------- AUU. 10, two.
VVT All business pcrtainln g to the Conker.
Y4TIVK office (during otir absence) cnn bo trans
acted with It. II. Moon.
Boldier' claims collected jrom jtly and
on reasonable terms. InrtiMinr altentiougivcn
u tho lato law cquulmng bounties, Ac.
GLENS t RELnY,
Office Southwest corner nf Public Hqunre
Ji'dii'ial CoKVKSTioM. Tbo Democratic
Oenttnl Coinmitlns of Ma.kingmn, Morgan
end Noble Counties, Imro arranged to hold
he Convention for this Judicial District nl
UlioTowr. J lo.Il, M'Cotitelsvillo, on Thursday
Xbo J C ib of Aiijunt next.
l.ioiiT, Mon Limit akd Hkttlb I.irinT. Our
Village "dads," who expend somo money nn
pnv good salaries to light tbo town, would do
Well to look after tho "dnrlt lanterns" on tl
in i . vi b'.iiht oi our sircc'i. 'iiio was am
muniier in which our villa;;.) is lighted, makes
It no better tliun daylight or moonlight both
aro cheaper tbnii tbo bimpi, nud some, peoplo
conicnu Mint they hre belter lights than tl
corporation "lightning bug-T'ond "fox-fin-."
Supposed Horse Thief Arrested.
evening a well iiressi-d vontiir
man arove into to town with a homo and buggy,
put np at the Otitrnl Hou.-e 6ml tolling the
landlord that lie bad no money, saying that he
linn been su-k nml nn.h rnn considerable ex
penso, and propped to sell (be-borne and buggy
ur mo ouggy alone take part of thn money In
hand nod wait for tho hnhim-c. Ho gnvo hi
iinnio ns John M. C'aliihnn, residence at Louis
Ville, Htnrk county, Ohio. Tbe circumstances
caused suspicions to bo amused, and Marshal
KltHAla I. I 1.. T .... ... ...
. i.aiMj.iu-, i io j.oiii. vine, ana t lie answer
Hot being satisfactory ho nrrcsted hllo. On ex
amining the cushion of tbo buggy, tbo name
ofMX'orniiok, of Jii!poli., was found on the
Under side, who was immediately notified, by
telegraph, of tho ciicunndiineo. Ho answered
that ho bad ot a homo and bii,jv, uul to bold
oil to tho "(bier' until ho arrived. Tbo man
'" l''ced 'J'l to await fiirthcrduvclop
Jiicuu. M Vormlck arrived here on Wednesday even
ing and identified the borw and buggy, and
ay (lint the primmer hired them from him to
go three mile in tho country on Sunday even
ing. Ho had found no trace or bin property until
ho received tlio Ulogruui from hero on Tuesduv
Btoi.i x. Two lior, belonging oa I;nnyl
anhi Oil Company, in Kluu l!,.ek township,
were stoli n honi the posture of J. 11. Milliouse
oft W ednesday night of hint Week. One light
bay and one dark-bay ono having n white
pot in tho forehead, the other bad four white
feot and a white face agi-d seven and twelve
Jeers, and iixU-on and a Htiir hands high.
Tho'Orchcstrn Hand pi-op.wes giving a (cries
of entertainments for tbo purpose of purehuiiig
an entire new net of instruments, In order that
they may meet the wants of tbo public for
treet, at well as in-door, mimic. The first of
tho canon will bo held in their Music Hull, on
Thursday evening, August Id, INCH. Times,
archie will consist of music by tho band, in
Ursporscd with vocal music by a number of
innatcm- singers, who buvo kindly consented (o
ussii.t on that evening. Admitlaneo I j eeutrt.
J. B. POWELL, Sec'y.
Equalization Bounty Bill.
