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Th2 Somerset Herald paWL-bed "a lDly Morning HB una, peM l otherwise 2 M .1U Invariably be Charged. S. sebaertpUon will be dlxmtld ontll aU mftTtn,rt are paW P- Poimaten neglecting i k.ta .1.1. r.,.tH2nhOTriitlnn- en" ppTWlll uew.w. r bu.W girt the aaai ol U former a U a u pre1 office. The Somerset Herald, Homerm-t, 1'a. 1 TTUKNEYSA T-LA V. . . twi t.fOUfcl"0" ATLAW I t . Pension Ag Somerset t,m . Ui Mammoth xilock. I ML U-U- . i hL. AriHKIv ATLAW, .SOM- J. -Tito Pa'hTui. Money'""1" on ouUeoUon ."..TertoBl : AJ somcrwu Pnw- C. Til EST. &otrrsrf. Pea'. TuiTi 1 1 k; L.-AieJuusd H. C.itroth bM I A i ibelncuc o. ut in Somerset wl tX InM.minoU ttoiWtoK. - prttHines and hdeuty. " H L. BAER. ATTORNEYS AT l it Somerset, l'7 will lTii. to - Jad'oM.mg eouutie. Ail t.usue..en " "TiTi L-7u MIlI ATTC UNEY AT LAW, M v?TnlVrein Somersetand lwiniu " ,0th Block. Tames l. pugii, " ATTORNEY at law, , Pa Ottoe. Mammoth lilH-k. up stair. S-inirrset. P. VVJJJ,-SI tWlertH. nw.le.es t""-J VJli tort. and .11 lel in.) P J- KOUSEARlTOKVKy AT LAW 1 . t BUT!, I - H,,ue Kow. Olix'll. SCOTT. J ATTORNEY AT LAW. k,.,-tP In Mammo n ",K'- p' uipiu" a'"1 fidelity. 11 "'aVnevatlaw ' bJUwrK-'t, I r.toT& nimnith iiouk. u H3LE UUVEYIXO. Writing Deeds, kc, i me uii s'a rt n jtl:e. Aui. J'lIYZlCIANS. k. iilLi.Elta prtnanTOtty located ) la rVriin t. liif ' pn''a.- niBr.M'p-JCnriM( k.rtlr.gl' it"T. Dr. H. BUVBAKEK tendcr M prx.feMU.nal wn-k tolheeluaeni ot Somerset and t Mb Uy. ttire in re.idem-. uoa do. watt of U ar qet liiu. . IVK E. M. KIMMFX will oor.tlnne toprartk I ) Ie.lictne. and tender lit vteMi.iHl c U. the -iiltenr .rf S.uee and "7"D,''r .imrv. Oltire at th. old plae. a few doors eaf ui.'tilade Houm. I iK M. iXiLLlNS. DENTIST. S.en.i If Fa o.tie in HUk.. op " heean at a tluiea l f.nd prewnjdj U.dc 'nira .r. Arielal teeth ol all kmoa, alWJ o .Ihe ti mau rial lwerted. tn-eratiot-' warrant D R l. MILLER, after twelrt ...... i h.r.kmille. 1 yr'.-l v-ive I" ' :,r cwJ;-... 'ctoe. and tender- pnlk.l c- te M It- S. op,.ite th. B a ii.ore, re he can exulted at all tinw ailm pfosK!"nally er.gl. lf-Mf it eallr promptly niw. nec. li '1-ly- I.Kle Itn:lt'Kl Snrueon, EsiYrt Eieani Ear Isfincary is lcea:ei "persaacrtly in tic City cf CUXSiaLATS, lryl- e INCLUSIVE trcatocnl cf all iiscaM f tia Eys ai Ear, biui sgiwaf tiBl?3 and Threat ttfltr. 2 renlr RSre!. Jaue'A. DENTISTS. 0!IN BILLS, DBHTIST. I to IXHrot V Jeiri new boildla. Jklain Croat SirneU gpwerMit, Pa. :m COLLINS, ii:xtist, iittic Cawheer a. Freate"! More, S-nnract. V. In the lart ftnwn years I have irrwt!y re rwl the pn ol arUBi-ial teeih in tnla place Tt (vfl.iaiil lucr-ain: oemnnd fiieUi has In ria.r.1 me lo ao enlarice my laliitle that can ..kr n -ui m-u of twtli at lr.w.-r prne than yo u tvi iht ui In any otli r plw 1 it"' ,'oulr-v; I ua o..w makii.ii a oud K--t of twth tor as. and I. tiu-wrhonld he any peraon anionic my ih"Ufn ol nnbami tnthi. or the a.tj4nint unie thai 1 hv. a...ie unh ur that U not hiviuic if.d aat titarti., iney can eU at auy Umt and ge a or. .( traa ot etiaiwa. a.an "IlTi HC A L TEETH !! D K J? T I S T DALIC CITY, soiaertt Co., ArtiBrl Trh. war aoi-' to I of ery he liiity. Ulf-lik and iauOroma, tnairterf to the a-. . . i.aii Ui the pre nu. r ik. unn.1 UKib. Th'e wlrhtnc tfi n-oit hj teller, eal do ao by ee4lu(f atamp Addrww a. ahora. elS-TH HOTELS. UMOM) HOTEL, fc rOYfcTOWX IA. I) Tht. i-UraiHt wl! known n,.Br ha lateH uj-.,otliiT b,I u.l rrhitol wl'.h all new ai,,ir.tol luniiiare. whl. h l.aa ina e It a ver inui(4- moppo-r iJc .,r the travelii, puldie Hi. tiar ain ro,ui eaa a leaurm.wd all Ih Uc l-B (lu( with a Ure puWie hall atl-be 'ittaaM AJh Ura-e and r""!y etahllnit V'-m Mia. hoariicc ca t iiad rt Uae lowvut pu-aiok- pncea hy wk. day or aieai. SAM l'r.i, jl KI 'YAK. I'mr. g. fc-tvr. IiiamuiHt. 3r.) it Suyi Urn, Pa. SERKY'S TEA. 'rr.(, ;0 ylwl,y ,nJ frfimotr Ike tacyrekr.u aa.wA M I rijutt mm: iosfohisl "n tuain. la I nreprd In one qa.'rt of water, f-raiw.1. as.1 to be ttiwnk ht rcv d. clear orwrtb aia ab4 nar. KikwI Irnx. In it makm a nuomrr d-u.k. Abuiti uart ul Ua huaM be drank daily. Pnc SOcts. and j00 per Box. Kumcient in rmall box lor 24 daj-x. I hy letter piouptly attetaiwl to addruned b-berkj Tea t o. WW Irrfc SI. riiJIadelphU!, P. SUrck 1 KMT I lie VOL. XXVII. NO. 11. BANKS, ETC. TsTKW BANK. msrsst County Bank hw CHARLES J. HARRISON, Ctixhicr rrrl 3fcvvger. Collection! mde in all pnoft!iCiiteu 6UI6J. CimrKea inolermte. Huttar and othrr eneclu lecte.1 noil thed. Isurn tod Wcmernexchanne ftlwari on hand. Kcmttuui'iei o:'le with prompt non Aivxiuli lii!tel. Funlcf detlrlng to par. haM V. S. 4 PEE CENT. Fl'NDEU LUaN, e b KXumain dtd at this JUnk. The c apt.n re ral.l In dcuoin i . JKO. HICKS la tn a. mcu Agents for Fire anJ life mmt JOHN HICKS & SON, SOMKKSKT, IA.. And Real Estate Brokers. er:y. ur lor reut will Bud U to tlwir adi)Uife to j ouuli-aiiles. (x-ld ur rented. Kent tUbiuM" KeixTuL'.T will w promptl; kttrnded t'X CHAS. C. tiHTON. CHAS II. FISHES. ORTOK & FISHER, CIGAR MANUFACTURERS FACTORY NO. 7. VThdssals and Retail DEALERS IN. CIGARS & TOIJACCO. We are now tprnrirterlrff f'T ihe wht!-iile tftlde. In-tlrr ritar tli:tf! hnve hen-tolore lH-o uianut.ir uret in Some V-l rouni y. An l-r lltr anK and tVninn.n T"ld r. nei-bim t lrn!iiut urinu il.e mi In tl-e Suie. e ill tlio alien ti.in ., l;?iil ll r b,-r n'lk and i-ric In our l(ot; 1' Siore we riirrT tlte tiilit and linrat. a wvll ho ue elieitH-1 Kf'"' ol snHki,(f anu i li-a ini: T il'ii- In the murk-1 3'M pipca, pipe lrun.ud all kin it ol aniokcri innirrUla. - r act ry and l.i ti.11 More at No. 3, MAMMOTH BLOCK. Jan 14 i 4 S-. V, r-.j " l,.'.'.-nr,r Ar ;iir ilmr.'irrr. or f r iTtrnvtmnilt m a f-'- f.-r "fr t-r m r ,i n ;,'. frt'e- . oii.f Iff''', f '-r.r'j, '.7Hfn;. Intrr f.rt-nrf. A tn.'Jc. f :i'sf r Jrfr:nff in . oad n'( cr,inri'ir.zr.J'T t i ' l.n"-'.iriu.pl- Ij n" K'hif In. lnr. Ht r:is tin t hilt Itrrt fxtitut-.i lit i'i( i-'M.c r.f . . iurr Jtt inirtnunt, ttntt mn:nt-l in lttc-t hum i a-9$ tr- 'atcr. more prompt!, awi u-ith r-irfc- f.'.ff ),nf art fT-w" r"!' fe 1 f" fffOM, n.tik utinii4id'4riia4 it uJi ir uff , pnirTitni fi.ir-ititrt. Wr h,. itn't .V fl.lKUU I A It r r-rrT . ir.'ifT'', to iff ft. pntmfittT Jitiit on'1 to y.