warrenton.
The Forest Queen was considerably. damaged,
and had her steam-drum shot away.
At last accounts, heavy firing was heard in
the vicinity of Warrenton, supposed to be the
gun-boats shelling the batteries at that point.
There are eleven gun-boats below Vicksburg
now, including three under Farragut.
Running of the Mississippi Blockade.
Washington, April 22.—The Navy Depart
ment has received the following official des
patch, dated :
United States Steam Sloop "Pensacola," off
New Orleans, April 13.—0 n the morning of
the 27th ult., about daybreak, Admiral Far
rago, in the Hartford, engaged the batteries at
Warrenton, three miles below Vicksburg, and
passed below it. On the morning of the 29th,
before daylight, the , Albatross, having taken
iu a fall.supply of provisions from a barge
Which had been floated down the previous
morning, by Admiral Porter, also passed the
Warrenton batteries, and anchored near the flag 7
ship. It was blowing quite heavily from the
north, and on the niorniug of the 29th, about
one, A: M.,•the WharfliOat Vicksburg bairing
broken adrift from the moorings at the city,
floated down and ran ashore oppsite to; where
the Hnrtford and Albatrois were anohored.
During the day an officer was sent on board of
the Vicksburg, but found that tier machinery
had all 4een rewoved, and had nothing on
board save font muskets and accountrements,
Which probably belonged to the guard: While
the Admiral was hesitating as
,to the propriety
of retaining her as a wharf-b Oat or rather depot,
the Rebels came down, on the night of the 13th
and burned her.
The Switzerland, .11artrord and Albatross
beinn , all filled with coal and provisions,loated
down e by General Grant and Admiral Porter in
barges, the damages to the Switzerland being
fully repaired, the vessels ~ p assed Warrenton
on the morning of the . 31st, ultimo, and at day
light the little squadron got under way, and
proceed,ed down the river to. Mr. ,Tuiner's
plantation, where, on our *sage up, we saw
the wreck of. the Indianola; we found'in.traees
of ,the wreck, but learned that it had slid off
into deep water during the late gale. We ari
chorell'ut this phi* 4nd remained until about
6.30 P:M, When We got under way and pro
• • -
ceeded down, and engaged the battery at Grand
Gulf. This batteryconsisted of some two or
three heavy guns, sent down from Vicksburg.
One of these guns was mounted upon a steam
er,.Whiell'had been corriealed up the Big Black
Riter. The enemy also had a light field bat
They struck the Switzerland twice, doing no
damage. The Albatros was not struck at all.
The Hartford was struck only once, but this
shot struck an iron hammock stanchion, threw
a fragment forward nearly half the length of
the ship, and killed Jones, a landsman. This
was the only casualty.
We passed this battery in about fifteen min
utes, and anchored below Grand Gulf for the
At dayli , ht on the Ist inst., we got under
way and proceeded to the mouth of Red River,
where we anchored about sundown, destroying
in our passage down a large number of skiffs
We remained, blockading the river at its
mouth, until the morning of the 6th inst.,
when we got under way at about 4 30, A. M.,
and proceeded down to Bayou Sara, where we
stopped, seized upon and threw into
about ten thousand sacks of corn, and then
proceed on our way to Port Hudson, where we
anchored about five miles above the batteries,
at 2 P. M., on the 6th.
On the evening of the 7th, at 8.15, the
writer of thiS communication (the Secretary
of the Rear Admiral) left the Hartford and
boarded the Richmond of Baton Rouge, about
2, A. M., on the Sth inst. The health of the
squadron is good. • '.
Files of The Pilot.—We have several files of
gist year's? Awl., which we will sell cheap.
Personal.—Mr. EMANU4I. SLEIGUTER will find
spinctbing to his advantage by calling on Mr. W. A.