A panned l.y (ongre July 2"lb, ISCil, givc-a
vino aiiuuioiial bounty
To every bonoruUy diehnrged aoldii-r who
minded in the iiriny of the United Males since
April lllth, 1NC1, for three years, and served bin
term of t-nlintmeiit, and wbo bnil received or
Wni entitled to reteivo but $100 bounty.
lo every such mldier wbo has been dis
charged on account of wouihIh received In the
line of duty be-roro bis torni of enli.tmelit .
10 no wmow, minor cbiblren or parenU, In
mo oruer named, of any such soldier who died
while in the service or from wounds received
or disease contracted while in Uio service of tbe
lulled tftntcs (mo.
AX ISCHKAHi; l-KXHION
lins also been grunted by a recent lur
AO wmows oi ol, Hers who have died in tbo
army, or to tbe children If the wUmy has die. I
or renim-rlvd $2
per month for each child
under 10 years of ago
j o soldiers who have lost a foot or a burnt or
been doubled coul to tbe loss of a baud or foot
Ja per month,
i i . .
io ooiaiu ijjo iiicreaco jiriisioii a new applica-
tiuu iiiuDi oo uinite.
, TllllKi: JIORTlm I'.XTRA I'lt
has been granted every olicer wbo was in com
misidon March 8.1, jsos, and resigned or was
honorably disdiaiged after April tub, 1st) j.
Tbo undersigned will promptly attend to all
valid claims under Ihu several luws of Cnigrcsa
granting bounties, pensions, extra pay, Ac,
Kring with you, all jmpers in your pnessiou
such uu discharges, ic so in to juake out
JAMES M. f.AYI.Ono,
Authorised Mililary Claim Agent.
ut JIuuri.Kv'g. .
dried beef fur gale
COMMOV 1'I.KAH JlllC.K. Tho Noble
County Democratic Convention adopt
ed the following resolution on motion
of ). F. Spriggs, Kso,: '' ,
liesolvod, That William C. Okey
Esq., is the first choice of this Conven
tion for Common JMoas Judgo of (ho
first sub-division of tho Eighth Judieiul
listrict; und that tho delegates this
day appointed to represent Noble Co.,
in tho Judical Convention, (iir said sub
divishiii be, and thev am hen hv in.
Strttcted to use all honorable means to
securo his nomination, And it is fur
ther Jiesolved, That tho Democratic mem
bers of this bar, and tho Democratic
Central Conunitteo of this County, be
and they are hereby imiMiinto.l n il,-l,i.
Ration to rejiresent Xoblo
Did Judicial Convention.
J . A i.exakdkr Vruo Ktor is Hill woll
supplied with largo flock ol drugs, modiciiir
wall paper, pntcnt mcdicinct, pnlntu and dyo
"iiiiu and ell articles pertaining to the Prng
Call nod got Rings Unrivalled Hair Rcsto.
ffiiyA tew kill of new mackerel, camzlit
last month, jnst received at the Grocery Store
oi u. u. Bior-Ti.rr.
fiyy Hacon, pork hams
and lurd lor solo at
BA-two tierces of extra family cnnvnjcd
tinms just received at MoRTt.Kv'a Uroccry.
Equalization Bounty Bill. Getting Kicks and Cuffs from
Tlio IaJicnl Cwiiivhs scorns to
wiinotii liicnun ntiywlicro. It was of
ho iittlo cmlit to its frinmlH, that even
they kick nml cuir it m if it Avero n
mangy ilotf, I'cserving no better ' t refit
ment. Tho Toledo (Ohio) Ulndo, a
Kndicnl slieel, in Kjieakiii'' of tho iiu
creaseil jmy ot members of Congress
nt n time when '-the pcojilo aro enriy
ing tis heavy btinlens lis thevenn utinj.
tfer iimier, lc(dan-s: We would not
havo i-eiirdeil it as no mean a thins
hit'l it been dono fnirlv nnd fmi:iivlv
had tho members ui tcd tlio manly part
nun Kijuureiy voted themselves aili
: i I... . t . i .
ii-'iuii iii, nui iiirani to uo I us. t hev
meanly Hholtcml themselves behind
tho holdicrs, nml thus nhielded. innki.
tins Inure irrab at tho Treasury," and
it closes by expressing the opinion that
ine ieoiie -will very i-oj)erly do
noiinee it ns a dolo :t miserabie. bv
pocritienl dode, aMienkin;; doile.'
rhat is a JIadieal whin well 1 niil (in
aim (ii-serveuiv so.