-narmtl liiiTtjiri.tvtirs in v"7rv p.t; flfwf mntrtuVt to trrrcUmt in rvtry SO SIMPLE rTPcrjuiprs Kotiary SO LIG HT A CHILD CAN RUN IT. USE 0 o mesiic " Paper '-Fashions. They are cspet-lalty designed to meet the requirement oMjtwe who desire torVi-wcll. The y re wns ue p e d irfTSty!c, perfect in JFit, nd to impia that they are readily understood by Mi most inexpcrinnced.Send5c. forcit alogue. Adtires, "D3mestic" Fcshicn Co., NEW YORK. IVv. I) M J M ST I A TO It'S NOTICE i-1 fcia'ie of Jtn.i li.n Wen'e'. late or Pomerset Twp., deoeaacd. Letters of adniinirtratiio on the a hove eetate havlrf'e-,"iie4i tiy tin pnieranthirlty.n'Ak,e it herehy ireo ti'tlioeeiiioeoted to it lomakelmme liaie payment, and tuoe haTlnfcrlaline airninKl it o present them dolr uihrril-aied l aeiilement nn 1 ueurlay April, li. U7. at Ui. bouaa ui the Admlnti.raior. ISAAC WF.NDFU Feb. I Admljiniraior. EOSS LIQUID BLUEING. Tte Bm l.iwla) Hlwrlac la Macnfaetnred by a. .mire ue prsce. rt-n.1, rlcr p tree Iron rU. or aa i.Umrtable acrnta It will not aire a r fpt Jour el,i lit hoi leaie them titut liui, mw cannot be ex'Tlle,! for Ideachlna;. EverT lit:le iruarantrail. For le ny all a:i'r and oVtiler.. x-nd I-jt Piioe lut and Clralara .waaahrtared br JI.KE. UAI N4.V, PlllakarKk I. March 1 DMJ.MSTKATOIl'S .NOTICE. tiiitJofOirriMnV S mi ill. late of I'pper Tor key loot Twp , deeeawl. Letter of acmiuKiraiy on the abort mate hariiiK granted to the wrMleretaned. iKaiee if here! ) y:ret tbe Indebted In It lo make im mediate payment, and th i.-baliirlaiBH aaaliiH It to prebl tticm duly a alhti. Ik-alt d lor aeiUe luoat W. 8. Kt HLMAN, March 1 Admirueuaior. 4 UDITOR'S NOTICE. ItavtaiK twefl r.dnte-1 Ao.litor topaat ujioa Ihe excpu or and m.ae a dteiributioa ol tlie land In IhebabdeutK M. S hrork. A'Mfrnee of Iianie) Kenu.U) and aaaonn tuoat Ic-ftally entitle.! thereto, oJie l bereKy civen to ail pmratj Intcreated, that taer will l heard at my ' lliw In Konwnet, Pa. oo ThnrfdaT, April lu, IkT. at 1 o'ekwk r. H. F. J. kteLfEK, March 3f Akdiior. MISCELLANEOUS, G. W. SPEERS. DEALER 15 SELECT DRUGS, PURE CHEMICALS, &c. Particular atitmlon paid to the compounding of PRESCRIPTIONS FAMILY RECEIPTS. -:c:- FISHING TACKLE A. SPECIALTY 3IAM3IOTIT BLOCK, SouierHl, Pa. March 19 I'RWTEBBH. '-Fo" alnklpa; t11j. M i. iiIih m. palplla li.ia aiol I .w aplrl'r "ISM will be paid Inr! care that Hop Bit m will not cura or, n ly on Hop Uiucra. help." Kead of. procure am! -Hop Bitter bnlldf ll. p Hitter, an-1 up. airenifihena, sni aiil l-e stronp lealthy. and happy.'' am cMitinualiy Aroni, nrut dose." -La.llrf.doToawan:I ''Fulr fkln. r.y in i he.il'h.fc-h"ek. nnd the weet. and iH-auttiui; Tbetf eat brealli la hop Bit-k u ii p Uii eri. ' i'er f "The rrtrtttert ppe i "Kidney r.d Vrlnn-f itor. Pt- ioh. bl KlfrT eoniplainl or all ! .,.,1 liror rirulat-ir TkllldS licrui.nenl 1 V CUr- Hop Hitter ted by Hop Bitter.' Cb ruvroon, Lw S "Sour it.marh, lck j it. K Tiiwrn. B.nk Khailarhe. aud .lirtl-J r'. and Lulie newigno Hop Rlttcrscurei'j; Hop Hitter Dally." Ellli a lew ooie.' ' Hop tiiitem ha re j "Take Hop Hitlers lored to t,tirieiv an-'Bthree nine a day auo Health n-ct wrwkfyoa will have no ooc rum lntcmK:rance. Eior tiiitopay. For sale by 0 1 :0 1 IC, K W. SPEEKS. Some net, Penns PRIVATE SCHOOL. 1 will cjen a Trivate School in thet'nlon Luiid. ing. April 7th. 1879, axn nuTmri Ts w'ceks. Tu'tl H" f ir Si. i and Krd g-rade S.O0 to I'ounh , -'e ( lnlernmilate H-W l-i;ili ur,.i- I'ouimon liranobe and A!-bra H M Sixth ar.ile Ueomrtrr. PhioKy. Kiieiuric. Natural Pbiloaopby -".oi) La lu withau orallolalwrebrant-b- ttw I will be nn-Utrd by Mr M. J. Prllx, one "f s.!atTiei C,-aiiiys most suneearol leacbera. " Iml all-n.(l iiiut we can, ll tumiirmiy pairon 1xmI. make It a FIRST-CLASS SCHOOL In Every Respect. 3-Ti'iTto-i nra hi nut. or Teim.t R R. N.Kr.R. aSA Hlieral dotuctlow will h. wool whrn, per. .u wild more '.ban two trout the Kama kunlly. .March Vi "V"0TICE. Notlc Ip hereby iclve, Ibat the unIcr.igTie.l ha nLtt.ic aiitilioation'lcr tbe ren--wal olcriU.-4ie No. Ii3o0 lor a" hare ot aloca of the Pennsyl vania KailroiMl loinpany. uxued to oiniii-l .tin menuan. hw deemved. and dated the 4lh d.y of June, lt;3, the same bavin: l-een btorrfetn-eX w .n. Z.I .-n r.u w.i., March 12 A Jm'r. of M h-bael Ziiunerman JEU A L NOTICE. i . Nhct Will Th niel W. Will. Aaron Will, Ktlierra. luie'marrleil 1th Jitc-b S ui x. M: will, Hiram U ill, -. Hen S. ill, Sibu Will,,ie ceal. eavinn three clilloren. ol whom tjeonte '. Fairlioroin. Lnuia In erniarrknl with Hiirv Ifcu.-hrr. Jowpi Ine. liner arrll wiih Jolio C. !chn. All-erl U. HI, Amanda O., in-U-noarri d w i b ChriHlan V. hmn, Mnry M. Will. Ilelrn M.. Inu.no .nied wl b Jo-pn l Miller S. Jane Will. You are hereby botllied that in pnrfus'ee of a wrli ol rtl:ion iKue,l out of the Orphan' Cuarl ol iMiuirrart O'Unty. Pa . I .ill hold an ii iiie oo the real ea aie ol John Will, deaeaned, to New tVtierrlile Bomnith. at hi iaie reside ee, oo fburaiay Ire 1M. da of Ap'il, 17, where you ran aii n i H u nil k proper. Sin rin" f mi.-e, EDGAR KVLF. Sih riu" Oltlin, ( i M.r. 10, le; i Mir 12 DAVIS BROS. House, Sign anl Fresco PAINTERS. SOMERSET, TA. March 1J Saved from the Grave. Mr. J. E. Touman. Lor P. , III., ay : "It .aved m two children frjoi th rave." A. L Simmon, of Baltimore. Mil., aim : "It will ure ihe woral oiaxh immediately." Two duf enred me ol a bail eonirh ol on. week' atandinv '' J H Omlter. Hrton. Pa. Uvcrl.oOO. 0 bottle f Soller' .'Uich Symp udd. It ia the rooet po- ular remeoy iorixon.. o.tp, roup rtiaraene.K. ana all Tt roat and Lunic Draei. Ha been In ue lor bail a century. Sold by all f.vTijfKiKi and country torekeej.frs. Price ic. Sue. and 1.0 iwr iHile. it. eu.i'tu.i o., rropa, ntiunrii, ra. Not. Ui Tlie Great Blood Tonic, F ir the rare of a 11 Rlood Il-aiea. Are yon weak m rvm., debilitainl, p,le ami ewarlate.1 T Have yoa bet your api-eilief If Co, Dr Lindey, moot pcan-ner win c-ura yw. rimpiea, uoiin. Errfiiieta. Ttter, Salt hbeum. fee., are but rurlace imlirailoni of Blood lltaeare;; and Dr. Liudte)' Bl-d riearcher pollen the (kin and bvauiltica (he romplexl'.n $1 ou per b-llle. K. i SELLERS kUU Prop', t-ittaburxb. Pa. pUBLIC SALE. Bt Tin ue of an order inxueil out ol the Court of Common I'I'-tuirt Som?rs,a ooun y, the uadersiun ei will e,po.e to iolic le at Pitie Hill, In aald eouir.y, uu Tuttday, April 22. 1379, at 10 o'do-k, A. ail the folloaiuic UeacribeJ real entitle ol Jobn K. Ht.i e. vis : No. 1 The undivbled one-halfof a certain lot of irroun.i nituaie In I'ine Bill, con'aioma; y: acre. uwre or i.-.s ou wbi h i erected a large Irame tore ami dwellloz houae. No. it 1 he furfjee of a certain lot. near Berlin. a ll-'lnmx-lanot H Mm. weller and other, eon tainiinc X a-r.a.raore or le?, apou wbi- h ujereeicd a owv-liiior uouim; No a. fne uiidiridedone-ienihof Sarreaof lawl, at ! I m, aiHi.rlald with eoaU and one-tenih inter M ol me miurratk no I r It a rca, ailjoluiu; aaid k aTo, lot ol tacob PoorbaUKli, Ai.x. fuilaou'. lo ir aud other. No t. 1 he nndirlded one tenth of a tract ol tlmberMind, rbvale In rmtber.valiey P,o-liii. aoj -iiiliia laudftot Cyrw Bowman, David Dickej and otbetn eooiainina 37 a'-re. m rre or iea. No. k. 1 be auJiMOM Mie hall ini.iv. lo a lot or ar -uml at Garrett. SonaniKt county. l'a., a'l (oiutnic aircct ow tbe north, U. k4. Kailroad oo lb. w i, aud i rwl on the can, oo which hi erect ed a large .lore an-i dwcltina; hue. No . A kit ot (round tUuaie at Garr'tt, front lna oo Cent re street 4 feel and ex I odlug north IJ feet on w k-h I ereetl a iare at abb;. No. 7 Hu inured a heir, btlux one-tenth, and hi int-tvl a pnn-haerof lie "John Kaueb tarm, in Brotnernratly low rlilp. Suinrrset Co. Pa adjoimnx laoua of Sol Cobruun. W m Coie. man, Philip It iMawl and othej-a, eAiniaiuinfC a acea, more or lea. cn which tbere ara crvctetl a Urtie Ik Irk dwelling ovaae, bank tarn and other .u. initio in:. T tKS. Ooe-trnth of parebae m--my on day of aie, one-ihird, ujcIu-Jiik lha tenib tiarton djn bi'uatloa ol tale, one-tbiru in ix monib ano one- thiru lu twelve months, with uiiereat oa deierreo aymeuia. I'aynic-nt to beecured by judgment OVIHI. JOB NO. HAT, 11KII.1 t. XSlli n'K, Auiznee. Apr! UDITOR S NOTICE. awiercan A Earl ) No. 2, Janua-r Tera 1879. . (E.i.) John Manrer. ) IJthof February. 