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IS PUBLISHED /WRY TUESDAY MORNING EY
JAMES W. NE'CRORY,
(North West Cromer of the Public Square,)
ed the following rates, from which there will be no
lila& subscription, in advance
within sit months
Within twelve months
No paper will be discontinued unless at the option
of the Publishers, until all arrearages are paid,
No subscriptions will be taken for a less period
hen six months..
.AMERICAN TEA COMPANY,
51 Yetey Strut, Now York ;
' Since ite (organization, has created a new era in the
Wholesaling Teas in this Country.
They have introduce] their selections of Teas, and
are selling them at not over Two Cents (.02 Cents)
per pound above Cost, never deviating from the ONE
Another peculiarity of the company is that their
TeA TASTER not only devotes his time to the selec
tion of their Teas as to quality, value, and particu
lar styles for partioular localities of country, but he
helps the TEA? buyer to choose out of their enormous
stock such TEAS as are best adapted to his peculiar
nants, and not only this, but points out to him the
but bargains. it Is easy to see the incalculable ad
vantage a Task BITTER has in this establishment over
all others. If he is RO judge Of TEA, or the MARKET,
if his . tine is valuable, he has all the benuits of a well
organized system of doing business, of an immense
capital, of the judgment of a professional Tea:Taster,
and the knowledge of superior salesmen.
This enables all Tea buyers—no matter if they
are thousand. of miles from this market—to pur
obese on as good terms here as the New York mer
Parties can order Teas and will he served by us
as well as though they came themselves, being sure
to get original packages. true weights and tares;
and the Teas are warranted as represented.
We issue a Price List of the Company's Teas,
which will be sent to all who over it; comprising
Hyson, Young Ryson, Imperial, Gun
powder, Twankay and Skin.
Oolong, Souchong, Orange and Hyson Peko,
Julien Tea of every deserfplion, colored and uncolored
This list has each kipd of Tea divided into Four
Classes. namely; CARGO, high CARGO, FINE.
FINEST, that every one mayianderstand from de
scription and the prices annexed that the Company
are determined to undersell the whole Tea trade.
We guarautee to sell all our Teas ,at not over
TWO CENTS (.02 Cents) per pound above cost, be
lieving this to be attractive to the many who have
heretofore been paying Enormous Profits.
Great American Tea Company,
Importers and Jobbers,
Sept. 15, 1868-3m.] No. 51 Vesey St., N. Y
$lOO REWARD! for a medicine that
Coughs, Influenza, Tickling in the throat,
Whooping,Cough,or relieve Consumptiee Cough,
as quick as
COWS COUGH BALSAM.
Over Five Thousand Bottles have been sold In its
native town, and nova single instance of its failure
We have, in our possession, any quantity of cer
tificates, some of them from EMINENT PHYSICI
ANS, who have used it in their practice, and given
it the preeminence over any other compound.
It does not Dry up a Cough,
ut loosens it, so as to enable the patient to expec
crate freely. Two or three doses will invariably
ure Tickling in the Throat. A half bottle has 'of
en completely cured the most drunnoaw comm. and
Jet, though it is so sure and speedy in its operation,
ilia perfectly harmless, being purely vegetable. It
is very agreeable to the taste, and may, be adminis
ered to children of any age. In cases of CROVP
we will guarantee a cure. if taken in season.
No istrodlp should be without It.
It is within the reach of all, the price being only
25 Cents. And if an investment and thorough
trial does not "back up" the above statement., the
money will be refunded. We say this knowing its
merits, and feel confident that one trial will secure
for it a home in every household.
Dn not waste away with Coughing. when so small
an investment will cure you. It may be had of
any respectable Druggist in town, who will furnish
you with a circular of genuine certificates of cures
it has made. C. G. CLARK & CO.,
New Haven, Ct.
At Wholesale, by
Johnston, Holloway & Cowden:
28 North Sixth Street. Philadelphia, Pa.
For sale by Druggists in city, county, and every
where [Sept. 29, 1863.-6 m.
J. W. BARR'S
and Tinware Store Boom,
few doors South of the Diamond, Greencastle, Pa.
