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v. i!7 t. v 4. U2 I 81 : ' . ; . - f 4- VOLUME 24. NEW PHILADELPHIA, 0 MARCH 20, 1863. NUMBER 14.' Urn WSVA i It! 1 I 1 I t I 1 t 57, r '1 AS Is stent n'iisnmtt'ii4 BOO to tries of thA nu Extract from the Speecfi of ". " .D.W.VdORlIEES,OFIND. ON THB CONSCRIPTION BILL. IN THB House of Bcnre!iitnUvc9, Feb ruary 33, 1863. Mr. SpiaKer : It is cither my good fortune or my bad fortune never to have been a member or a legislative body no til I took roy seat in this . Congress Conseouentlv. I mar not be so familiar with the rules of propriety that obtain among members of deliberative bodied i as others who hpve had more experience, But I must confess, Mr. Speaker, that, with my limited experience I have oa served the course of this deante with a mazement, and with some degree of hon est indignation. .. This debate was opened by llio gfiiiili- man from New York, Mr. Olin.Jwith . . . ' I I . -; j . . t. ir . !.. a lecture to mis biub oi ine iiraise, nr forming us how ho desired we should dm cuss this Question. He expected us to observe certain rules and maxims laid down by him for the government of our minds and or our tongues. He inform ed ns what' we were to say, and in what spirit we were to say it Our. deport ment was bis especial care. ' . tie gave ns that kind of warning beforehand i hit ichoolmasterssoriletimes indulge in when - their pupils are about to be paraded on exhibition before tbe public. . We . were desired to behave ourselves and to por - : tbe a certain line of conduct marked out .' for us in advance by his magisterial au tbority.. The air of a testy, domineer - log pedagogue pervaded .the style and substance or all his remarks. , ' . Yon have left nothing undone in the ' whole range of .ftTnmicUin to overwhelm ' the land with universal ubulitioiiLstn not merely auuliiipiiisin of tbe old sort. but abolitionism of a new type, which i makes the white man work for tlie,.,nu i, gro instead of -the negro working for the white man, according to the obsolete : Ideas of our fathers. Yon buve gone rigorously to work, taking advantage of our national distress, to curry out every abolition measure ever dreamed of by the wildest and most enthusiastic' zealots of the abolition faith. You have i.aken advantage of this war to corrupt the foreign policy of the Government, and to recognize tiie only two negro govern menu on the (ace of the eui tb ns our ' : national equals. Not content with your .- own country as a theatre for youF folly, 'yon have gone, like so many Captain Cooks, circumnavigating the world, bunting for islands in the .sea, and dis tant shores .on. which, to display yonr -. bastard benevolence and your insane transcendentalism. 1 oil found Liberiii and you found linyti, und you miide this once proud Kepuolic tBke on its hat and , exchaoge bows of equality with Ltuio , pia. Tbe people are taxed to send ; . ' ministers to these dusky barbarians, in .order to show the- world that negro equuljiyis at least one of the institutions Of this country. The negroes.ot course, . , feel Battered by these delicate attentions though 1 confess they have no reusou to for I 'have always held that respectable negroes were much better in every re i soect than white ineu who .recognized their civil or social equality. But th . i African, in this instance at. least, hns taken our advances kindly, and I see by the papers that his sable highness envoj ; extraordinary and m jiister plenipoten tiary from Hayti to the Republican Couit of Abraham Lincoln has just arrived n . New York, and will soon snlute the re. fined social circles here with the odow of his diplomatic presence. I take thufol lowing from the New York Herald, and , as it will be precious intelligence to 'lie maioritv hero, I gladly lurmsh it, ami '. ,. trust it may give you pleasantdreains to ;..,i. night : ' : "PeesonalIntellioence Tiemt'o ,,n . ister from Hayti. V,. Romaine, Churge ' ' de Affaires from Hnyti to the United " States, is still stopping at the St. Nich olas Hotel, with his Secretary of Lega. ' tion.D. Bruno. The minister-is aboui '',,'!,' tbirty-twoyearsof age,of medium height, and exceedingly dark ana swarthy c-ra pjexion, He wears a heavy black mm tacbe and Imperial. His hair is geuer ally a little fuzzy and woolly looking, which is owing to the want of a careful dressing, as after undergoing a course of ! 1..: u A I!. i. (.p .lousonai maiiifuiuviuiiB it wuuiu ' lie bi ' ' straight as that of any Saxon among us., The cheek bones are rather higher than : are usually seen in this latitude. The ' prevailing expression of hisfuee is g od ,,. natured and rnendiy. Heavy Dinck eye. " n brows, arch over a pair of line, full black , .eyes, Which seem always ready to gleam ' n4 light up. mlthi merriment. During .