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gcmotrat nnb Stntintl.
91. II 1SSO.V, Editor & Publisher.
WEDNESBAY. IV. 23. 14.
S. M. Petteagill & Co.
Advertising Agents, 37 Pake Row
New York, and 10 State street, Uoston,
re the authorized Agents for the "Dem
ocrat & Sbwtinei,," and the most influen
tial and largest circulating Newspapers in
the United States and Canada. They
are empowered to contract for us at oui
P. S. NOON, Chairman,
George Delany, J. S. Mardis, George C.
K. Zahm, Feter Huber, Philip MiIler,john
E. McKenzie, Joseph Behe, John Durbin,
David Farner, Henry Friedthoof. John
Stough, Elisha Plnninier, Lewis Rodgers,
George Gurley, John MeDermit. Simon
Dunroyer, W. A. Krise, Tlios. F. McGough,
Jacob Fronhfiser, J. F. Com ten, John Ham
ilton, F. O'Frie!. Michael -Bohlin, Wm. C,
Diver. John White, Henry Topper, Nicho
las Caunan, M. J. Flott, J. W. Condon.
Daniel Coiifair, Wra. McC.oskey, Daniel II
Donnelly, Anthony Long, John Harsh,
LI . "
It has been asserted, that owing to the
continued prostration of Mr. Stanton, the
President has offered the position of Sec
rotary of War to General Butler. It is
said the General for the present, at least,
declined the honor. It is also paid that
Stanton lias been offered the appointment
of Chief J ustice, the friends of Mr. Chase
are working vigorously with the Presi
dent, to get him the appointment of Chief
Justice, but it is said the appointment of
Governor Dennison stands in his way.
Admiral Farragut is to become Secretary
of the Navy. A special to the New York
Herald of the 18th says, there is every
probability, that commissioners will be
appointed by the President, if they have
not already been appointed, to present
peace propositions to the rebels. Propo
sals for a new loan will precede Secretary
Although this is no time for politic?,
ytt, wc are so long accustomed to say
something to our readers on that subject,
that we can't break oil of it very suddenly.
There are few counties did better than
little Cambria at the late election. The
South did well and the North did well.
We could not designate any locality with
out doing an injustice to some other part.
Our County is right, and we are of the
opinion it will stay so. If our citizens
would get leave to stay at home and pur
sue their usual avocation in life, they
could get along. They are hunted like
foxes, one draft conies tight on the heels
of another, and there does not seem to be
any period or stopping place for this state
of things. The policy of the administra
tion is to fight on until the South lays
clown their arm?, and Plica for peace.
We are of opinion that they will lay
down their arms when they lay down
their lives, and not before. How long
will it take the North to conquer the
South ? Wo would suppose at the rate
the war is progressing, it would take about
thirty years. Then probably the South
would be exhausted, and the North would
be pretty well exhausted. This is a dis
mal picture before us, but we must look
at it in the face. It is no fancy but a sad
reality. Had we succeeded in electing
M'Clcllan, there would have been a very
formidable peace party raised in the South
that would have compelled Jefferson
Davis and the other leaders to come to
terms, but we were defeated and the same
Plate of things will exi?t for the next four
years. We have no way of judging the
future, except by the p:iet, and we sup
pose the same persons will produce the
fame results. There may be a change in
the Cabinet and it might work for the
better. Of one thing we are certain, that
no change can be for the worse. Let us,
therefore, hope, and pray that this magnifi
cent country of ours may soon be hie sed
with beams of peace and prosperity. CV
Uuty is a plaiu one, we thould stand by
our principles iu defeat as vrtll aa in suc
ce. Th administration nnd its policy
are as obnoxious and as far apart from us
as it ever was, and its tendency is a9
hurtful to the well being of the country
now, as it ever was. And we can have
no part or lot in the matter. If they can
save the country we will rejoice with them
and give them credit for their successful
etfbrts. But if the country be destroyed
before another verdict will bo had by the
ballot-box, then it is not our fault. We
Etood by our principles steadfastly, and
were not swerved from our duty by the
blandL-hmcnts of power, or the con
venience of wealth. And the ruin and
desolation of the country, if come it must,
bring no conviction to us for duties unper
We this week give you the fourth or