'VHF, undersigned having purchased Mr. Need's
JL entire interest in the Tinning liminess, wishes
inform the public at large, that he has on hanil,
it his extensive Stove store,
COOK, PARLOr. AND NOT-PLATE
Stoves. Among them are the Continental, Noble
:look. Commonweal' h and Charm, which he will sell
:heap for cash. The very best quality of
Tin, Japaned And Sheet Iron Wq.re,
in great ,variety.
of the beat material, for houses, &a., manufactured
and pgt AA? at the shortest notice.
Alt are invited to call at this establishment, as the
eroprletor is confident in rendering satisfantion,
eth in price and quality of his wares. My price
be tow! low!! low!!!
Save looney by purchasing at headquarters,
318,. All work warranted
August 25, 1863
TEIE Q;CEAT CAUSE
Joni Published in a Sealed Pavelope. Price six cents
A Lecture on the IfOwe, Treatment
and Radical Cure of' Sernigtal Weakness, or Sper
reatorrhata, induced from Self-Abuse ; Involuntary
Emissions, Impotency, Nentous Debility, and Im
pediments to Marriage generally; ConsuMption,
Epilepsy and Fits ; Mentaland Physical Incapacity,
&c.—By 'BORT. J. CaLvsItWELL, M. D., Author of
"Tho Green Book," &c.
The world-renowned author, in this admirable
Lecture, clearly proves from his own experience that
'he awful consequences of Self-abuse may be effec
tually removed without medicine, and without dan
gerous surgical operations, bangles, instruments,
rings, or cordials, pointing out a mode of cure at
once certain and effectual, by which every sufferer,
no matter what his condition; maybe, may cure him
self cheaply, privately and radioally....2ltis4teeture
will prove .a boon to:thousands and thonsan.ds.
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to any ad
iron, on receipt of Ids cents, or two postage stows,
•by addressing the publishers,
CHAS. 1.4. BLINB - Sr, CO.,
127 Bowery, New York, Past Offtee 03ox, 4686. :
Jan. 27, 1864;-s 2t y.
THE OTHER SIDE,
"J hear that Carlton has turned his nephew
out of doors," said Mr. Lee, as he entered the
store of his friend, Mr. Grant.
ofle has !" was Mr, Graiai's reply.
"Why, I thou ht intended to adopt him
as a son ?"
"so he representeid to his mother when he
per4uaded her to let him come with him, and
now after keeping him a little more than a year,
he pot only sends back again to his moth
er, but tens' him never to enter his house
"What reason does he assign for it ?"
"None at all, I believe, of any consequence;
but I have heard from another source, that
there was a probability of his ingratiating him
self into the good graces of his daughter, and
an I suppose he has taken this means to pre
vent it ?"
"Shameful for any person to Act in that
way !" exclaimed Mr. Grant, "no gentleman
would be guilty of such an act Jet alone a
"A christian T. Mr. Grant. I never thought
there was soy too much Christianity about him,
although I suppose he considers himself one
of the best."
"He is generally so reckoned in the comma,
"I know that, but it does not follow from
that, that he is one. His conduct op this oc
casion at any rate, does not prove him one."—
Here the friends, parted.
"I have heard bad dews this morning, Ellen,"
said Mr. Orrant to his wife when they met at
J. W. BARR
"Ah, il3deed I what is it ?"
"William Carlton , has turned his 'nephew,
the son of his widowed sister, out of his
"Oh I hope not, John. Poor Mrs. Green
Ido really pity her. But what caused him to
'do it, John."
"He was afraid I believe of the young fel
low's making love to his.daughter.".
"Oh, no, John.: that can ' t be the reason.-
Cadton is a man of too 'noble principles,
to be guilty of au act like that."
"Well, I. don't know, any pore ths,p I huge
been. .told go."
"Who told you?"
• ;"He t uty Lce.P
MA*. tea •
---- J - P - 7, -
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[PUBLISHED BY BEQUEST.]