17. oo petlthia of Sherifl K) le. J. ). I brie appointed Auditor to dlMnbui tbe ivbi in la. uanj to and aaiong Luoea legally entitled thereto. ijLraot Iron tt records, certified March it, 1ST. H. F. SCHELL Pro. Notice 1 hereby giren. that by virtue of above rerlied cutrnnindoB. 1 wilt tit at mi ntfliw hi So ertei Pa., Tburvday, April 17, 1T to dhirhanr. the dutieanf aaM commlwion, w baa a ad wher all peraun mtcreated can atteod. J.U.OOLE. March: Auditor. oiner PUBLIC PALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE. Bt virtue of an order Iteued oat ol the Orphan' C .urt ol Somerset county, to the umieiaigurd Ob rected, I here will be exiosid to talc, :-y pubUc outeiy. at i ha Court Houao, In tlie borough of Somerset, Pa., ou Friday, April 25. 1370, at 10 o'clock, a .m., the following de r.bed valua b'e real aiau, late tbe projny ol Daniel y and, taq., lata ol aomerat iior doe'd. : No. L A two tory brick boa e. with manaard root, aiiuata lu sui;rei boroagli. lot lnmiiuK Utl leet ou tnion St., a joining pnaby wnaa cnurtu ou lli aw and lot ol 2. Jouiuuuou lb. can. Tnia bourn coiitalua ttail'juary waau-baaiu. h lib hot auo no d wtor ; auo, batn-rooiu, wlih hot and cold water, range m kiicbeu ; iaiionry wab tuo In ki.cben, aim bo. ana ouM wl,r. 1 he wuol. bows. I. neaieu by (leim. ll l. In lack, the Dvbi aud mtai e mp,et. bouse in aoiner.et. l oa imv. property haa ga pipe ihrvuaiioU( u w nola boute. No 3. On - lot nf ground (Ituate in Somerset borougo, cootaiulug , aunn, inoreortoM, begin ing at a poet on vm.llnu4Uou ol Laal aueel, .od ruouuig uy aaiu ireei., ajuin 1 -i. perout ki a posk, tneut-e by lot ol cbanea Jail tr c.a. la pe rebus to a puat, tbeuce by Iota ol VaL Hay aud oiuora, uonli peroiic to a post, tbeuce wst Id percnts ui be ginning. No. J. A parcel or land, itual6 in Somerset towusbip, abuta oall-uiiio avUiOeasiol tna bor ouguol sSouieraet, eontaiuiug 21 ac.ea, more or leaa. Tula laud I uudcrnuu a itu cuaL No. 4. A frin aud tract ol laaJ. situate in Up per 1'ur.ey.ou. wwiuulp, aujoiuiug tauo now, ot ate, ol i'uo Haury, -I. i. rullilpl, W lu. Klug, auo oibera, h.roioiore kuown a iu III. leii.ow larm; containing 4"d acra, more or less, about 1U0 aciea clear, aooui la acrs lu uicadow, with iruu treea, aud a wo .lory uweU.bg nousc, baru, aud otuorouibuilulugs; balance ol huiu u well Uiu oe,ed. No. 5. lio acre ol land, more or less, well tlm-bere-i, anu aruy uuuerlia witu ,oue, coal, aud other minerals, snu.te ux nrotueranaite 1'wp ajoiiuug unuauow, or io.-ia.-ry. oi r'.ejorica A,iT.iber, ttuuo U.tatuer, Lu-wig Ikoop, and oluera. No. 6. 433' acre, more or less warranted la uio uauie oi tiuoige Lambert, rltu.io ou Snaoe ere k. lu bhaoo loausuip, .cj.luli.g .anu ol ibouias .UnageU, DaVla lUangos, aud oilier a, aooui .oo .i-rc cicarvu, .a lu ilwi, a itu ituil lto , bavtog ee.eral uWilimg buseaaud a Large oauk oaru lucreon erecieu, tgutucr wuu atuer luipruVeineuisi auowu aa tua - duaae xuruaoo UtKl. Also, adioininir tbe ab ve. anolb- r tract conlaln- tu lltfacica. ui.r. or leas, ol.raiuaole .luioerUud, ou au.oe uiek, warruuiou iu lu. u.uw ot XturiuU irjui; anowu as mo -onaue t org. track. Also, oue otner tract, ijoiuing the t uroace track, 1 no, liauageu, sul o.uc, c .Uiiiuiiig lut avl'ca, Ulwro ur loa vualMluu.g VaiuajIo lu.u ala, .0 acre, clear; Xuusu aauie ibe wiiik" kracu l u. aoove aietue '-aUMie Furnace" lauu and w.li oo ulicrou praiciy ana as a wnole. No. 1. Ihe uoaivuloa tnree-uurtbs ol a farm autt ircl ul laua. oou aiulug 40o . rc, ui.-re or less, ol.li luiprore-meui situate iu Aiuior i -, aUJOlbtiig Uuul UoW, oriUkO, ot AUi Kuimc, .onpu oinkiKWi suum Pruts, o-l uluer., kuowu m kU. flllkS UIU1.'' No. a. lxa aero of Uu J, more or less, a.tuala in AlUgneuv uiwuslilp, aoj ilulug lauus ul 2amuel m a avr.tieurg. txarouvr, .ui outers, wuu . cui.tl bouse lUereou crevteo, a of tt acres e-io.rea, uaiamw well tiuioereo, kuowu as til. - AUOU1.S luipruve UtUU'' No. 9. 15) aciea, more or le.. auioinlng No. 8, Fraw-ia - amoaugu, a. w cruer, auu oluera, Very u.any umu.ru; ,oo g.M loruruiiu. No. 10. 44J -4 acre ot lauJ, very ueavily timber, e-.l, ci.ual. 1. r.iui towurbip, twiweeu Miaoe f uroace auJ acalp Lur,!, uuuoraa lo Jouu ko.u, wariautcu iu ui. uame ul 1 humus xiarujw No. 1.. 4;!' acres, auJ 'luiiig Nu. IU, wjrraiued iu toe ualue oi jm.ii iuip, tso umiIi)' uui-icreu. 1 ins iraok, tt'KCUcr wuu no. lo, aro valu.oie iracis; iue ii. ur l. J. tsr:j i. No. li 1 a.Tes ot Un I, in ire or le., a'mju: 30 .crs ciear, wuu unci. lug uouse, s.anie, e.c, tncreou creciea, si.uaio iu All, gueu iwsuip, a-.jui.ilug t.uusuuw, or lurinisriji, ol It lorgc ton vi, v uu. ui Diveiy, oamucl Dce.or, Joacpu Cro uei, auu otnera. No 13. -ii acres, more or Us, of land in Broth eiailicy town uip, a,.job lug land now, or bt.e ui, is ago denroca, S.uiucl ivover, Jobu r'ousi aad ovUcr., par.lj clearer, aitu liupioVeuie.l No. 14. ,-l acres ol lailj, mors or let, with iiuiiruveuxcnia, situate iu Aortoaaiploa wwusuip, aoj MUiug l.u,.s uua, or late, ol tx T. W eia, auo muers, ouuaut irum rr.uerlca AlteuLerger, ueod U.1D.LM i it 10U h No. 15. 3 ae.es Umber I ind, situate in faint tOalts..ip, uear linlhfj CuUUty Hue, auirauteti IU tne same oa !kepheui:ia.A, auming tau-t. war raoked in tbe uauui ul xxugb ttarclay .tut ukUers. No. 1. li acre of land, situate in Paint town- hlp, ail tiiuner land. w.rraito lu tH al.ubiA e. esk, atij iniug iau,i warrauted lu the name ol Kenj uuiu auaw aua oinurs. No. IT. 404 acres, well tlmb red, situate In Shade lownaulp, warrauted lu tbe name ol Alicn ael krppte, a. Joluiug Luios warrauted lo tieuj iomauson anu okiiera. No. 11. 440 acres timber land, situate In Shule tuwusbip, warranHl lu ibe u .uio ol lrei Wil liams, aojotuuig laud warranuxi in the name ol ttcuj. w miarn. auuokb.ia. Nu. 1. 