-; - bis stay at the St. Nicholas Hotel the "habitues ot that establishment have on. . '' several occasions had. an oppoi tuul'y to '".'3'-' witness bis proficieucy' at billiards. H , . iiandles a cue with almost the skill of a ! ". ' Phelao or Kavanagh. Cigarettes he smokes In great quaniities, audasioulsh- the beholders by the case and non- I '' ' chalance with which he ejects the smoke ' ' '-'from bis nostrils. In many different '.Kit to which I wish to allude. Too propose to levy eontribdtions on the white labor of this land to pay for the negroes not only in the District of Colombia, but in Maryland, in Missouri, and in all othes States of the Union where' they have, them to sell, and where tbe people still claim to be loyal. ' It is proposed to tax the farms, and the houses, the live stock, the blooded horses, the cattle, the flocks, and the herds to tax the bone and sin ew of the white laborer to mortgage all tbe property of the country, to mort gage all the owners of it, and tbo un born children for a huildred years ( to come, for. the purpose of carrying out tiiis delirious scheme of emancipation. You say it Is not ranch for be people to hear. - No, not much ! Ten millions to Maryland I Fifteen millions to Misjou ri I Bills are here to that effect. And this is oa y the commencement. It is but a trifle I The old farmer can go to his work a little earlier and stay at it- a little later, and work a little- harder; there will only be one meal a day less, perhaps; the children will have to do wiih less schooling; little luxuries and innocent amusements will not be afforded liy the honest poor; money must be earn ed and saved up against the day of the tax gatherer. to bny negroes with. Don't murmur, either, children of toil, for tbe upstart dictators here say that would be dislovut. . , As to the fate of the Democratic party, sir, I-have no fears. It Is the party of the Constitution and, armed in the pan oply of truth. Bird wf h eternal nrinch pies as our shield, we can safely and firmly go before the peopleaud challenge the popular verdict. Once more .1 am willing to' submit these issues' to the country. You started in this war with the pledges I have spoken of. You have broken them ell. You have cried out "no party" in this Hall ever since the war commenced, and in the name oi 'no party," you have liberated slaves, and abolished slavery wherever you can get at it; you have recoguized negro governments; you have taxed white men to pay for black men; yon have taxed even the soldier in the ranks, from his hard-earned pittance, to bay tbe negroes n this District and elsewhere. Yon havo abolitiniized the entire policy of the government. Do yon think yon are to be sustained? Do von thiuk the sol dier will sustain yu? ' You propose to put the black man alongside of the loyal white soldier. You propose to buy negroes, steal ne groes, fight for hegrtes, obtain negroe in any way, and then humiliate anil dis grace the white soldier by his presence and contact in the ranks. A - law 'to that effect has passed this .House, and dm not pass the Senate only because the Chairman of the Military Commit tee in that body states that there already exists a sufficient law to accomplish the object. You have thus outraged and insulted all classes of citizens, but the soldier most of all. Is it strange, then, that no more volunteers come to the standard of war? You have betrayed the loyal hear of the country, and that betrayal rises up in judgment against you, and its off spring, the birth of that betrayal, is this fearful, odious and dujpotin conscrip tion bill. It is the work of your own hands. You are it authors'. You be gat it by virtue of the decepiion yon practiced on the people. .You have cre ated the necessity for it. by your own con duct. Not satisfied, however, with be traying the people in all matters of pol icy not satisfied wit h taking their blood and treasure under false pretences, yon have dune more. No coi S' rvative general ran stand be fore the consuming flumes that emunate from the seething cauldron the boiling cess pool. of fanaticism which .contra! .I.!.. J!..! .-..!