There's a cap in the closet,
Old, tattered, and blue,
Of very slight value,
It may be to you ;
But a crown, jewel-studded,
Could not buy it to-day,
With its letters of honor,
Brave •' Co. K."
The head that it sheltered
Needs shelter no more I
Dead heroes make holy
The trifles they wore ;
So like chaplet of honor,
Of laurel and btiy,
Seems the cap of 'the soldier;
Marked " Co. K." .
Bright eyes have looked (laical) ,
Its visor beneath,
O'er the work of the, Beeper,
Grim Harvester Death I
Let the muster-roll, meagre,
So mournfully say
How foremost in danger
' Vent Co. K."
Whoeti footsteps unbroken
Came up to the town,
When rampart and bastion
Looked threat'pingly down?
Who, closing up breaches,
Still kept on their way,
Till guns, downward pointed,
Faced " Co. L"
Who faltered, or shivered?
Who shunned battle-stroke ?
Whose fire was uncertain?
Whose battle-line broke?
Go ask it of History . ,
Years from to-dey,
And the record ebs.ll tell you,
Hot " Co. .K."
Though nay darling is sleeping
To-day with the dead,
And the daisies atul plover
Bloom over his head,
I smile through my tears
As lay it, away
That battle-worn cap,
Lettered Co. K."
—Hew Redford I,Vepeury
2 eOOO6 9ton),
WAIT TIT -.L YOTI HEAR
G - REENOASTLE, PA., TUESDAY, MAY 24, 1864
"Oh, pshaw I to place any - dependance on
that man's word. Yon know he never did
like Carlton. Don't you recollect what a fuss
he made about that money that was raised for
the poor and placed in his hands ?"
"I recollect something about it, but I forget
"Why, don't you remember he charged him
with having used a part of the money himself,
and yet when all was settled up it was found
that instead of having used any of it, be bad
paid away more than be really ought. Don't
be too hasty in judgingjohn Wait till you
have the other side, and perhaps you will find
that instead of being to blame, he has acted
"Well, I don't know, but I never saw any
thing out of the way in young Green. He
appeared to be a very smart, sensible and ac
tive young man, and I have no doubt but that
he had won the heart of his idolised daughter
which is the main, and 1 guess if the truth be
known, the only reason for his acting towards
him as he has."
"I can't think it, John."
"You don't know the world, my dear woman.
Carlton is rich, the young man is poor—pen
niless. No doubt her fathor has some wealthy
alliance in yiew for her."
"'Tis true, ,John, I am not much acquainted
with the world, but one thing I do know, that
I have often times listened to stories concern
ing one individual or another, which have made
them appear anything but honorable, and yet
when the other side has be told, it has been
quite a different coloring to the whole affair.—
A. circumstance occurred with me this morning
just in point. As I was going into the kitchen
soon after breakfast, Anne met me on the
"Oh ! Mrs. Grant," she exclaimed, "just
see what Kitty has done," and at the same
time she held up to my view a shirt, the boson►
of which bore the full impress of somebody's
"Kitty did that ! Why, how same she to
do it ?" said 1.,
"Just out of mischief, ma'am. Now.isuit it
too bad. I had just ironed it, and hung iron
the horse as she came in from lighting the
parlor fire, and sho goes and daubs her hand
right on it."
"It's very provoking, indeed, Anne," I .re
marked, but I can't think she would do such a
thing on purpose; was Mary there when she
did it ?"
"Yes, ma'am," she replied. rather hesitat
ingly. "Send her to me then," I said. I
knew I could rely on what she told me. From
Mary I learned that as Anne turned away
from the horse after having hung up the shirt
she somehow or other knocked it over, and all
the clothes came near being capsized on the
stove, when. Kitty coming in at that moment,
caught it, and blackened the shirt. Quite a
different version from Anne's you see.."•
"So it was, but still I cannot think there can
be any excuse for Carlton's conduct. He ought
befriend, rather than distress Ws widowed
"And so I believe he does, John. And I
am still of- the opinion that he would have
proved a father to George If ha had not proved
"Well—l guess we shall hear ROME more
about it some of these days, Ellen, and as long
as we cannot alter the case, we might as well
drop it. I must be off to my store."