40 acre or land, more or leas, tltnate in Upiier luraeyiook tuwnsuip, with lujpruvcmenta. a,ijv,lblug lauus ouw, or lake, ol Joi:n v oi'ae, Luxa Crossin, aud otber. No. io. A trad of land in Allegheny township. aojoiuutg Dr. A G. Miller, liuooipue keiiey.and o.ticri, couiain.ng :ij acres, mure or less, warraut- eo iu tbe u -me i ftaibau Hamtnonl. I ui tract Ilea lu Heeler Ciju. uu llneoi pro. vscd Mjllr.M.l, auu cxmiams limestone ol goou qaalily ano in large quantities. No. 21. 445 acres, more or less, partly cleared, lu AliegtHUy (..Wosuii, axljouitng lleury Subrle, rlouiy agiiwau anu otber. g oJ wamr, etc., wairaUtCU lu klle name ol Pe.t t Liug. No. Tbe unii.i.loil one-hill o 411' : acr s. alaui It at retel r, titn .te lu Allegheny townsnip warrautcl lu the n.uiuol Wiu. 3 Muncr, 1 mile ou.nol ri,Uburgu pt, auj nuiaf laui ol li. UeU ler, r luWer ueira, auu ulUel No. 23. ISO acres m jreor less, ftto ite in Alle- gbent n Wusbiu, tituoer lauu. warranted in he u.iiue samuel 1 m, u.b ol Alo rt Hilluga', ad j, lulng ihtrtea Huouaru ana otucrs. No. .4. 2u0 acres, more or less, of timber land, sltua'e lu Allegheny tuwusnlp, warrant tl lu tbe u.ineui i-cter oin. aoj nuitig t. tuijcrl, aam uel Walker's laud, aud ukuers. No. 2i 2M acres, mure or less, of timber lan I, situate in ,ibirbeuy lowusuip. warrauletl lo the u. rae.ot John oun ao) duiug l-nd nuW, or late ol tseoigu rturabart, auu lanua w.rraiited lu tne natue ol Hubert uctcpLlll and tubers. No. 'it 30 acre, more i r lea, sltn tte in Stony- creek townsnip. atijoiuiug land now, or mrmerly, owuetl by J. D. Laimon being part of a larire tract, warrantea lo Uw name ot Benjamin Log ger. Nu 2T. Tbe undivided one-hair of 43s '- acre, warranted In tbe name of Tbumaa rnwu, situate In Southampton township, oue and a bail or two tnl'et Irom f. W.lll R. K., atljolnlog a tract ot land owned by Ueo. Mint, warrauleed lu lb name ol Lliiabelb McBride. Also the following tract of unstated timber lands: ALLEfJAENY Mary Well. 422; Wm. Woods. ADDISON Alexander Chew, .47;; Jane Mwre. 404. CON EM A UGH George Barrlng b,a30: Allen Krowu. UM'4; Jonn k'lilott, 4ou: Alum istne, an ; Aur.ia.is .noore, a-:-1: joiio Mosser 31; hletiaro Faisley, 4Ui; honert Snaw, 441 ; Jobn Ml.-k. 440 ; Jacob Siatlrr. Sea.. Ill ; Koi ,-t atag ; . 4ol JKMNCK Touias Misb ler, 4o0. aiiLFuitll (reorge Baker, 3i7'4 ; Da vid Br ik, 400 e ; JaOob BMok,4o0; John McAr thur. 300 ; J.m-s W llm. n ; Wollersber aer, 5u. .MIDDLE- KfcLiv Lew, Femer, ilriKi u.nr i . . . . . i... . ui i i . i. 3S. PAIN f John Faitb. Vto ; 'llalue. John or Adam. 417 ;Ch 1st Hugh, kOM; Wm Martin, .00; Jaine May, 27& ; Sainunl Klcards, 4ou ; John Lenrs, i SOU I'H A.tlPrON Joho Hrant, 200 ; rxlward Crpp. 40) ; Jobn H .Inc.. 200: Ja. Wen. 400 :Toomssk!ary,4l. Tt'KKEY Fib r Hum phrey Ashioo, luu ; Situm Uet'b.ri, 400 ; Henry Mlllc-ga. 400; Jobn Lvnii, 4i , ; Jobn eller, 4O0; Jobn M ell. 4U0; John WelUtaad K. Brown, lie. TEBMS ne fifth of tbe purrhsjie money pay able on cootirmalioo of aie ; tue remalri'ler In nve equal annual wayment tbervaller, with interest Irom coubrmaiiou ol rale. Ten pur cent, ot pur chase uieoey lu be paid oo day ul sale. John f.blvmyer, Apr Triulce. jEGSTER S NOTCE. N-ttice Is herehy given to all persons concerned as legatees, creditors ur otherwise, ibat the Ink lowing account bare paased register, and that tbe same will be presented lor conurmation and al biwatice at an Orpbau' Court to oe held at Som erset, on Thursday, May L 13.9. First and fio il account of Aar in Spxtigler, A l min.tralorul Henry Hoss, dee'd. Aecuttntof II. A. Sanuer. Guardlxn of James Oaumer. Aco.unt of Daniel A Weaver, Guardian of Peter H lough. First account of J. M. It P. J. Cover Admin istrator ol S. J. Cover, ilee'd. First and anal acrnnt of Jacob Oeisrjr and i ri-.s dowman. Administrator of JonaihauLoug, 4oc'd. First an J final aorxmnt of Cjra. B. Moore, Ad mluistralor oi Anne Moore, dee d. First ao 1 final aeooant of Jjhn K. Smtt, Trus tee lor lb- nl.ot the real estate of Henry Clay oouiit, deo'il. Account of George Kelts, Gdxrdiaa Jono 'Adam S,augcy. First and float neeoant or John M. O'.lnger, Trustee k too sale el the real estate of frier Meyers, dec d. Acoonnt of W. A. Gtrmxn. Trance forth axle of the real estate of Ananias Hemey, dee'd. First and final acoonnt of John Hamt-r. Admin istrator and Trustee tor the sale of the real estate ol Noau Kochor, dee'd. r lrt nnd&nal account of Bernard Miller, Ad minutratisfid Trnnee for the sale of tbe real es- kaou w neruiasi veisk, ueo u. Aeooant of Bernard Miller, Tru.cc for the sale of the real estate of John Walls, dee'd. First and final account of Joseph G. Lc-hr, Ad mmistratur ol Lphraiiu Lohr, dee'd. First account of Isaiah Flick, Administrator of Isaac Flick, dee'd. Th second accent of J. O. Meyers. Administra tor of Peter Meyers, late of Summit Township, dee'd. wm. a frease. Apr! Jx eg iater. N OTICE. The Pdhlie are herebr eanUnneJ not to harbor or trust my daogbter Susanab, a I will not pay aav debts of bar contract Ins. March GEORGE MARTZ. set ESTABLISHED, 18 2 SOMERSET, PJU WEDNESDAY, THE GREAT DEBATE . IN THE SENATE. r A BSILLIAHT EPEICH BY GA11FIL111! Revolutionary Schemes of the Democrats Exposed! THE GAGE OF BATTLE TUR0W.V DOWN ! Mr. Cai field, cf 0bir, tork the fljor. Ue bfRau bis BpeecL bj refer ring to tbe gravity and eolem bit j of tbe cricie) tba-i bad now been brought upon the coiatry, aud declared ibat ibe Lluuse ad to-day rerHilved to en t r opiiD . revolutiua airaiost the Conbiitution and tbe Government, and tbat lb cooaeqneacea of ibat re aolve, if pericted io, meant noibioir bburt cf ruttverbiiiii of the Govero ruerjt. t IlavVetehed tbe poiota at in-t-ue between the two Uousea at tbe close of tbe late Congress, acd read from report of one of the Senate eooferrex, taike effect tbat tbe Dem ocratic couferees va tbe part of tbe House were-cWterotiiaed, nuless tbe uciioo of the U"Qe was concorred io, to refute making appropriations to curry oo tbe Government, and he aluu quoted tr-jm tbe ppeccb of Sena tor Beck, (ajjotber of the conferees,) to tbe effect that the Democrats claimed tbe rleht which tbe HoGse of ComrooDs in England bad tstabli-bed after two cenmriea of conquest, to s y tbat tbev woti'd Dot gram tbe tnonej f the people unless there was a re dress of jtrievaocen. These pr"poi tioD, c iniioued Mr. GarGrld, id vari diis foroi', mure or less vt-bementlr, were rrpeattd in tbe lat U'ue, and wiib that, r-i'uaiioo of affiirs the Bea-j rtion came near its cloe. Tbe Ilepnb licao msjor'.tv ia tbe Senate, and the Uepublcao tii,iritj iu tbe Il.:cs, eXnres.ted lie def peefcuogrdble eolici tude to avoid tbe castrophe bere threatened. They expressed tbeir .-truuge.