fifth edition of the draft in our little
County. And if we could say to you
that it would be the last, and get obso
lete, it would be th; moat welcome word
that ever greeted your eyes except an
nouncing to you that peace was pro
claimed. An honorable pence would
cast a halo of gladness to every lover of
the human race on the American Conti
nent, and would be a holace of comfort
to those bereaved creatures through the
country, who had suffered '.lie endearing
ties of home, of fathers and brother?,
friends and relations to be sundured and
broken up for ever. This County has
been severely dealt with. She has cer
taiUly1 more men in the army, or had at
least before they were killed oil" than her
quota would call for, but they are scat
tered far and wide, through the several
divisions north and south, east and west,
accredited to wealthier localities, where
they were able to pay larger bountie?, and
give greater inducements. Our County
gains nothing by this, the poor soldiers,
after receiving this bounty in many in
stances wera cheated out of it, and con
sequently their wives and families are the
objects of the public donations given by
the County Commissioners in name of
the relief fund, and we suppose is abso
lutely necessary to keep those creatures
We must confess that the Republicans
are a happier people than we are, they
believe now that the back-bone of the re
bellion is crushed, that it can't survive
much longer. We can't take the evi
dence of our sense ai.d believe a word of
this, our faith is not as strong a theirs,
but our hope is strong that peace v,ili
come by thj h.nd of l'ro i knee iu due
1'i:ikm. Thu December
number of this magazine is a truly splen
did one, being the handsomest yet issued.
The opening plate, " The Snow-Birds
Christinas Visit," is a perfect gem ; and
the frontispiece of the volume, suggested
by a story of Hans Christian Andersen's,
is one of those engravings upon which the
eye will li::ger for a long time, and turn
to again and again. Two more beauti
ful engravings than these are seldom seen
in a magazine, 'i he double Fashion
Plate for this month is linciy engraved and
richly colored no magazine contains su
perior steel fashion plates to the Lady's
Friend ; while the other engravings are
as usual numerous and doubtless highly
interesting to the ladies. The- literary
contents are varied and interesting.
Price 2,o0; 2 copies $ 1,00 : 9 cop
ies 8 10,00; 21 copies s:J5J.)0. Speci
men numbers will be ent to those desi
rous of making up clubs for 15 cents.
Wheeler t)- Wilkin a celebrated Seirimj J
cf tines arc f'urniihed as I'raui'.nns on cirtuin
tcris. Address Deacon fc Peterson, 319
Walnut street, Philadelphia.
Now is the time to send on sub
scriptions for 1S0V5.
Fun:. A pretty dangerous lire broke
out in the resilience of our enterprising
neighbor, Mr. Isaac Crawford, who keeps
the Logan House. The fire originated
where tho stove pipe went into the wall,
the joints of the piie became separated,
hence fire was communicated to the laths.
By the extraordinary exertions of Mr.
Crawford and his neighbors, the fire was
subdued before it did vcrv serious d:iTni
u:,. : :,
,io not a, cry scions one.
TT T t r , . ,
with the Democratic press of Ilollidays
burg, and more recently in the Patriot and
Union office Harrisburg, was killed at the
latter city by one of the Pennsylvania
Bailroad cars, near the depot. The de
ceased was a brilliant itemiser, and cast
aj interest around any paper with which
he yva9 connect!..
There is very little news through. North
crn channels this morning. That received
from Southern sources, especially from the
Southwest, is very important.
The account printed some time since of
General Sherman's return to Atlanta, with
four corps, is fully confirmed. He arrived
there oil November 7th. Our intelligence
closes on the 8th, at which time Sherman,
with his troops, were still in Atlanta, and
gave indications of an advance southward,
as if an attack upon Macon or Columbus
were intended. Hood had not arrived at
that time at Atlanta The position of his
army was not mentioned. We already
have information of his crossing the Coosa
Biver on his march northward.
The capture and destruction of John
son ville by General Forrest is also con
finned. Forrest Iot ten men wounded.
H burned the town and destroyed four
gunboats of eight guns each ; fourteen
transports; twenty barges; over twenty
thousand tons of freight on water, ami
three million dollars worth of stores on
board, lie captured thirty-two cannon.