The New York Independent (Itad.)
says ot Congress: "Altera session oi
eiiht memorable months beo-inniiio-
its work with unexampled courage, and
wiiiviii'' for half ;i year ,; Jmislei-lv liht.
ii..iuiiM mo puoiic enemy at tlio other
end of tho avenue Congress now ad-
.1 ....i.i! - . .. ?
jottnis in a temper of moral weariness,
us nur lame overeloudeddiv a series of
surrenders, and its latest blot a record
of putting money into it own pur.sr.."
mi tlio Independents Washington
orrespondent, in tontrastimr tho nc-
tion of t'onin-ess toward it sell-' nml its
subordinates and tho soldiers, says tho
voiing i) jt.seti niiiitiional jmy was "an
iiiiainous oiiuiiire, ami t hut -oiio w
nivo to L'o back a irood wavs in tho
listory of Con'ressional leirislation In
match this piece of meanness."
The Cleveland Herald flJnd.
that Congress in coupling tho liounty
5ill with the bill increasing thoir pay,
aided "trit-kj-." That is drawing mild.
The Springfield, Mass., Ilepublienn
(Kad.) does not hesitate to pronounce
Congreess a '-weak vaeilatin;- bodv,"
"inoro intent on benefiting itselt and
party than tiromotinir tho miblie irood."
Hueh a Coinrre.BM deserves iusr, unr-li
vicks and cull's.
The Party with the Religion,
Morality and Intelligence.
Tho Ji'adicals lay claim to uJl tho re-
igion, tntelligeneo and decency of the
ountn. Iheso pretensions aro indeed
olty. If they could bo their own
t rum peters, the highest nicho in the
teiiipio oi lame woubi (all far short of
their aspirations. 'J hero was probably
never an organization that entertained
sucn an exulted opinion of itself, and
v. us so extravagant m its claims to in.
fallibility. Unhappily for it. its historv
atl'ords a curious commentary upon its
claims. Its fulfillment has been as
small as its promises Imve been militv
Of a certain kind of religion wo freely
concede it a' monopoly. Tho reli"-ion
oi iiniu, oi jiianeo ami revenge a re
ligion that can bo traced in cruelty and
blood which clothes itself in the robo
of tho 1'harisoe, ami basin it all tho
elements of aroganeo and pride, does
certainly largely belong to it. Who
will dispute that tt has in its bosom
alj that peculiar species of religion
that is blended with polities to such
an extent that wo cannot tell the ono
from the other, but for tho additional
shade of hypocrisy which the former
possesses':' That it has within its ranks
those M ho turn churches into political
rostrums, tho pulpit into a party elec
tioneering platform, which annenlH to
tho lowest temporal passions and ni-e-
judiees, is beyond question. We would
not strip it of this achievement. They
rightly lielomr to it. and wo linnn time
will never have a rival in wi-ni-hin-
them. If, in addition to this, it h:mnll
tho genuine piety that pietv which is
founded upon Christian love and char
ity then wo must deplore tho small
quantity of that commodity which ex
ists among us. As its saving means of
grace aro so small among those who
have the monopoly of it, its light will
indeed bo faint in its reflection nmon.r
outsiders who do not belong to this re
markably pure and virtuous organiza
tion. The claim of our ltudieul friends tn
all tho morality is made in a very de
cided and positivo manner. If some of
them havo occasionally a liugerin"
doubt whether they number all tho ro
ligious Biunts, they entertain no sort. of.