-t deaiie to avoid tbe danger to tbe cou mry aud to its buite-is of an extra seapiju cf Coores-s, aud bey expreeted their wiilinoe-a to let gt what they Ctincidered the Iast impurtaut of the pr-'puciiion not as a uiat'tr ot ci.efciofi at all, but as a matter of fait, atyjitmeut and c im promie if they cnuld bo met io tbe -pi'itof ajnitnerit on the other hide. UufurtuD t-ry. no f pir it tf aHju-t-meut appeared on the otber bide to meet tbeir adtancts. Aud now the ue Coukrrtsii assembled, and afiiT 10 day" of deltberution, the House of lleprefieniati' ba- resolved sub-! starjtialiy to rVafli m the propositi ns i of i;n predtefsor and ou thene prop a tous e are met to-dry. Tne q-ieadoi may be at-ked why tve tiibkn any special refistauc) to propositions vrbich a ijreaiuiaoy gen tlprtKTi have deJareU nre to be cjd pidered of no importance. So far as bis Bide is concerned, I desire to say this; We reccjjnizs yoo, gentlemen - f the otber bice, as r-killtul parlia iiieotuiidus and fk',ll!ul airategHts. Vou bave cboeo i-elv and adroitly your line of asjanh. You bave pin furward, perbips, the leapt objection able of your neasures, bnt we meet that as one p irt of your programme. We reply to it as an order of battle, and we are as much compelled by toe lojtic of ibe siiuatiou, to meet you on tbe skirniUh Lae as we would be if you were attacking tbe in'renebments themselves And, tnerefire, on tbe threshold, we desire to plant our case on tbe general grounds on wbich we cboote to defrLd it. Mr. GrGeld then referred to what be bad sid ou tbe last day cf tbe last Congress, a to the divicini of tbe Government into tnree pans the nation, tbe lien ate, and tbe ifcople ; and be said a foreigner couM p int a d zn ways in h ch the G vernmeat could be killed, aud that not by violence Of tMurce,' all Governments tnip-bt be overturned br the sword. But there were tome ways by which this Gov ernment might be utterly annihilated without tbe firing of a gnn. Tbe people niigbtsay tbat they would u it elect rejireteDtativeB. That, of coarse, was a violent supposition, but there was no possible remedy for such a condition of things, and without a House of Ilepresentatives there cjuld be no rapport of a Gov eroaieDt.ario! coD9quently there could be no Government. So tbe Sta'es might say through tbeir Legiclatures that tbey would not elect Senators. The veiy abstention from elect ing Sena.ora would absolutely destroy the Government, and there would be io process of compulsion. 0 ', suppiia that the two Houses were asstnbled in their usual order, and tbat a bare oaaj rity cf one in eitber Uotce should firmly bind itself together aid say tbat it would vote to odjouro at the moment of meeting each day, and would do tbat for two year in succession. In tbat cae what would happen, and-what would be tbe neaeure of redreesT Tbe Government would die. There could not be f ound ia tbe whole range of judicial or executive authority any j remedy arhatever. The Executive bad no piwer io destroy the Govern ment Let tbe executive travel but one in;b beyond tne Hue of law and there was tbe power of impeachment. Bnt if the electors among the people wo tlected Representatives, or if tbe electors in tbe State LegiHlatures who creaxed Senators, ur if Senators and Representatives themselves ab stain from the performance of tbeir duty, there was no remedy. At first view it aiigbt teem remarkable, be said, tbat a b-dy of wise men like tbobe who frajied the Constitution should lave left the whole side of tbe fabric of Government opea to sucb deadly assaults, but. on another view of tbe cae, tbey were wite. What was tbeir reliance? It was oo tbe sovereignty of the nation on tbe crowned and anointed sovereign to whom all American citizens owned tbeir allegiance. Tbat sovereign was tbe body of tbe people of tbe United States, inspired by tbeir love of country and their sense of obligation to public doty. Up to this boor, be said, our -sovereign has never failed ns. There has never been such abstention from tbe exercise of those primary func tions of sovereignty as either to crip ple or endanger tbe Government And now, for tbe first time in our history, (and I will e ay, for the first time in, at least two centuries, in the 7. APRIL 9, IS79. history of Eoglisb-speakiog people.) has it been proposed, or at least in sisted opon.tbat these voluntary pow ers shall be used for tbe destruction of tbe Government. 1 want it no. oVrstood tbat tbe proposition which I bave read, and which is tbe pro gramme announced to the American people to-day, ia this day, that if we cannot have our way in a cer ts ij manner, we will destroy tbe Government of this country by nsing tbe voluntary power, not of tbe peo ple, but of ourselves against tbe Gov ernment to destroy it. What is our theory of law ? I; is free consent Tbat is tbe granite foundation of our wbole structure. Nothing in this Republic can be a law tbat has not tbe free consent of tbe House, the free consent of the Senate, and tbe free consent of tbr Executive. Or, if tbe Executive refuses bis free consent, then it roust have tbe free consent of two-thirds of each bodv. Will any body deny tbat? Will anybody challenge a line of that statement tbat free c n-eat is tbe foundation rock of all onr institutions? And yet tbe programme announced tw-. weeks ago was, tbat if the Senate re futed to consent to the demand of tbe Hooe, tbe Government should stop Tbe proposition was then, and tbe programme id now, tbat although there is not a Senate to veto it, there is still a third iodt-pendeDt factor in toe legislative piwer of the Govern ment which is to be coerced at tbe peril of the destruction cf the Gov ernment. I am not arguing at present as to tbe merits of your three amendmetits at all; I cm speaking of your meth od, aud 1 say they are against tbe Constitution of our country. I say that they are revolutionary to tbe core, and that tbey tend to tbe de struction of tbe first element of Amer ican liberty, wbicb ia free consent of all the powers tbat unite to make tbe Uw. It is a liule surprising to me lhat our friends on the other side rbould bave gone into tbis great con teet oo so slender a topic as the one embraced in tbis particular bill. Vic ut Hugo said in bis description ot tbe great battle of Waterloo, tbat two rroie3 were like two mighty giants, and that sometimes a chip under tbe beel of oue might determine tbe vic tory. It may be, gentlemen, tbat there is merely a chjp noder your beel, or it may be that you treated it as a chip on your shoulders. But whether it is under your heel or on vour shoulder, it represents a matter of revolution, and we figbt for the cb;p as if it were an iogot of the richest ore. Loud applause on the Boor end iu toe galleries j VOTING AGAINST A DEMOCRATIC M EA8 CRE. Let aa see what the chip is. D tbe gentlemen know what they a-k, when tbey a.