The capture of Decatur, Alabama, on
October 28th is also confirmed. The
Confederates took three thousand Federal
prisoners, some of them negroes, and then
abandoned the town. A Federal force
from Bridgeport, and Chattanooga had
re-occupied Decatur at last accounts, all
the Confederate troops having gone south
There is an indication, thousrh not very
clear as yet, that Sheridan has abandoned
Winchester, and retreated to the east side
of the Opequan. Karly is reported to
have entered mchester on Saturday last
In the recent cavalry contest near Front
Koyal, the Cntcdi-raUs report having
captured two bundled Federal prisoners.
(Jtiieial Emory now commands one of
All is quiet at Petersburg. Gen.
ler arrived yesterday at his headquarters,
on tho north bank of the Jamen, and re
sumed command. The correspondents in
that quarter say that the Confederates are
preparing to attack Grant.
The report that General Canby was
wounded by a guerrilla whilst sailing in a
gunboat up White Biver, Arkansas is con
firmed. The wound, though nut mortal,
i dangerous. Aye.
Independence of trie Kouth.
The Southern States were parties to the
Constitution of the l.'nited States, and
they cannot absolve themselves therefrom
except by consent of a majority of the
people of the I'nited States, or by revolu
tion, with justifiable cau-e.
Territories do not necessarily include
The Constitution invests Congress with
I authority to legislate in respect to the
I cintones and oilier property ot the
I'nited Stan s.
t'i'!i.;n.-s has a direct right .to lesishite
C'oT'.givs- mijiht legislate upon the sub
ject of shivery iu the Territory, or it might
pre sen no that tuu people
of the Tcrrito-
rh-s might legislat-j i;p- n the subject, and
that it would, hi it.', discretion, adept the
acts of the people.
The people of th United States through
Congress, have the right to legislate for
the Territories without regard to the laws
of any particular State or .States.
The fact is, Congress has a Constitu
tional right either to prohibit or protect
slavery in the Territories of the I'nited
Slavery is a political evil, and if Con
gress prohibits it iu the Territories, it does
wnat it justly and Constitutionally has a
right to do, and no part of the country
can either justly or Constitutionally com
plain. The idea that a State can, without justi
fiable cause, light its way clear of its Con
stitutional compact, is not consistent with
just and sound law.
Southern States may continue the war
for fifty years, and get their independence
acknowledged by every Power of Europe,
and by duress of imprisonment or force of
arms compel the people and Government
of the United States to acknowledge their
independence,but all such acknowledg
ments will not absolve them from their
If the people of a State of the Union,
appealing to the ballot-box, voluntarily
express a desire to withdraw from the
Union, we will vote to release them, if
considering all the circumstances of the
case, we consider it just and riht to re
lease them ; but the idea that a State can
at pleasure take up arms nnd fight its way
clear of its Constitutional compacts is not
consistent with just nnd sound law, and
should nut be received.
No State of the Union can become de
jure independent of the Union without the
consent of a majority of the people of the
Union, or by revolution with justifiable
Chicago, October 1.
J While, a county parson was preach
ing, the chief of his parishioners, sitting
near the pulpit, was fast asleep, where
upon he said : " Now, beloved friends, I
am in a great strait, for if I speak too
softly, those at the further end of tho
church cannot hear me, and if I talk too
loud I shall wake the chief man in the
I Sfxinil I-" I rill.
The New Hampshire Patriot is not
among those who believe that the work of
Domocrats ended with the closing of the
polls on the 8th of November. The duty j
of every Democrat well says the Patriot
is as plain to-day in defeat, as it was be- i
tore the election. - I hat duty is to stand ;
firmly by their principles, their patriotic j
convictions, their time-honored organize- i
tion. From the manly and steadfast per- j
formance of their duty they will nut be
swerved either by the threats or the per
suasions of their political enemies. Time
will prove the policy as well as the justice
of this course. The policy of tho Ad
ministration is just as obnoxious to them
as heretofore, and its inevitable tendency
just as fatal to the welfare of the country
and the rights and interests of its citizens.
It is just as important to thorn, and to
the country, that this policy should be
abandoned ; and for that end it is still the
duty and interest alike for all to labor.