Two weeks after this it was announced ip
the public papers that George Green had been
taken up for picking a gentleman's pocket.
"His uncle and no one else is to blame for
that," remarked Mr. Grant to a friend with
whom be had been conversing upon the sub.-
"I auk of a different opinion," replied the
suppose you allude to the fact of his
having sent him back to his mother, do you
"Do you know why he did so ?"
"He was afraid of his marrying his daugh
ter, I have been told."
"Excuse me, Sir, bt►t whoever told you that,
told you a bare-faced lie."
"Well, that is the only reason I ever heard
assigned for it."
"Out• of justice to Mr. Carlton, I will relate
to you the whole affair, for lam perfectly sc
.9ivaioted with it from beginning to end. His
father, you know, has been dead about two
Iriars,r.text,montl3," replied Mr. Grarkt.
"you Apow, too, that she died ,kosolvelit "
larpt i ttpddet).in aase,vit
"Well," continued his friend "soon after his
death, Mr. Carlton proposed to her sister, that
if she would place George under his care, he
would do by him as he would his own children.
He also told her that in his house she could at
any time she felt disposed to make her home
Both of these propositions however were de
clined. Notwithstanding this, he still continu
ed to look after her, and iu a great measure to
provide for her wants. Hut unhappily for her
son, as well as fpr herself, she exercised no
authority whatever over him. George was per
mitted to go when he pleased, and where be
pleased; to visit the tavern, the theatre, the
gambling room ; to remain out till twelve and
one o'clock, and sometimes even all night, and
his mother dare not utter a word of reproof.
I felt sorry to see the boy going thus to ruin,
and I spoke to her myself - about him. I told
her tit's best thitig she could do with him would
be either to send him into the country or to
put hint with a good master. She replied that
she had been trying to persuade him to it, but
she could no get his consent. Think of a boy
sixteen acting this way ! Nine months after
his f4ther's death his uncle again broached
the subject. Mrs. Green with tears in her
eyes, begged him if he had any love pt all for
her, to yield to his uncle's proposal. Finally
be consented. Mr. Carlton told him he must
at oece and forever renounce all his former
courses; he must give up , the tavern, the thea
tre, the gambling room, and must make it a
point never to be out after ten o'clock without
his consent. George promised obedience to all
this. For six months all was well enough.
goon after this Mr. Carlton having occasion
to return to his country rooms one evening fOr
something he had forgotten, found him and
another lad of his own age playing cards to
gether. George begged for his mother's sake
to be forgiven. And he was forgiven. Be.
fore two months had passed; the same thing
took place again and resulted ir. the same man
ner. After this, as I was walking along the
street one night I saw two lads standing at
the corner just ahead of me. As I drew near,
the younger of them said, "Gh ! no, I am afraid
father would not like it."
"Pshaw, we can manage to keep him from
knowing it," replied his companion. I turned
round at these words and discovered that the
one was Carlton's oldest sop, aged about 15,
the other his nephew. I took them both home
and related what I had heard. Green codes
ed that he bad been trying to persuade his
cousin to go with him to the theatre.
"What shall I do 2" said Mr. Carlton appeal
ing to me. 4 1.1 f I send him back to his mother
with such a character, I fear it will be her
death, and if I keep him here, I am afraid he
will prove an everlasting curse to my family."
Before I could reply George was on his kpecs
before his uncle and plead and begged so bard
for forgiveness, and made so many promises,
that Carlton was again induced to try him still
longer. But he did not keep his promises.—
Once or twice he was found entering the house
after midnight, having returned at an early
hour, and then getting up and going out after
the family were asleep. But it is not neees
sary for me to relate all his transgressions. I
have given , you enough to show you what he
"But what induced his uncle finally to send
him away ?"