-k us to repeal? Wc made this law w bttb you now ' de mand to have repealed io tbe bill? It was introduced into tbe Senate of tbe United States by a prominent Democrat from tbe State of Kentucky, Mr. Powell."1 It was iosisted upon to an able and elaborate speech by biui. It w,aa reported agaiost by a Republican Committee io that bojy. It went through days and weeks of debute in tbe Senate, and when it fi Dully came to be seed upon io bat bodv, this is about tbe way tbe vote ran : Every Democrat in the Senate voted for it, and every Senator who voted against it was a Republican. No Democrat voted agaiost it, but every Democratic Senator voted for it. Who were they ? Mr. Hendricks of ludiana, Mr Davis of Kentucky, Mr. Jobosoo of Maryland, Mr. Mc D ugal of California, Mr. Powell of Kentucky, Mr. Richardson of Illi nois, aud Mr Saulshury of Delaware There were fewer Republican Sena tors w ho voted for it tbaa there were who vo'ed against it, and only ten for it. Tne bill then came over to tbe IlobS ), and was put upon its pas sage bere A ad bow did the vote stand in tbis body ? Every Demo crat in tbe House of R-preseatatives voted for it 60 of them. Tbe total number of persons who voted for it iu tbe Houce was about 113, and of ibat nuaioer a majority were Demo crats. Tbe distinguished speaker cf tbe House, Samuel J. Randall. vo ted for it. The distinguished Cbair man cf the Committee of Ways SDd Means, Fernando Wood, voted for it. A Distinguished member from Ohio, now a Senator from that State, Mr. Peodleion, voted for it. Ev ery man of leadiug name or frame in tbe Democratic party, who was then in tbe Coogress ot tbe United States, votec' for tbe bill; and not one against it. In tbis House there were but few Republicans who voted against it. 1 was one of the few. Thaddens S:evens voted against it. Wbat was tbe ol ject cf tbe bill at tbat time? It was tbis : It was aileged by Demo crats tbat, in those days of war, there was interference with elections in tbe border Spates. There waa no charge of any interference in the States where war did not exist. Bnt lest there might be some infraction of tbe freedom of elections, a large number of Republicans in Congress were nn wiiliog to give any appearance what ever of interfering with tbe freedom of elections, and voted agaiost this law as ao express-ion of their purpose ibat tbe Army should not be improp erly ui-ed ia and about any election. Tbe proposition now is, that 14 Tears have passed since tbe war, and net one petition from BDy American cit izen has come to ns asking tbat tbe law be repealed ; not one memorial has found its way to onr desks com plaining of tbe law, and now the Democratic House of Representatives hold that if tbey are not perniited to force on another House and tbe Ex ecutive,, agaiost tbeir will and against tbeir consent, the repeal of a law that the Dem-icrats made, it shall be a sufficient ground for starving tbis Government. Tbat is tbe proposi lion we are here debating. THE PEOPLE SOT COERCED IX 18C0. I desire to ask the forbearance of tbe gentlemen on tbe otber side for remarks tbat I dislike to make, for tbey will bear witness that 1 bave in many ways shown my desire tbat the wounds cf tbe war shall be beat ed, and tbat tbe grass tbat God plants over tbe graves of onr dead may sig nalize tbe return of tbe spriog of friendship and peace between all parts of tbe country. Bat I am com era pelled by tbe necessity of tbo situa tion to refer for a moment to a chap ter of history. The last act of the Democratic domination in this House 13 years ago was stirring and dra matic, but it was heroic a&d bieb souled. Then the Democratic party said, "If you elect your man as Pres ident of the Uuited States we will shoot your Union to death." And the people of this country, not wil ling to be eoerced, but believinar tbey bad a right to vote for Abraham Lincoln if tbey choose, did elect him lawfully as President, and then your leaders, in control f ibe majority of tbe otber wing of this Capitol, did the heroic thing ot withdrawing from their seats, acd your Representatives withdrew from their seats and flung down to as tbe gage of mortal battle. We called it rebellion, but we admit ted tbat it was honorable, tbat it was courageous, atd tbat it was noble to give us tbe fell gage of battle, and fight it out In tbe opea field. That cot, flict, and wbat followed, we all know too well ; and to-day. after 13 years, the book of your dumination is i peued where yon turned down your leaves in 18G0. and you are signal izing your return to power by read ing the second chapter (not this time an heroic one) lhat declares tbat if we do not let you dash a sta'ute out of tbe book you will not shoot tbe Union to death as ia the first chap ter but starve it to death by refus. ing the ueceseary appropriations. Applause on tbe Republican side. Vou, gentlemen, bave it in your pow er to kiil this movement. You bave it in your power, by withholding these two bills, to smite the nerve centres of our Constitution to tbe stilloe.-s of death ; and yoa have de clared your purpose to do it if you cannot break down the elements of free consent tbat, cp to tbis time, have always ruled in tbe Government. LESH riOXORABLE TUAX THE SECES rlOX FLAN. In 1S5G, ia Cincinnati, in the Nat ional Democratic Convention and spll later, io 1800, tbe National Democra cy ia tbe Uuited States affirmed the right of the veto as one of tbe sacred rights of our Govermeut, and declared tbat any law wbicb could not be pass ed over a veto by two-thirds vote bad no right to become a law, and tbat tbe only redress was an ap peal from tbe veto to tbe people at tbe u-xt election. Tbat baa been tbe Democratic di,c;riu on tbe subject from the remotest day certaiuly from Gen. Jickson'a lime until now. Wbat would you have said io 1861 if the Democratic majority in tbe Sen ate, ins ead of takiug tbe course which it did, h id simply said, "We will put an araead.ueat on en appropriation bill declaring the ri-fat of any Stae to secede from tbe Uiiion at pleasure, and forhidiog- any iffieer of the AtmJ VTJS! f tbo L-aired .81...; from interfering with auy State in its purpose to secede?" Suppose tbat tbo Democratic majority had said then, "Pa. that on these appropria tion bill-, or we will refuse supplies to tbe Government." Perhaps tbey could have killed the Government then by starvation. But in the mad ness of that hour, tbe leaders of tbe secession Government did not dream that it would be honorable to pot their tight on that ground, bat they walked out on their plan ot battle and foogbt it out. But now, ia a way which the wildest of secessionist's oever dreamed of taking,. it is propos ed to make this new assault on the vitals of the nation. Geotlemen. addressing the Dem ocratic fide of me House, we bave tried to c mot the cost. We did try to count it in 18CI, before we picked up tbe gage of battle ; and although no man could then forcast tbe awful loss i.i blood and treasure, yet, having started io, we staid there 'to victorv We simply made the appeal to our sovereign -to ibat great omnipotent, public opinion, in America to de termine whether the Union should be shot to death. And now, lawfully, in our right and in our place here, we pick op tbe gage of battle