The verdict of the ballot, box can be re
versed in due time ; tho delusions under
which thousands of honest voters have
acted will be removed by the tide of
events, and the course of the Democracy
will yet be vindicated by the sober second
thought of a suffering and outraged peo
ple. When this time comes, it is tho
Democratic party that will be required to
save from utter ruin whatever is to bo
saved of personal or national value. That
old party has ever proved true to its mis
sion, and it must and will not now despair
of the Kepubiic. Its organization must
be preserved, its camp fires must be kept
binning, its sentinel must stand watchful
at their posts, and its gallant array must
still present a bold and defiant face to the
eiitiay. No other coure is coiiritent
witldhouor patriotism or self-interest ; and
this course we trust the 33,000 Demo
crats of New Hampshire will unfaltering -
. !j rursi:e-
L;st evening a vtry large assemblage
of the muscular fraternity gathered at the
Stuvvcsant Institute to witness a snarrin"
exhibition The audience, on this as on
other occasions, was very curiously made
up, being formed largely of the " regular"
muscular men and their admirers, with a
pprhikiing of " last" young men and pu
pils of gymnasiums, " Uncle Tovey "
presided, of course. Some of the pecu
liar part of the audience occasionally
amused themselves by calling to their ac
quaintances with such complimentary re
marks as, , how are you Moke T" ' hello
old lop pail," !-htit up, Slouch," ';come
here, Bob, unu talk to your grand-father."
It should hot be suppo.-c!, however, that
the audience was otherwise than orderly
and quietly bhaved. A lumber of well
kno'.vn spaiit.is appeared on the platform
and gave exhibitions of their tkill, calling
out loud applause from t ho audience, who
enjoyed the entertainment hugely. In
thiJ intervals jigs were danced by Hughey
Golden and a little fellow from the Sixth
ward, the inv-ic being supplied by Micky,
with his violin, from I 'ai ry Hill's.
Toward the close of the evening Tovey
. announced that the music was trone.
whi-t'ing was substituted for it. One of
the sparring matches was between tow lit
tle beys about ten years old. They
sparred with considerable .--kill. Quite a
spirited bout was had between Mike Co
burn and aiuuiu p. One of the liveliest of
the evening, however, was that between
Tocnoy and Co.-tello. These two ap
peared to be very evenly matched, and
both were extensively "up" in the sci
ence of Fistiana, handling the gloves with
such rapidity ami accuracy that tho raps
on each other's heads, and breast some
times, sounded almost as continuous as
the falling of rain. The audience ap
plauded loudly, some of the more de
monstrative calling out: "Oh jimmy
netly, Uncle Billy, vuil them trood ones.'"
" KoeP un." Dti't wfn l em up
yet." It would be pretty hard to say
which had the advantage. Costello is
stouter built, but Toonev's arms are a
little longer than those of his opponent.
Both showed considerable muscle. There
was not a knock-down during the whole
evening. Larry MTarty, announced as
"one of tho old boys," took part in one
of the bouts. The wind-up of ihe eve
ning was between Joimy (;ra,1y :m,i Hilly
Donnelly. Wor'd. 1
The Tnbunc cannot understand
why the Democratic vote ; mlm,i-
lis should increase so Readily and heavily !
, , vote is almost at a
stand-still. Some fiftce,, thousand more
votes were polled in 18G4 than in 18C0;
yet of these barely fuur thouaud wore
cast for the Pepublican candidate. Yet
during the last four years the admimstra-
"u,""u,ra" ,uu st patrona-e of the
government to swell the m.nibers of its
adherents. Ihe Tribune thinks there
must be something wrong about the recis
ry aw ; but really we do ot B0C what
kind of a reg,stry law would help the re
publicans, unless it allowed them to vote
twice where the Democrats cast their bal
lots once, or not at all. We would sug
gest that perhaps the smallness of the
hepubhean vote in this neighboi.nooJ is
due to the fact that tl,e 7V,W ;8 b.
lished in the city of New York World,
T!ie 8oldier'crcu:nted by
the l rothonotary is for M'Clellan 150,
and for Woln 386, leaving a mior;,:
for Lincoln of 23G. majority
46 in wheel Quota 3 6 drawn.
Jaccb Mast, John Groves, Jas Wills,
Edward Doyle, Mike KilldulF, Michael
18 in wheel Quota 3 G drawn.