question ubont their superior moi-nlitv
Of that do they not give us coiiKtantb
brio-lit II lut 11 t.i i... .. ..... . .I..-J lir ..
uahihimui n o i rcti.
concede it, with
perhaps some fri-Thi-bo
."Ji vuuoiis. a nefco reservat oris
are want of truth and a disposition
appropialo that Which iliuid nnl In.
long to ineiu. That they have iv mo
ralily minus these qualities and sonio
ouiers 01 a liimired diameter wo
sumo will hardly bo questioned,
their morality, would have tho
.i:....i.. ..1 ....'.1 11 .
n inn 111 u iiiii iiiki nonesty is very
likely, if they only conceived them es
sential. Rut they give us practical ev
idence that they do not, and hence,
enrrying such ft light weight, they sail
along very last upon the streamed pre
tension and self-conceit.
Who does not know thoir leaders are
morel and virtuous, generally telling
tho. truth when their interests will bo
best subserved by it, and honest as tho
nay when there is nothing they cnn
nppropiate to self-aggrandizement in
their path? Tho decency part of the
morality claim is equally clear. Our
Jiadical friends rtro mild-mannered,
amiable in speech and smooth and pas
sive in conduct. Their journal, in the
language which they tiso regarding
their opponents, are famous for gentil
ity ami courtesy. Their sneakers and
public men, as well as their papers,
never in their strictures go beyond a
latitudo which includes every thinir
sacred, personal and delicate in its
character! They never invade domes
tic privacy and outrage all tho feelinsrs
ot manhood save upon those frequent
occasions when they iinatrinu thev can
subserve, by so doing, the interests of
their organization and damage that of
their opponents. If an unscrupulous
ness that never hesitates at uny fraud
however glaring; if a disposition that
makes a carnival of every triumph and
turns it into a saturnalian revel; which
: .. i ... . I
is eroiicning in adversity anil over
hearing in prosperity -is decency, ihcn
mu jk.iiucais nave tuai quality to per
fection. Their intelligence is of a ehni-ar-ter
that passes all "description. It is tho
intelligence that was not satisfied with
the condition of things in this countrv
that existed prior to J8C1, ami brought
about tho cliango which has since
happened. It was tho intel'i.'.
i - i 11 . . . . . . r
nicn tuu not see disunion, blood, ca
lamity and ruin. It was tho know!
edge that deliberately Jexchanged, and
gloried in it, n bright prosperity for a
clouded and dark adversity. It was
an intelligence that turned tho best
and freest government on tho fuco of
tho earth to ono of the wort and most
tyrannical. J ts intelligence was ev
emplilled in the specimen man whom
tl pin in power at tho head of n flairs,
whose intellect was as disordered ns
his manners were clownish and awk
If the Radicals have nil tho intelli
getice, what a poor use they put it to.
ji may wen no said oi it .that it is a
knowledge that is ruinous and disas
trous a know ledge more harmful ami
less to be desired than the densest and
liluckest ignorance of other nailiosJ
President Johnson to the
General of Louisiana.
The following dispatch from lVexi
lent Johnson to tho Attorney General
ui jiuuisiaiui nas a genuine ring.
"Tho law and tho Constitution must bo
. i' t i . " .
sustained" noblo words, fitly spoken.
reiiiriiing to me goon old times
when tho chief executive otlicer of the
H'oplo can spouk nut boldly as does the
.'resident in this dispatch:
asiiixuton. July HO. Ififhr
To Andrew S. Ifeifon. Altornev f.'.-n.
oral of Louisiana :
"You will call on General Sheriibui.
or i noever may he in command, ti.p
ullieiciit force to sustain the civil mi
lliorities in suppressing all illegal
s. wlio usurp or as
sume to exercise any power without
first having obtained the consent of the
people of tho Stale.
icro is to be a Convention let
it bo composed of delegates chosen
from tho people of tho whole Slate.
"The people must bo firnt consults
it . .
no changing tho
organized laws of
'I Usurpation will not be tolerated.