wbicb yoa have thrown down, and will appeal to our common sovereign to sav whether yon shall break down the principle of free consent in legislation at tbe price of starving tbe Govern ment to death. We are ready to pass ibese bill for the support of the Gov ernment at any hour when yoa will nfler them in the ordinary way, and if yon offer these other measures as separate measures, we will meet yon io the spirit ot fair and fraternal de bate. Bot you shall not compell ns nor coerce us even to save this Gov ernment, until tbe question baa gone tc tbe sovereign to determine wheth er it will consent to break down any of its volontary powers. And on tbat ground, gentlemen, we plant ourselves. Loud applause on the Republican side and in the galleries. We remiod yen, in conclusion, tbat this great zeal of yours in regard to keeping tbe officers of tbe Govern ment ont pf the States has not been always yours. I remember that only six years before tbe war yonr law authorized Marshals of tbe United States to go through all your house bold and hunt for fugittve slaves. It did not only tbat, but it empowered Marshals to call a posse comitatns, and to call upon all tbe bystanders to join in the chase; and your Demo cratic aVttorney-Geueral declared, in an opinion in 185i, that a Marshal of the United States might call to his aid tbe whole posse, including soldiers and sailors and marines of the United States, to join in tbe chase, and to bant down tbe fugitive. Now, fellow-members of the House, if, for tbe purpose of making slavery eternal, yoa could send your Marsh als and could summon posses and use the armed forces of the United States, by wbat face or grace enn yoa tell as tbat in oraer to procure freedom in elections and peaee at tbe polls yon caonot use tbe same Marshal with his armed posse ? Bat I refraic frcm discussiog tbe merits of tbe proposi tion. I have tried in tbis harried and nnsatisfactorj way to give my ground of opposition to this legislation. As Mr. Garfield resumed bis seat qe was again londly applauded on tbe Republican side and in tbe gal leries. ' A South American baa discovered a plant wbich gives milk, but we don't see any fan ia tbat, as the pail can't be kicked over. id WHOLE NO. 1448. HAWJTED. "I am sorry, sir, bat all the rooms are taken." "Tbat is, all bat one," be added, "and that, I suppose, yoa would not care to occopy." "Why not ?" replied I. "Well yoa see, it's haunted." I was tired, and besides being nat urally incredulous, on tbe subject of ghosts, engaged the room without far ther conversation. A very quaint and attractive little place was the village ot L , nest ling so snugly In tbe valley, and tbis inn was a great resort for those who wished to escape the noise and bustle ot tbe world, and in consequence, on this autumnal evening, the inn was filled. My luggage having been sent np to my room, I sat with tbe landlord io bis bar-room, convening and smo king tbe fragrant Uavnas which I brought along with me, thinking I would not find them in such an out-of-the-way place. Among otber topics we soon found ourselves conversing about the haunt ed room, and I prevailed on the land lord to tell the story. Ue at first hesitated, bat when I told him that I should like to hear its history before I occupied it, be began bis tale : "It was a stormy night io October, when a coach came np to the door, from which there alighted a gentle man and lady. Tbey bad come with great baste, for 1 could see by tbe light of the lantern tbat the horses were all of a tremble. "The gentleman waa wrapped in a heavy cloak, and I could distinguish nothing but a pair of fierce black eyes. I did not bave time, however, to take a long survey, for he strode imperiously toward me, and demand ed a room. The woman, 1 noticed, ratber dreaded bim, for I could see through tbe veil a pale, scared look oporj ber face. 1 assigned tbem tbe room yon are to occopy, and left tbem. "In tbe morniog the gentleman ap peared, and without making any re mark paid his bill and departed. I thought it rather strange tbat be should go alone, bnt something in bis eyes told me not to address bim about it. "no bad scarcely been gone an hour when the servant came hurry ing down stairs, almost breathless with fright, but suddenly she burst out with a torrent of words, in which I could only distinguish, the word, 'murdered I' "Who's mordered ?" And then I drew from ber tbat tbe strange lady was lying dead upon tbe bed. "Entering tbe room I saw tbat it was indeed too true ; there, stretched half across tbe bed, ber bead evident iy struck with a heavy, blunt instru ment, lay tbe lady, dead. "She was buried the naxt day, and all tbat conld be done to fiod ber rel atives or the strange gentleman was in vain. "Ever afterwards the servants are afraid to venture near it, because tbey say it is haunted by tbe i'range lady." Thus closed my boat's story, and as it was quite late I arose and re quested to be shown to my room. "Now," said tbe landlord, as be lighted my candle, "I can accommo date yoa with a bed upon tbe floor, if yoa desire it" "No," said I. for I bad too much pride to retreat ; "I will take tbe room " "Well, if yoa are found dead in tbe morning it will be no fault of mine." We bad reached the door by tbis time, and bidding me good night my host departed. I opened the doer and walked ia. It was a low room, with tbe old-fash ioned bed and rush-bottomed eh airs. and throngh tbe window tbe moon light cast weird shadows over tbe room, making it look so ghostly tbat I muBt confess that bnt for my pride I should bave gone back ; bot there was no help for it, so I sat down for a while and smoked to dispel tbe thoughts, wbicb would intrude tbem selves in spite of all that I could pos sibly do. Finally closing tbe door, but not fasten 13 it, for there was no lock, I jumped into bed. bull I coo d not sleep lor some time. I tried all metbods to woo the drowsr god, till at last I was success ful. How long I slept I know not; bnt 1 suddenly fonnd myself broad awake, while there was a strange stillness in tbe room, almost unnatural, a drift of air threw a cold chill over me, and I saw with astonishment tbat mr cham ber door was open. Staring with painful intensity, as if expecting something for I conld not tarn my eyes away I saw white-robed figure glide swiftly along the floor. Directly along the bed it came. A moment more, and I felt a cold. icy touch on my band, and it seemed, a clutch opon my throat, slowly bat sorely strangling me. I bad almost fainted, when, with a sodden, quick effort, I made a desperate straggle, and sprang from the bed. As I did so, I felt myself grasped about tbe arms again, and eold breath passed over my face, and tbe word, "Revenge I" tell upon my ear, and the figure drew me along tut it stood opposite tbe fireplace, and touched a small knob upon tbe wall above, which disclosed an apartment, and ia it was a box labeled. "Woodfell Ames." A moment more and I was alone, the suuligbt was pouring into my chamber. 