- . . -a iiiih AniuiiiiHirauon. are crashed.. No man is loyal if he fails to worship at the. radical shrine. , I bare no doubt you eoiuider me dipfoyal for this speech. - What do you. suppose I care for your opinion whether I am dis loyal or not? I return the compliment most heartily and sincerely. I think voir are disloyal, aqd there we are even. When you. say I am disloyal to my coun try, I repel it. In return, I churge that you are disloyal to the Constitution, and I prove it And be who is false to tbe Constitution is false to the country.' I know of uo country outside of that in strument. What Is my country when tbe Consti tution goes down? Is itland and water? Shall we adopt the dogma of tyrants, that a government may exist simply by reason of force and power throughout the. boundaries of a given territory? I say you are false and disloyal to my country the couutry of the Constitu tion. Then we are even, No, not even; for I prove my assertion, and you do not. And here, to night, on parting,' I say to you that there is nothing lost on our side so far as a poor opinion of each other is concerned on that subject. You may call its' disloyal if it will ease your hearts any, but our opinion here upon this side of the House is just as firm I can speak 'for every one here is just as well de fined, just as sharply and clearly made up, that the majority of this House has been disloyal, in the acts I have enumer ated, and iu the general scope of its con duct, td the Constitution of the country, as if you had been convicted of overt, treason, and stood ready to be executed according to law. We go further. We think that the Administration itself has been rankly disloyal to the Constitution, and iu that opinion the advautugewhicb we have over you is that the people who made tbe Constitution, and who con stitute this Government, are of the same opinion and sustain us, while they re pudiate you. That is our advantage on that point. Mr. Moorhead, (in his seat.) We will have it all over again, Mr. Voorhees. Yes, we will hare it all over Again, if yon shall ever be able to stand up long enough before tbe people to be knocked down. That is the only doubtful question left. If we were simply playing a political game yon have done just what your worst em mies would Gave wished. But you have ruined the hopes of the couutry, and driven the people to despair. For this reason I lament and deplore your con duct. I bewail the hard fortunes of my poor country when such pilots era on sh pboard I am sorry you have. viola led your pledges and broken your faith. I am Starry you have shown a total .in capacity to administer the Government, And I am borry. very sorry, that it is so long before there can be a total change of officers at tbe bead of the Government. SWORD PRESENTATION. At a meeting of the officers of 2nd Brigade, 7th Division of the. Army of Tennesse. held at the Head Quaters of. the doth Regt 0. V., on the 22nd of Feb.', 1863, for the purpose of express ing the proper testimonials of their re gard, for CoJ. Eckly, commander of the Brigade, who was abont to retire from the service: - After partaking of a sump- tnoue snpper prepared for tbe occasion J A Petrified Man. According to the Territorial Enterprise, a petrified man was found in the mountains south of Gravely Ford. Every limb and fea ture ot the stoney mummy was perfect, not even excepting the left leg which had evidently been a wooden one during the lifetime of the owner, which lifetime, by the way, came to a close about a century ago, iu the opinion of a savan who has examined the defunct. The Enterprise adds: The people of the neighborhood Wisconsin battery, was called to the chair, and Major Deimling, of the 10th Missouri Infantry, was appoined Sec re tary. .Strong' complimentary resolu' tions were adopted,, when ' a rich and beautiful sword wag presented to Col E. R. Eckley by the officers of the 80th regiment, through Capt. Wra. Marshall of Coshocton, Ohio, accompanied by the following neat and pertinent address: Dear Colonel: It is with ming led pleasure and pain that I nndertake to address you on this occasion pleas nre in viewing the past happy connec tion that has existed between us pain in looking at tbe separation now about to take place. .1, in behalf of tbe om cers of the 80th Ohio Regiment, present von with this sword as a memento of their high regard for you as an officer, brave and true as a token of their af fection for you as an emblem terrible to any rebel who wonld dare Insult tbe "Hag of our Union," which, .when op portunity shall offer, weild it in power. ' With no greater melancholy depres sion of spirit, does the happy circle of children, endeared to a father, see him leave perhaps never to return, than we, the officers of this regiment, experience on seeing you separated from ns. You have been as a father to us. We have looked to you for counsel we looked to you for favors in your power to grant, and none of us can say we looked in vain. When dangers gathered like dis mal clouds, portending ruin, then it was that tbe coolness ofyottr countenance inspired ns with new