Joa A M'Closkey, Jas Bailey, Francis
Brown, Henry Sanker, Bichard Denny,
97 in w heel Quota 27 54 drawn.
Geo Luther,. Mark Gillespie Anthony
Ilouck, Philip Crook, Casper Smith,
Daniel Delozier, Andrew Sicbold, And'w
Strittmatter, Peter Bertram, Levi Luther,
Thomas Davis, Anthony Kirkpatrick,
Henry Krunemacher, Joseph Stonebiser,
John Sharbaugh, John Trimble, George
Misel, John Barnacle, Jacob Koontzman,
Joseph Elich, Jacob Koontz, Henry Lu
ther, James Dick, Anthony Moler, Mar
tin A Miller, Martin Sanders, Jno Koons
man, Cline Bupert, Michael Nagle, Ba
phael I lite, William Wasser, John Him
mell, Terrence Delozier, Augustus Stritt
matter, John Nitzel, Charles Anna, Barn- i
hart Fresh, Jno Saysong, Leander Strong,
Augustus Luther, John Hong, Silas
Wcakland, George Trinkle, John Booka
rnyer. l'atrick Kane, Vitus Phiester, Jno
Bager, Dan J Keninger, Christ Carlhiem,
Bernard M'Gee, John Kirsch, Thaddeus
Horn, William Dishart, Simon Noel.
52 in whoel Quota 13 2t drawn.
Orwin Mason, John G Bearer, Jno M
Wcakland, Peter Stiffey, Mathias Short
enkercher, Chas Wcakland, Win Miller,
Jas Sommerville, David Bracken, John
Kaoier, Daniel Gannan, Jos Glass, Dan
M'Glaughlin, Abram Kern, Sain'l Broge
ler, Win M'Donald, Henry Wcakland,
Jacob Good, Wm Bee, Michael Gray,
Jos T Charles, Francis X Fox, Jam s
Anderson, Zepheniah Weakland, John
Cunningham, George Learner.
21 in wheel Quota 12 24 drawn.
Smith Eastman, Anthony Anna, Na
thaniel I) Eastman, John A Nacle, Geo
W Krise, Jos J Biggie. Oeoige Hipsch,
Henry Able, Jas Diver, Sebastian Cruse,
John Warner, Thomas Bartow, Bichard
Machin, John D Elder jr., John Noel,
Sila Luther, Seth Eastman, Anthony
Deitrich, Wm D Jones, Joseph Bowman,
John M Swope, Simon Bradly, Francis
Ynger, Henry Delozier.
3G in wheel Quota 1G 32 drawn.
Pat Kisbanc, Jas I) M'Mullen, Thos
Burns, J-t? Swires, Pat Owens, Daniel
Westz, Thomas Noel, Frank M'Dern.itl,
Dan'n l J Fisher, Matthew Ivory, John
Na"Je jr., John Broornbaugh, Francis W
M'Conneli. Thos Callahan, Geo Dough
erty, Chas M'Goiigh, Jos Drins'e, John
J Trexler, Luke Duibin, Jus Watt, Jas
II Maloney, John Koonmaii, Pat Dun
na'jan, Wm Brand, Barnard Gommeily,
John Wisel, Thos Durbin, Jos Fol--,
Levi Moore, Geo Swires, Jas Litzimier,
34 in wheel Quota 10 20 drawn.
Stewart Walters, John Fish. Geo Pierce
Chri tonher Noel, Geo Davis Perry Krise,
Jerry Trosel, Simon Flinn, Wm ltiekard,
Sa'miol Coon, John Taylor, David Step ens
Geo Gray, Jos Younkin, Isaiah GVes. Wm
Fleming. Perry Trexler, John 11 Iloner,
Jos Dardine, J W Scott.
42 in wheel Quota 18 30 drawn.
Fred Ager. John Docerty, David Rora
haugh. John Brawley, David Aer Thomas
Hannah, Cyrus Pickens Isadore Lilly, Otto
lloclle, Matthew AdeLsperger, Danl E Jones
Peter M'Gough, Ilobt Mark, John Mark,
David Mark. Pat Dowland, Francis Donahue
Wm Bradley. John Connaham, Geo Barline,
John Randolf. Albert George, II S 2C!ller,
Augustus M'Intosh, Bernard Kearney, Peter
Short, Jacob Prindle, Henry Ward, Julius
Agi-r, Henry Fick, Wm Carrcll. Thcs Short
Wm D M'Gough, BobtBurk, Benedict llite
23 in wheel Quota C 12 drawn.