1 rubbed my eyes and tried to get together my scattered re collections ; at last I succeeded, and, full of bewilderment, presented my self at breakfast "Well, so you are alive, after all," said ibe landlord, evidently astonish ed, "Yes," said I, "I did not experience much trouble." Aa I intended to atay at tbe inn two or three daya I determined to keep tbe room to see tbe end of tbe whole catter. Tbe second night passed as tbe first, and I resolved to investigate tbe aperture in tbe wall, if there was any, wbicb I hardly be lieved. Bat feeling over tbe wall, what was my astonishment to see tbe ia:c small door spring open, and disclose tbe same box. To seize the box was the work of an instant, and opening it I perused tbe papers. They were or some val uable estate, and were quite old Tbey were drawn in favor of Ames, Elmdale Grange. I said nothing to any ooe, tut kept my own counsel. Casually speaking to my best, I asked bim if be knew of a place call ed Elmdale, or of any one called Ames. "Oh, yes I that's another story of tbis village, ia wbich old Ames's son was deprived of the estate oo account ot tbe loss of some necessary deed," he replied. "It waa a downright shame, for be was a nice, noble young man, and tbe estate is now in the hands of a villain !" "If any man deserves banging, he doeal" be fiercely muttered. "Yes, tbe meao, low scheming rascal ! Prtv pardon my warmth," be aaid ; "but it is enough to set one crazy thinkug about lhat young Ames alaviog like a dog, while this villain lords it in Ames's lawful wealth." These events caused me to prolong my stay, and 1 made up mr mind to see the wbole mystery tn.irely clear ed. I took a walk over to Elmdale, and could not help but admire its beautiful grounds, and tbe extent of its domains. As I passed tbe entrance I perceiv ed an elegantly dressed man aauuier ing up tbe wide path, carelessly clip ping tbe top of the graas wiih his cane. Ue, I righdy guessed was tbe pro prietor. From tbe man's evil face, and tbe evideut delight wiih which he used Lis cane, 1 knew tbat the landlord had not mil-judged him. Hearing a step behind me. i turned and beheld a young man, iu tbe at tire of a laborer, that the proprietor had beard him also, and tbat he knew bim was evident, fur be bowed with a mocking smile. Tbe young man kept on without replying to the salutation, wbich, towever, did not discoucert the care less stranger, for be walked aa leisure ly aa before, and disappeared within tbe house. These, '.bought I, were the two contestants for tbe property. "But," I said, mentally, looking toward the house, "I shall have something to do with it; your triumph shall not be long." 1 reached tbe inn in time for sap per, and sought my own room, tbis time, however, wiih a determination to keep awake. When tbe figure appeared I kept my fears nnder strong control, and saw wbat 1 bad not noticed before in my terror, tbat the gbasilv hand seemed rather like flesh and blood. It went through tbe same actions as before ; but aa I seized its hand, not catching it very tight, it clipped from my grasp, and leaving in my hand a ring. The next morning I examined, un. observed, the band of the maid who bad shown me to my room on my ar rival I knew she was accustomed to wear a ring, and I saw it waa gone. Afterward 1 found ber looking quite atixiously about tbe different rooms. "Have yoa lost anything?" I ack- ed. "Yes, sir; a ring," she replied. "Is this it ?" at the same time tak ing tbe ring from my pocket "Yes," she eagerly returned, and held oat ber band for it "Stop a moment," said I. "Do yoa know Wocdfell Ames?" "Yes," saia ene, growing quite pale and seared looking. "W b v, v. err ene knows bim." I looked at ber ratber sternly, and telling her about my discovery, I managed to work opon ber fears, and she confessed that she bad stolen tbe deeds from Ames's library, at the in stigation of the present proprietor, Orville Glenn. She was a servant at Elmdale at the time, and being dazzled by a tempting bribe, had committed the deed. She was afterwards discharged oo some ground, and came to the inn to live. m Where sbe bad put tbe papers she bad forgotten, and thinking so much about tbem she mast have got up in ber sleep and gone to where she bad laid them. I informed tbe land lord of my proceedings, and young Ames was soon installed in bis prop er place. The maid became afterward cured of her sleep walking, and tbo clam ber ceased to be "haunted." In re gard to my host's tale, I am unable to say whether he was laboring un der a delirium or not, but I know that ibe spectre I saw was one of pare flesh and blood. Prftljr ! PawalMw Trw). A pretty story is told in St Peters burg. A' government functionary living in tbe outskirts of tbe Capital, died a few days ago ia utter destitu tion, leaving behind bim, motherless and without friends and relations, two little ebildreo, one a boy of 7 and the other a girl of 3. Left in tbe bouse alone, without money or food, tbe boy did not know wbat to do to get bread for bis sister. At last, urged by tbe little one's tears, he wrote on a piece of paper, "Please, God, tend me three eopecks (a penny) to buy my little sister a roll," and went to tbe nearest church to slip it in the alms box, believing, in his aim- . . a . . t . pncity, mat tne prayer wouia ream Ueaven through tbis medium. A priest passing by observed tbe child on tip-toe, trying to thrust tbe paper io, and taking the paper from bim, read tbe message. Returning home with the child, be took tbe little ones to his bouse and gave them tbe food and clothing tbey so much needed. The following Sun day be preached a sermon on eharity, in which he referred to tbe incident, and afterwards went round tbe ehorcb with a plate. When tbe offerings were counted it was found tbat tbe congregation bad gived 1,500 roubles, or nearly $1,000. Ben Butler tells this story ot a war incident while be was in command at New Orleans. A Colonel up in the Red River region made application for a farlougb, whiob was refused bim. Soon after tbe Colonel left bis command without permission, and went to New Orleans, where be was arrested and put in irons as a desert er. Upon aa intimation tbat he wished to make aa explanation, But ler bad bim brought to bis headquar ters. Well, sir,' said tbe General, stern ly 'what bave yoa to say ia eiplana lion of your conduct ?' Well, General, there are two Jews up yonder who bave some tot ton tbey want to get through my lines ; first tbey offered me $o00, wbicb I refused. Then tbey offered me 11.000 to let tbem take it through tbe lines. Then $2,000 and $25,000 and at last they offered a LnnJred thousand : and 'l tell you. General, tbey were trotting so near my figure I thought I'd better leave.