courage and ani mated ns with fresh hopes. No danger, however imminent, presented itself, but found yon in your appropriate place at the bead of the' regiment, to lead ns to victory. You had the happy faculty of infusing into your command that cool ness, deliberation and courage, so char acteristic of your couduct on the field of buttle. ' . Colonel, one after another of our fel low officers and soldiers ib this regiment, have been taken from ns by disease', death, ant ihtyuthles head of a daring fie nntil our numbers have been fright fully thinned. But oh! the last, the most sacred of them all, we must now part ; I I 1 . . ! " with yuii jou, woo nove oeenever vig ila I in providing for our wanis whose counsel hns directed us whose advices assisted and whose courage animated us, Leave, did I say? No, yon have been culled away by the sovereign people' of your Congressional district. Then go n peace. Our kindest wishes we send with yon. May prosperity attend-' "'.' Maroh 12, pine and the cypress shall sing their mel ancholy dirges Over the graves" of the earthly fallen. Thus oqr hosts have been dreadfully re'dnced, onr ranks fearfully thinned. Six hundred effective men yet remain. Distant hospitals hold their victims; these chancel houses, tbe dread of tbe soldier, and the -curse of the ar my, have slaughtered tbeir hundreds, where the sword bas. its ten, nntil they are regarded as but a way station - be tween the ranks and the grave. ' But yon have said I am about to leave Sergeant Clarkson Miller of the 11th faou. That connection is already sever. ed, and I stand before yon to-night, not as your. commander,, but as a civilian, I go, but yon stay. I return to the quiet circle of home, and the society of friends; you remain in the tented Geld amidst the dangers and perils of war. I go back to , "God's JaodMree and loyal Ohio; yon remain iu the regions or malaria, tbe land of bandits, thieves and robbers, I go to occupy another position; you re main soldiers composing a part of that wall of nre that protects our homes and "firesides. JIow could I bnt feel other wise than sad at our separation. In the past long and aetive campaigns and in the fire of battle, yonr regiment has won for itself a name; and when I hear yon say that I carry with me the kind feel fngs, and wishes, of both officers and and men, I cannot bnt regret our sepa tion. I have tried to do my duty; not to exercise power, because I could do it I inflicted no severe punishments, I had no court-martials, add yot for discipline and good behavior, the m)th is marked as one of tbe most orderly regiments of the army. With feelings of pride, I accept from you, sir, in behalf of the regimental of ficers, as a token of, your regard, this sword, the terrible of authority. I shall convey it with me to the land of peace and luxury. I shall look upon it there, to'remind me of the stormy and terrific part its cherished doners are acting in tbe drama of war. I shall carefully pre serve it amongst the sacred treasures of earth,' that I may be reminded of the power of Government, the duty and loy al ity of the .citizen, ' tbe privation and suffering of a Boldier. 'And as vou sug gest ft, I shall think ot it in the balls of Congre'ss. It shell admonish me to spare no pains to aid and relieve tbe illy pro vided and poorly paid soldier; and rest assured that anything within my power that tends to lighten the burthen, and ameliorate the condition of those in the field, shall be most cheefully performed. It shall stimulate me to resist, to the ex tent of my power, the attempted alliance with the rebels In arms; but evey effort shall be put forth to bring about a just, honorable and lasting peace, .based up on the restoration of onr ouve lia,py but now distracted Union. Wherever the fate of war may take yon, my fondest hopes and anxieties will follow, and may the same kind provi deuce that preserved you in the fire of battle, continue to protect ?CU ontil the beacons of war shu huve irnnn nut nr. -' For tit Ohio tmoetl " SPUING. ..'.. . . st auxvu.Li a. rarraa. ho, ah cometh in her bauty, 0 8tatly, with a damsers-gTaeej ' Birds and flower are bov'riog blithely v 'Round ker sweet and railing fae. Ah 1 I've watohed thee, gentle Springtime, In my fny, from afar, . With the mat and humble homage : Of an Indian to a star. Bade are blowing, waters flowing; Warblera earol o'er the lea; Everything is bright and glowing Old Creation smiles with me. : : ' Warble oat from spray end thicket, ' - All ye choristers so bright ; ., - Let the ltafj odlnd echo . v . Wilh an anthem of delight " " Blow, forever blow, ye breezes, Warmly as ye did before ; & ' '. Bloom again, ye lo.mb'ring flowers, With the radiant tints of yore. .