Sebastuan Warner, John Daily, Michael
Kaylor, Francis Eberly, Anthony Sharver,
John C Brown, Philip Sanders, Wm Storm,
James Kane, Jas Christe, John M'Gaughey,
56 in wheel Quota 10 20 drawn.
Michael Skelly, Michael Libohske, Jos
Skelly, Paul Coughenour. John Rourke,
David Rorabaugh, Geo W Dunmire, Elias
Paul Samuel Blummer, Albert Wilson,
Jacob Pringle, John M'Gough, John Litzin
ger," Geo S Lamb, Geo Dremly, Jos Dun
moyer, John Neff, J A J Williams. William
Hisrr, Tobias Ash.
33 in wheel Quota 9 18 drawn.
Frank Mullin, Wm W Wolf. Wm J Burk,
Vm INfL- Jna Kloipn lrn:1 1 . ,
Benson Crum. Mathias Biter, John M'Kee,
Jas Bager, Bernard Mullin, John Barren,
to in wneei yuoia 4 0 arawu.
I Albert Butler, Chas F Treall, Pat M'Dunn
an aww... 'm, lituici oiveuy, iAvlil
Brookland, Wm M'Gough, (of James), J P
Ruhlman, Philip J M'Conneli. Val Wassil.
Samuel Mowry, E Bedel, Peter Brown, Wj
Skelly, Andrew Beck.
108 in wheel Quota 9 18 drawn.
Jacob Harshberger, Sam'l Strayer, li ra:,,
Hayes, Iaac Orri.-, Christian Kelly, Ciuu,t
Allen, David Varnc-r, Henry Hostetttr, Gtu
W Catell, Jus II Moore, William Lehman
Henry Harshperger, Jacob Ripple, John ii
Moore, Henry Wissingtr, William Kidman
Samuel Shark, David Ruse. '
68 in wheel Quota 14 28 drawn.
Francis Gallaher, Patrick Kearns, Lrae!
Goughenour, Chas M'Rride, Joseph Brooks'
David W Goiighenour, Henry Krider, Ad,;m
Guugheuour Dennis Goiighenour, Jonas F
Goiighenour, John Stemlen, Geo A Con fair,
David Harrison, George M. Hess. Hirrtiu
Goiighenour Auston Grove, Samuel J')ei;!.r
Peter Nirch. Fred Brain, John I'akir, J.,i.J
M 'David, August Rhirebolt, Fred Itiblett,
G W Strayer, Samuel Stambangh. JrieLa-l
Rager, August Kpitsbcrt, Domiukk M'Cue.
CONEMA UG II TO WNSII1P.
4 8 in wheelQuota 10 20 drawn.
Hugh R M'Clester, Pat QuinJon, Samuel
Gardner, Amos Horner. Jesse Hoffman,
Christian Goiighenour, Peter Eubritz. Eli
Griffith, Michael Delania, Ephraim Wusin
ter, Aaron Goiighenour, Wm Griffiths, D F
Hoover, Andrew Gig, Christian Gossan!,
Richard II Tradenick, John .Fogel, Alexan
der Denner, Jeremiah Ream, Wm C Decker.
33 in wheel Quota 8 1G drawn.
Jacob Cover, Wm Custer, John Ilsrsh
herder. John Yauer. Nc-hemiah Griffith, Jag
W Decker, Samuel Potter, Geo li Morris.
Edward Irwin, Adam Goiigenour, Micl.ad
Gilbert. Samuel Long. Chas Freeall, Felix
Doyle, John Drib, Tim L Hunt.
79 in wheel Quota 1830 drawn.
James M'Pike, Bernard Keclan. J In
Stinger, Michael Carnon. Dorsoy Sower?,
Leo Rresan. Pat Broderick, Bi mgartz Il.mlp
Jo.-i S-tibijr. Henry Wisemtr, Patrick K'-Uy,
Roger M'Invery, Peter Moran, Reulia
Sehne'il, Jas M'Huh, Conrad Meyers, Sam'l
P.richaid. John Kelly. Joshua Foster, Ilt-ury
Gunter. Peter Solenis, Joseph Sanneder,
JasMilvil. Pat Hamilton, Pat Moran, Bit
F.irold. Wolf R,ik!e. Pat Power. Charles
M'CafTerty, John G.iffanny, John Bradley.