"I was about to tell you. His daughter
Susan •havipg occasion to go into a distant part
of the city, whence it was supposed she would
not be able to r,eturn before dark, her mother
told her to wait at a friend's house, and George
should meet her. With all his badness, her
parents did not think, for a moment suppose,
that he could not be trusted on an occasion of
this kind. They met at the appointed place,
and proceeded towards home. When they ar
rived at the corner of ------ street, he told
.he had a friend living there, whom
he wished to see a few minutes. She at .first
refused, fearing that her parents would be un
easy at her absence, but, on his assuring her
that he would not stay long, she consented.--
Providentially for her, a friend met her before
they had reached the house it was his intentiqa
to enter, and thus evil designs were fustrat
ed. Would you, Mr. Grant, have kept him
in your hquse, after this?"
"Indeed I would not; not a moment. I
think hereafter I shall follow • Ellen's advice,
and wait till I hear the ether side, befor_e•;l
Sunday nights makes people human—Aet
their hearts beating softly, as they used to
do before the world turned them into war
drums and jacked they t to piegos with tatttoos.
Advertisements will be inserted in IRE PILOT St
the following rates:
1 column, one pear
of a column, one year
of a odium, one year
1 square, twelve months...
1 square, six =witha
-1 square, three roontha •
1 square, (ten lines or less) 8 insertions...
Each subsequent insertion
Professional cards, one year
Revolutions, like earthquakes, put motion
ipto the skeletons of a carnal-house.
The sea is of the quaker persuasion ; it hen
a broad brim.
The man who is hung dies in a fit—a pretty
He wtio doesn't. love a gapdeo will never 14.
A preocher's word should he law only whop
it is gospel.
Many a husband practices stern denial to !
wards self—but only towards Vother self.
Every bird pleases us *itil its lay—espepil
ally tbp hen.
Wishes are the easy pleasures an 4 the cheap
fancies of the poor.
It is said that the man who has too• many
guineas for his subjects is the king of men:
Common-sense ie valuable in all kinds of
business except love-making.
The music of a good many performers should
be like the famous music of the spheres--
Compared to a large city, the eouptry is the
world without its clothes on.
Daylight is wasted upon wits, diplomatists,
and lovls, that can see so much better "in the
The world weeps - away 'the griefs, and, with
those griefs, the memory of the wept.
The iery tears shed by humanity today may
be in the golden clouds and rainbows 'of to-
The Indian summer is'nature's:sober !mud
thought, and, to us, the sweetest of all her
After all, there is something about a wed
ding-gown, prettier than any other gown in tlite
Girls and boys hare too great a passion fop
unripe fruit—especially that which grows up
on th,e tree of love..
The world is everywhere whisperipg poetry
and truth; ,I}.d a map need? only to pe non'?
It might he . imposAible to Ant the m4tipli 7
cation-table into rhyme, but Nve bave all hei
of th e e Rules& Three in-verse.
He who seeks to increase t u be quantity ,of
his lands by unjust suits at law, will probably
soon find himself as groundless us his suits.
It's odd bow folks will force disagreeable
knowledge upon us—erab-apples that we apl
swallow and defy the stimach-ache.
In many disguisings the Past sal lingers
around up ! The dead Past! It is not dead;
it lives in the flower, the fountain, agcy the bow.
Geese itnd hens are fonlish .things—haven•'.t
a grain o: sense, for that' s a grain not fotind
Water-lilies are white 'chalices, hold tip by
useen hands—beauqul thoughts rocked on tho
swells of a pure boson'.
Philosophy may analyze a tear, h i nt it can
.not carve a hope in it. it may mace appeo 7
trum, but it cannot make a smile.
A young married couple may well be coo:
tented with a mere martin's •box. of a house
it will hold two—or so ;no Tatter how humbly
furnished if there isAope .ii it.
-The world, now-a-days, live too much "irk
the hollse.3" souls grow angular as the a.part
inents the dwell in, and come, like them, to
have parlors and paptries, closets and coal
Wintm:, pale fly-leaf in the book of
sometimes slips out and puts forth its rosy blob-
some, ()lily to be carried away t ip' , the frosts of
to•morrpw, or the blasts of November.
'Truths the most awful and mysterious are
pop often considered as so true that they lose
all the life and efficiency, of true and lie bed
ridden the dormitory of the soul, sPle
side with the rac i st devised erF,ors.