"The law and tho Constitution must
be sustained, and thereby peaeo and
order. "ANDREW JOIINSONV'
The President and the New Orleans
The Radicals ntUick the President
for his policy hi regard to the New
Orleans riots. What was that plivy7
A. Convention that was known to ho
illegal was called to nu-ct in New Or
leans for the purpose of making impor
tant changes in tho Government. As
body of usurpers they wero likely to
bo indicted by the State Courts. "The
story was circulated that the military.
under thoordcrs.ufthe President, would
not allow the process of tho Cmu-M tji
be executed. Upon learning this fa:-t
the President telegaphed to'tho mili
tary commandant at New Orleans to
support the civil authorities in the ex
ecution Of the processes of tho Courts.
,sa laitlitiil ollu er could the I'res dent.
who is sworn lo see tho laws executed
havo done otherwise? "Would ho not
have been very culpable if ho cave too
military the order tho Radicals desired,
viz: to resist the excution of the decrees
of the Courts? This would have been
military usurpation of the ei-nvest
character, but that Is what the Radi
cals delight in. They would liko to
have seen the President put under his
neei ine laws and sovereignty of a State,
Ho would not do ill Ho made the
military assist the civil authorltes in
preserving order and in dispering the
mob, and for it ho is entitled to all
credit ami to the thunks of oho country.
tQr Tho Averanehin states that in a
comnuino near Avranches, France, an
owl has taken terrible vengeance for
the loss of her young, which had been
killed by u farmer's ad. Forfon nines
tho owl was on the watch for tho de
stroyer, and on tho finh, upon the boy
leaving the farm-house, . the injured
bird, which hadjiecn perched upon a
tree, pounced down upon him, ami with
ono stroke of its claws, torn mr. his L-tv
.1 . , 1., v,
eye, mo sight of which la permanently
The Market Price of Patriotism
I here was ft lil f iO exilltntinn. n. few
days ago, in loyal journalistic quarters
over tho fact that Congress did not
as Democratic journals bad averred
voto to increnso tho p.13' of its own
memuers. o wero told that they
wero not that kind of persons. They
were puro patriots, disinterested la
borers for tho cood of tho common
wealth, having no thoughts of fllthv
lucre, and anxious only to preserve the
Union and relievo tho peoplo from the
pressure of tho debts created by the
lato "Democratic war."
The exultation wnsa little premature
Liko cautious demireps, tho fervent
patriots of Congress first protested
llieir virtue, dec hired that ihov
1.011111 not, tnilili 01 SUCH n. iimr
VI -.1 .... . .
mid then "accepted the condition."
We call tho attention of our brethren
of tho great Union vnrtv to the fact.
which may, perhaps, have escaped their
attention. Really, they didn't want the
money; but then tho peoplo aro so
rich, and the country so generous, that
it wouldn't bo graceful to refuso. So
they accepted. Tho Senators and
members of tho lower House aro to re
ceive f 3,000 instead of the foi 'incrSU.OOO
per annum, and the Speaker 83,000, in
addition to mileage; and the compen
sation dates back to tho beginning of
the present Congress. -
Tho thing to be wondered at, after
all, is that they didn't cut deeper.
When they had all the Treasury before
them, whero is tho tiso of being ex
pensively modest? The practice of
public virtue docs not require that men
should m.iko sacrifices of themselves;
and, as there is no telling how long the
opportunity to vote money into their
pockets will last, they should make the
most of it while it remains. Cincinnati
Rising. A Soldier's View of the Policy to
be Pursued Toward the South.