Lost.—A, ring containing 'MO t Keys, (three of
which, are small) were, lost on Thursday. last, on
East street, lt?y, the undersigned. A reward of fifty
cents will be paid the finder by returning them,
[Aftr.'27l NANCY: HOLLAR.
Stores to be Closed.—Places of business
will be closed on next Thursday, it. being the Na
tion.►l Fast Day, appointed by the President of the
United States, in conformity to resolutions passed
by the last Congress.
Fifty Cents Reward.—Strayed from the res
idence of the subscriber, in the borough of Green
castle, aboUt the ith day of April, inst.; a White
and Tan colored Setter Dog, whose name is Pont o.
Greencastle, April 21, 1863;-3t
Farewell Sermon..--Rev. Wm. T. BEATTY
preached his farewell •sermon to the Presbyterian
congregation on Sunday last. It. was an able, ell) . -
quent and affecting discourse, and will long be re
membered by those who 'heard it. Mr. BEATTY
leaves this (Monday) morning for his new field of
labor—the First Presbyterian Church of New Bruns
wick, N. J.
Fast .IDay.Tbursany next is the day to be set
apart as the National Fast Day, in conformity to a
resolution of the last Congress. It behooves alt
christitiris and all other well disposed persons to ob
serve the day in a right and proper Manner. If
success ultimately perches on our banners, it will tte
owing to the humiliation of the people. Until this
takes place, we may expect. reverses and disasters.
Religious services will be held on that day in the
Presbyterian Church of this place.
Special Notice. -01) ancl after JU LY st, 1R63,
the privilege of converting the present issue of , LE
GAL, TENDER NOTES INTO THE NATIONAL SIX
PER CENT. LOAN (commonly called " Five-Twen
les) will cease.
All who wish to invest in the Five-Twenty Loan
must therefore, apply before the Ist of JULY next.
JAY COOKE, Subscription Agent,
No. 114 S. Third St.,Philodelphia.
April 14.3 m. .
Why P—So'far as - we can learn the-1,58th Rogi
ment,tPenna..lnfautry, have not received a . cent Of
pay since they have been in the service, which is
unw'six months. We believe money to
, pay the
drafted" men was pnt into the hands of paymas
ters a cOuple of months since. Why they have not
fulfill'ed their ditty we do not- knOw. ice matter who
are responsible, no matter where the blame rests, it
is unfair and unjust to keep these men out of their
money co long. II is time that the Government in
vestigates tho conduct of the Army paymasters.
Money Sent Home from Army.—
The "Army of the Potomac" have been paitliup to
March' Ist. Company K, 126th, Regiment, 1 1 . V..
have sent home Five, Thousand One Hundred and
Five Dollars, ($5,194) and thirty-two - members of
company B, same regiment, have sent One Thousand
Nine Hundred and Nineteen Dollars,;(sl,9l9), mak
fug a total . of'Seven Thousand and Twenty-four
Dollars -(57;024). This 'money was consigned to
Mr. W.•.A. REID, mho has paid over the larger part
of it to the families and friends of the soldiers.
The boys have , done very well, in sending home
so large an amount of money. It is highly credit
able ie them.
Godey for May—The May number of this
.Magazine has reached us. It is a superb affair.—
The 6teel plate, "Playing May Party," is very ap-
PrePriate. I The ladies will find the double fashion
plate t.o contain the styles adopted for early sum-
Reading matter embraces "A Morning at Stew
art's," which, by the way, is an interesting article
telling all about the largest retail store in America.
rile story of " Roxy Craft," "Railway Journey,"
a . continuation of "Husks," a characteristic letter
from "Aunt Betsy Broomcorn," together with much
else will interest and instruct the reader, will all be
found in this number. Let the ladies by all means
purchase the May number.