Michael Conway. John Kearnan. Berrard
M'Clo.-key, Pat Harkins, Adam Kurtz.
COXEMA L'G II BOROUGH.
141 in wheel Quota 2340 drawn.
Andrew Shrii.er, John Stough. Ix.-wi5
W hn. Conrad Wintnxle. Geo Foltz. Jlue.li
Murray, Fred Slx-uiiart. John Ptraller. Edw
Connery, Geo Kghner. S Dean Canan. John
Sewal. Geo Frick. John E.irle, Wm Bowes,
Wm S.iyliT. Victor Voetley. John Sham!
George Wi.-r. John Brindle, David Smith.
Henry P Freidho, , J,IS I) Clark, William II
Orru, Pat Cork. Wm (iron m, Jno Zugur
Thus L'.itze. Geo Studena, John Bast, James
Leonard. John Holfelter. Conrad Be-rshuei-d
r, Rudolf Hinder, John Arthur, Zepheuu
Ke.vriey. Amos (lark, John Ilinderer,
Cephas IV.irf.fX.Jo.-ej.ii Hesh p, jr.. Charh
Haube-. .TKhrc ON'l.ani, Christian Ku- kuek,
John I) MTVrniitt. Leonard Octar. Herman
M I L L V I L LE BOROUGH.
l-" i" whic! Quota 29 58 drawn.
A M Grei. Tii .inas Seymour, Michael
Moekler, Dennis i!ole, Dan Sander. Huh
Dougherty, ravid Cn nan. Henry Reed, Pat
Tigh, Kt-es Roberts, W R Williams, Maitin
Herbert, Henry Gibbons, J.us Dalton, David
L. Divis, J,,-n Lancy, Chas Asgrith. Wm
Inseco, Josiah M'CloW, John Carvil, Robert
Morris, Thos J. tics. Jacob Lisrhtner, Mike
Roland, Isaac JttVries. Pat Boy'e. Pat T.ife,
Francis Gallahtr. jr.. John M'Cabe, George
Hazer, Au.L:ut Gurstine, Jacob Har-is, Jos
Walkey, David Mainhart, Peter Keelan,
Morris Lewis, Lawrence Barden, Michael
Ryan, John Lewis, Martin Mul.hy, Timo
thy Tansy, John D Jones, Thos Downey.
John G ready, Valentine Smith, Thos Down
John Gallaher, Luke Russell, Edw Burns,
Jas M'Coy, Sr., Michael Barr, Tim Horan.
John Barry, Jas Kennedy. Edward Tafe.
John Fudge, Morrison Morris, Edw Francis.
BLACK LICK TOWNSHIP.
20 in wheel Quota 7 14 drawn.
Anthony Snovell, Edw E Davis, Mason
M'AUister, Abi 'am II Brown, Rodney
Charles, Andrew Anderson, Jos Conway,
Chas Farabauph. Thomas Kinuey, William
Adams, John Wolf, Joseph Uincr, Mathias
Hoffman, Samuel Thomas.
47 in wheel Quota 1 2 drawn.
Abraham Biars. Henry Adams.
Freaks or I lie Aristocracy.
The "Couit Journal " says an elope
ment extraordinary took place a short
time ago the lovely and accomplished
daughter of a wealthy baronet leaving her
father's house in the dead of niaht, under
the protection of her father's gardener, to
whom she was united in holy matrimony
on the following morning. At a hotel
not a hundred miles from Clinton, a very
common man, supposed to be the lady's
servant, engaged rooms for a lady, and
when that lady arrived various wero tho
whispers and surmises that this man
might be her husband. However, so tt
proved ; and the father being appealed to
in vain, this interesting couple were soon
almost in a state of starvation. The
people of the hotel, however, were very
kind ; and, feeling an interest in the lady,
they used their influence, and at length
succeeded in getting tho husband into the
police, where as night policeman he waa
to thankful to earn bis guinea a week.
If you would make caps to fit
some heads make them of foolscap.