General Frank 1'. Rlair. who distin
guished himself by his personal gallant
ry in the lato civil war in the Federal
service, said, a few days ago, in one of
his public speeches in .Missouri, in
speaking of the South :
lhcy have evinced courage and 011-
durence; by their gallantry and long
suite-ring in this cause, sonifstaken, and
so erroneous, andso criminal, theyjuivu
shown themselves to be the equals of
any equal number of men upon God
Almigty's globe. Applause. I Tl ioso
who have contended against them are
those who aro readiest to admit that
they havo shown themselves to.be thn
equals of any other peoplo in the world.
pplnuse." Not only havethevshown
themselves willing to admit that these
men aro their ennuis, but thev hnvn
shown themselves the readiest to over
look tho past, and forget what thero is
need of forgetting, and to receive these
men lmclc into the Government with nil
tho rights and dignity of their respec
tive States unimpaired, simply requir
ing them upon the nledo-n which thev
will give, that thev will renew their nf.
legiauce to tho Government of the Uni
ted States. rApplause.l Can we con-
lide in these Crave men I say that wo
A bravcsoldier himself. General IMair
is willing to trust all others who have
hown gallantry and personal merit on
the battlefield. We havo no doubt that
in so doing he represents the true sen
timcilts ol tlui clii viili-nns llftU 111 lilllfl
who know that truth and liilTdity to
men- engagements are al wit va tho ac
companiments of bravery.
T . "II. T . n -.
J J.ooni J.JEAD ( UOMI't.lMF.NT TO
flAKKit. In the Senate on Saturday
pending tho bill diving the awards for
!. . i, r.. t . " ,.i
mu cimiui u 111 aw r. mivis ami ine assas
sins of President Lincoln, .Mr. Davis, of
"lie would like to havo satisfactory
evidence that lioolh was killed. Ho
had heard nothing but rumor. He
Mould rather Rooth had been can
lured ulivo. ' Perhaps he wan dead, but
there was to Ins (Davis') mind and in
explicable mystery about it. He did
. .1 -. 1. n .'i. i 1 . 1 .
ma muni iwiii-r juki any right to any
award. He (Maker) was a worse man
than any he was pursuing, and it would
he just like him M get una false P.oolh
Tho body ought to havo been idcnli-
The Nkw Attounev Gi:.i:nAi,.
Davis Trial. Washington corres
pondents of tho public press write that
tue new Attorney General (.Mr. Stans
herry will bo ready fur the trial of
Jellerson Davis at the tinio (October)
which it was postponed in June last
accomodate tlio J udges, and that in
behalf of tho Administration he will
object to mijr further delay. This
seems to be emphatic, and tho public
win watch with some curiosity to soe
nut new excuse lor avoiding or delay
ing mo trial can tie hatched up by
imgo ..naso. jo seo a judge pro
nounce a man guilty of treason for at
teniptingtho maintain to very doctrines
men mat J udgo has long asserted and
upheld, will be truly a curious spec
tacle. Cincinnati Union..
ffSTTho high price of everything
that is eaten or worn is particularly
attributable to the severe and oppres
sive taxation to which tho land is sub
jected. Jvomciubering this fact, how
many will vote for tho Freedman's
Bureau ami other extravagant meas
uivs id' tho Jacobins, which swell tho
taxation and high prices alluded to?
it not timo tho white laborers of tho
North were released from supporting
idleness the blacks of tho South?
Shall tho Radicals succeed in billeting
.. 11 11, iiiiiin nuecccu
them as a privileged clii.-
isb nnon the
public treasury? ,
Wholesome Republican Advice.
Air. Patrick Agan, of Syracuse, N
Y., a member of the Republican part1
in high standing, and for years an edi
tor of an influential daily, thus expros
ses himself of the political sense of the
majority of Congress, and what ho be
lieves to bo tho duty of every patriot.