The Harrisburg Child Murder.—Oui
readers will recollect a case of murder at Harris
burg, some time since, in which a little girl, by the
name of German, was the victim, the dead body
having been fcund without the limits of the eity.—
We learn that a witness was bent to Dayton, Ohio,
to view a man already in custody at that place on a
charge of murder, and that the witness positively
identified him as, having carried the child in his
arms through the streets of Harrisburg. The pri
soner is now in the Dayton jail to answer the of
fense committed in Ohio. If be is acquitted of that
charge he will be sent to Harrisburg to answer the
second accusation, and if he is convicted'at DaVon,"
District Attorney A. J. HERR, who has nsed every
effort to bring the child -murderer to justice, will be
spared the unpleasant duty of having him hung in
Pennsylvanians in Kentucky
this head the Lluisville
history of this war is written, Kentucky will
greatly in arrears of gratit tide to the R evlt. _
State as to any of her other sisters. for its
has been as generous and hearty as it was p r ,„,,
The names of NEOLEY, STAMISAI7GII, WYNKOOP. W
LIAMS, JORDON, BROWN and others, omitted from
invidious motive, will always be remembered inr„.
Commonwealth for their gallant services. T!It:,
commands were among the first called to the ,
by the General Government, for its defense, ao
there is hardly a county from the Big Sandy t o
Mississippi, or from the Ohio to the Southern bord e ,.
in which they have not visited and performed cif.,
tive work. Among the more recent arrivals h„
been the Forty-fifth PennsYlvania Regiment, 1 , 1 , 1 ,,
command of Col. CURTIN, Will'th is now at e nmr,
Dick Robinson, having left Paris on the 10th
where it was encamped on the Fair Grounds."
Funeral of a Soldier.—SAmm. C. GOSSARD
of company B, 12t;th Regiment, P. V., died in cent„ ‘
on the 19th instant. In relation to this rnelancho:
occurrence, we present the following letter, wrin, l
to the mother of the deceased:—
"CAMP (NEAR) FALMOYTII, VA.,
'•April 19th, 1863. ;
" Ws. GOSSARD:—It is my sorrowful duty I,
make known to you the death of your son. lie diel
this morning at 9 o'clock. He was buried at fit,
this evening. in General Mende's Division httryn z
ground. which is located about one-quarter of a rtli t
North-weQt from Stoneman's Switch on the STI:i
Creek Railroad. We purchased a coffin at Generi
Humphrey's Head-quarters. It is a plain, pine one.
It was the best we could get. We buried him in ttiE
uniform. The inscription on the head-board is:
"S, C. GOSSMtD,
"COMPANY B, 126TH REGIMENT, P. V,
"Died April 19th. 1863
"The letters were cut by his mess -mate, Ser f r.
C. G. Glenn. * * * The grave was dug by
following soldiers of company B, viz: M.
eel; er, J. F. Stine,. Adam Jacobs and Joseph Shatze-.
The pall bearers were J. F. Kendle. David Kelso.
S. Showalter and W. IT. Keith. The corpse was
conveyed to the burying ground in an arnbulatce.
The funeral procession was headed by Lieut.
in command of our company. Capt. W. 11. Davi
son was very kind and attentive during his sicknes,
and after his death.
"I am fully convinced that Samuel died happy,
for the last words he uttered from his weak and eI.
hausted lungs were about his SAVIOR I I h:Lk
cousin Samuel won the crown he tins so long nil
faithfully sought to obtain. Ile has gore to 11a
long and happy home of the faithful and consi, , tct:
christian soldier. * * * * *
B. F. WINGER
We understand that the 1164ased was the main
support of his widowed mother, who lives near IL.
Maryland Line, in the vicioity of Middlebu►g.
Court Proceedings.—The Court of our coun
ty convened on Monday. the 13th, at 10 o'clock, Po
which time the following cases were tried
COM. vs. Thomas Harrison.—,Charge—Fornin•
tion and Bastardy. True hill. Verdict, guilty.—
C. Eyster and W. S. Stenger for Com.; Eimniel
Corn. vs. James Sampson. Larceny. A true
bill. Verdict, guilty—whereupon the *Court sen
tenced the dert,to pny a fine of one cent to eon:-
monwealth; to undergo an imprisonment in :Le
county jail for the period of twenty days, pay cos . :
of prosecuti'on, and remain in the custody of the
Sheriff until thesentenCe is eotnplied with Steng
er for commonwealth; Sharpe for defendant.
Corn. vs. Alexander Renmer.--A&qault and Ant
tery. Verdict, guilty—whereupon the Court sen
tenced the defendant to pay a fine of one cent to
the commonwealth, undergo an imprisonment in the
county jail for the period of two months, pay costa
of prosecution. and remain "in the enitody of the
Sheriff until the sentenee is complied with. Steng
er fOr commonwealth Sharpe for defendant.
Com. vs. S. IL. Boyd-Taking illegal lees on oath
of .Toseph R. liiinters--colered. Defendant ,plesl
guilty, whereupon , the Court, after hearing testi
mony, sentenced the defendant to pay a fine of
three dollars, anti cost of prosecution. Stenger awl
Stumhaugh for commonwealth ; Kennedy, Sharp..
and Brewer for defendant.
Corn vs. George Meads. Nip Soott, Page Davis,
and William Street Riot and Assault and Bauer'.
on oath of C. Vinster. Verdict, guilty as to Geo.
Meads, Nip Scott nail 'William Street, whereupon
the Court sentenced George Meads to pay a tine
one dollar to the eornmonwealth, costs of prosecu
tion, undergo an imprisonment by Separate or :,aii
tary confinement at labor in the Eastern Peniten
tiary, Philadelphia, for the period of one year, and
be in custody until this sentence is complied with.
Distric t Attorney Stenger for Com.; Sharpzfortlefts.
Com. vs. Ned Thorny.on and Titus Adams—Lar
ceny with count for receiving stolen goods. Verdict,
not guilty. Stenger and Brewer, for common
wealth ; Clarke and George Eyster for defendant.
John Zimmerman, servicing Executor of the las ,
will and testament of Jacob Zimmerman. dec'd. v+•
Emanuel Secrist. Henry Teakle and Abraham Yea.
kle. Trespass guava elazddand frigid. Verdict for
plaintiff to arnount.of one dollar. Keyser and Kim•
mel for plaintiff; Reilly, Sharpe and Brewer, for
Margaret Hunter vs. David Piper and Margaret
Lis wife. Action, Slander. Verdict for plaintiff.
for two hundred•dollars. Eyster & Bonebrake for
plaintiff; Clarke and Kinnn,el for defendant.
James Gilbert vs. Joseph M. Heister. Assumpsit.
Verdict for plaintiff, $54.97. Reilly and Sharpe
for plaintiff; Kennedy for defendant.
Thomas L. Gillespie vs. Elizabeth B. Madden,
widow, and Peter Kunkleman, Guardian of Rush
Vandyke and John B. Madden, minor children of
A. B. Madden, deed.--Assumpsif. Judgment by
default. Brewer, Stenger. Sharpe and Reilly, for
plaintiff; Kennedy Sr., Nill-and Kimmel. for deft.
Sarah. Angle, .James. Ross, Rebecca Wilson and
John Wilson her husband, Sarah E. Myers and WI".
L. Myers her husband, Mary Ana Craig and IVm.
Craig her husband, and Richard Cunningham Ts.
Emanuel Brosius. - Ejectment, verdiet for plaintiff
for one-fourth of the land in dispute. Sharpe for
plaintiff: Brewer and Kimmel for defendant.
Jolla Zimmerman vs. Jacob lilyere—Assumpg' ,
verdict in favor of defendant. Kimmel and Keyser
for plaintiff ; Sharpe for defendant.
Com. vs. Burk Lane, Charge, Assault. Not a
true bill- - whereupon the Court sentenced the pros-
~4 . A.ffectiorkntely,
" S. G. 'ALBArmi "