He says :
"I observo that tho friends of I1
dent Johnson's restoration policy are
to hold a National Convention on the
Hth proximo, at Philadelphia, for tho
purpose of taking steps for securing the
...I.... ,.i-i... 1 .i
ine ijn n 111 in 111,11. 111111 iiiriu py me mi.
a: H'.-ll . .. .-
nun. m 111 3 011 permit mo to say that
1 am rejoiced to note this movement.
and to express tho hopo that our Re
publican friends in all parts of the
country will unite fn it rind give it di
rection? It was time, in my judge
ment, for (his stey to bo taken. 'There
is a party in Congress bound to com
mit the Republican party against this
policy, and thus scctiona'lizo" and des
troy an organization, and it is tho du
ty of every Republican to aid in re
sisting und defeating this unnati-iotic
ndeavor. Tho President's policy is
the only ono that can stand tho test,
and must bo sustained ami carried out
to 1 ho end. We havo had enough of
war; the came of the bloody Ktrug"le
is removed; there remains no longer
any cain.e ot alienation between the
seel ions; let us now havo peace and re
union; let the North and Smith biin
hands in tt common ctfort to restore
fraternal relations, and let tranquility
reign over ft country acknowledging
a common language, a common ' Mm'
and a common allegiance."
Unit is good advice, sensible advice.
patriotic, advice, but tho misfortune is,
that tho Congressional hill contains
too many small- .otato politicians for
such advice to bj heeded. It is like
sowing seed 111 barren ground. Thev
now how by trickery to advance their
own Mages, add to the burdens oCoth-
rs, and legislate in tho vain nttenmt
to pull tho white man down to tho lev
el of the black, but beyond that, for
broad comprehensive views of nnblii-
policy, they aro utterly unfit. We
uive specimens of such hereabouts.
State Convention of the
A Soldier's State Convention was
icld at Harrisbnrg on Thursday last.
It was numerously attended, more than
eight hundred regularly elected dele
gates being present, from all sections
of tho State, and as many volunteer
delegates. It was an enthusiastic gath
ering of the war-worn and battle-scarred
veterans of the lato war. drawn to
gether to consult for tho publiu inter
est and sustain the policy of President
jonnson. ine delegations catno to
gethcr provided with flags and ban
tiers, that from PJuhulolphiu abmo
numhering two hundred strong. The
resolutions-adopted denounco tho ac
tion of Congress, indorse President
Johnson and the Democratic candidate
tor Governor ot Pennsylvania, and on
pose conferring suffrage upon the ne
How They Did It.
The manner in which tho membei-j
of the Rump Congress voted to increase
their salaries 2,000 a year was char-
ucierisiic in us trickery and dishoncs-y-
They put tho ineasnro, with tho
Soldier's Roimty Rill, into ono law, so
that the popularity of tho soldier bill
could tarry them along. Many mem
tiers, who wero doubtless privy to the
trick, then professed that they were
opposed to tho increase of tho Congres
sional salaries, but voted for it, in or
der not to defeat tho Soldier Rounty
Rill, which would be imperiled if they
did. They imagined they were throw
ing dust in tho eyes of tho people by
this performance, but it was only tho
ostrich sticking his head in the sand,
leaving tho rest of his person exposed.
Tho voting tho increased salaries to
themselves would, under tho circum
stances of the-Country, belittle better
than a public robbery; but tho manner
in which it was done superadds swind
ling and fraud, and renders (ho trans
action in every respect inlinitely black
er in moral turpitude. Cincinnati
Tho Littlo r.ock Iinpoleh of tho 21th ultimo
Tlio forthcoming crop of Independence emin.
ty, In this tilnle, it is estimated, will reach in,.
Out) liulos. Thu crop has not been much injured
by the execssivo rains and cold weather.
Tho llatesvillo Times sayss
Compluiuls oro made by farmers lit this coun
of ll.e ravbges of wolves, Lariru numbers of
young lings have been devoured by thuso rav
enous monsters, and they aro becoming so bold
to approach houses, pick up a porkor ami
"roll out." Homo syslumatio elan should ba
udopted lo rid tho country of these pcBta.
ilie l ort Bmilh lleruld l.-nrm that an xn-
ditiou of ono hundred soldiers of tho 19th In-
Tautry, under command of Major Mulligan, left
OilMton rcrunUy for tho Chickasaw country
settle u disturbance between tho Chickasaw
and negroes. Tho negroes JhaU gone down on
Indians, and tho Indium had killed several
VjThe. percentile, yield of tho Nova Bcotla
gold miues iuereased about Cvo nor cent in
KJilor uf Coiiforvotivo 1
rica.K) announco tho
tninio of John E. IIanha at n ci-ndiduta lor tlie
oflico or Judga ol I lie Court 0 l) nmmnn
l'lctts, tor the aub'dlvislnii coiiaiatiuir of Mor
Kan, jNoDlti and
I MuxkiiiL'um eountiun. aubleet '
tlmuVei-ion (if a 1'oliticol Coiivenlioo ta ba
ouveillion to ba
at M'C'ouUlWvillu on ltilh Innt
many voters I'
1,000 .Acres ol'ljand,
LOCATED rr.V YEARS AQ0,
For t r Eiclmnse for Tottn rrnjicrty.
Tun 1,1x11 ix srruAtr.n m
HtiliTsn. Hales nit Vrn-m conntlss, Ml.ssnari.
It is well watered and liinlicrcd.. lloit poition In
Veinon eonnty is wliliin one mile Anil a hslf of
Nevada City tlie county seat. yr further part' 3
ulnrs rail upon the subscriber Trims ft.' v.
au.'S-sm JONAS PoWElX.
Tin, Copper and Shcct-lron Ware.
of ail kludi txccutej 111 uCitusm and llimtc.li.
He keeps consuitnly on b ind a try largo a -noil-incut
Hoes, Rakes. Forks,
Applo Paircrs, Nails,
TIJf-WA It r
OF ALIj DICRIl'TIOKS.
IJUCKKI'SiTUIia. CHURNS, 15ROOM3.
WAKU HOARDS, CTiOTIIS
YKINUKKS. A.SII I'AXS,
ALL KI.XDS OF IIOISE Fl RMSIII.C COOD
Japan Ware, &c.
Brilliant Coal Stovo
WAGON-, YIVIVIY k RfDJNfJ WHIPS.
COW MlDlvS. THU l'ATKNT
BTKI LADDKIt SITU Alt
MILLS, V AN IRON,
And many other articles to niimcroiii to mention.
All work dono iu tlio bust manner.
I Will HIIUIU llll liaillS to llleiua tlinM.I w)in m
fuvur uio Willi a call.
0 pimnito the "Buckeyo Quick," M'Connels viUo, O
J AUKS IIOI.MXS-
s. ar Anas.
HOLMES & SPARKS'
COOT AXD SHOE EMPORIUM.
nAVIXd T.KASKI1 TUU ROOM
NKXT Tl) TIIK I'OST OI-'l'inR 0...I I.........
purcbused nu cxcullent ussortuiut of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
AS WELL A3 A PRIME STOCK OT
Leather and Shoe Findings
Wo aro jircparcMl to mako to order," ou short notice,
.ITHEH IN BT0CK
Of our old otiKtnmera we Invito a roiitl'nusne of
puliunnne, nud to tlioso a lio wish to lie snlirety
:itltied Willi their iiiii-cIihsim to iriea on a triul.
None but tbo best stock used, nud uuuu but tUt)
very bet woikiucn euiploytd.
tliebt.t niauiifactiire kept cnokVaiil!y 011 li'iml.
ni'i u aoiu vueup a ilia cuajpstl
HOLM 3 & SPARKS.
Jf. lluuk. I'ltilntlU, 1 llel-nreR. C. Iavls,Jutioa
e. of tbe I'vite of Wind
Peter K. Novo, Pef'l. I towm'iin.M.iriran co.,Oliii
e 'Id day of July, A. I. IK-JO, said Juiiio
w "'""'a an oruer oi uiiuciiuiciu In ilm uiv
ction lor the sum of ciiiUU-.iuur Itbi 3i dolUis
...I I 111 I VA 'I I .III.
.ai ' i. hook.
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