- TIIE GAITER BOOT., 0, dainty footl k ' 0, gaiter boot! Xo piety you're shocking; We only know ' Of one thing worse, Add that's a enow white (looking.' So nest and olean, Together seen, E'en stoies must agree - To yos) tp vote What Gray once wrote, A handsome L E G. The lasting theme of Midnight dream;" The very soul of song V . . Man wants you little Here below, And never wants yon long. By Plito ne'er Sent tripping here; By Plato rather given, To lead poor man (An easy plan) To any f lace but heaven. Yet still we vow There's magic now About a woman's foot; And cunning was ' The wimrJ hand .That made a gaiter boot. For while the knave The gniter gave To mortals to ensnare them, Mankind be hoaxed And even coaxed The angels down to wear them. A'Koniaiitic Affair. A young ludy of Grafton, Renssalaer County, recently proceeded to New York to visit u brother. She becameacquaiut ed with a' young man, and very Boon they were pledged lover. The brother dis approved tbe intimacy, and sent his sis ter home, at the same time informing ? J " Bnt Country's cause in r .t, .. . J'-ai -otlr of sorest trial. . k... a,. ', . -' . . i, . from th Ohio Farmer. " frfttaf vVO Groniog. v ' . Most of our farmers here hare "sheep ' on the .brain1 pretty bad, and I bopa they may always have it, as they can lav ' prore their farms faster with that stock -than any other; aud can at the same ' time stock their brains, if they so de sire, as they will- bare plenty of time; and last but not least, they will hsve i plenty of cash in tbeir pockety, . John Foster of Guernsey county, sold -'i the increase of bis sheep for 1861 & '63, at 13,900, bis wool clip or 1863 for ' (9,000, and has just returned from Ter '. mont with seventy five ewes which cost him - $7,500, also two bucks at $100 ' each.' '" :.'. V" ' I bare got a few nice ewes this season, -from tbe flocks of. Messrs. Hammond, Remele, Dean Cnsblng and Benedict. With the first spare change I could lay , by when I was a boy of twelve, I bought . ; ix ewes, which cost me six dollars, and , In looking over gome old books the oth- , er day, I found where my father had sold my half of the wool, two years af ter, for $4,32, as I let a man bare them to keep on shares, for half the wool and. half the increase. Prom that day U thls, I have'had a clip ot wool to sell every year exceptlwo when I was away eait. . For several yearn I have kept strict ' account , of all the different kinds of ' stock on tbe farm, and every yearsheep have done the best, always paying from a dollar to s dollar and a-half per bead,--' above all expense!. When I say that, - 1 mean everything hay. grain, pasture. washing, interest on cost, and all labor ' of every kind; which is more than I can say of horses, hogs and stock cattle. ; 1 wish every farmer wonld just keerv his accounts for syear, I know be wonld never regret it, and I don't think he ' wonld-ever quit It '. i. B. " Muslnngum Co. March, 1863. From the Ohio Farmer. Scab, Foot-Rot and Sheep Ticltav I notice in the Farmer enauiries for ft remedy for the Scab in sheep.,, I hive formally had a good deal of- experience with them, and I consider nothing more- easy to cure than Scab. My remedy it this: Say for 100 sheep, take 8 pounds tobacco, and tbe same quantity of blue yitnoi; ooii the tobacco until tbe strength is an out, put toe liquor Into a tublartre enongh to dip the sheep in. pulverise the . vitriol and add that; then while the wa '-.-ten's warm, dip in tbe sheep, taking pains, to squeeze the wool as dry as dos- Bible, to save, the liquor on taking t"jn ' vu. Aitua waier coois, lurow in oc casionally a hot stone. In abont wo ' weeks repeat the operation, and I will gaarantee a cure. A few perhaps of the . . I Worst cases might require a third din- ? . I ... .. -F . 9 ping, out it is very seldom needed. n l ti tvotttliAi, , IB .... . r . -. - -'-' parents of tbecircums"". ers kent.W ATnivn and aoiersity neve1 overtake this sword which I hav half of the officer-'-' iment, to pre-. Umh 19- r -Sir 1 -W-OOaWS ll.-"!-" "HU15 volunteered to bury the poor iiiifortiinatK.U.. 1,05 j gijes,',' 1 07 16 and were even anxious to do so ineat.. was discovered whn thev rn"'e"" VUIUh iciuuvc Illlll 1.111a l nr. , , j.! j -"Vorable uripcu ii!un luy-fb. mdj. above had cunt of this has detOsited "oially, into the him. wbL,.uttT1,, .oe" A" - ,ini rocK u 1,86 J Shoulders.'.".'."!.' 70 I Butter 9. V nn j. oats - : , ir JvY8.eJ,021b 5,60 i Urd do have gone out, I'Aa'ioll at th. . the messenger of peace, sh"" ir. Baum is a thorough Merchant Tailor' flVj'8",., eannneror years in the most --.vM,o cotuuusnments in New York City v ' - ' K. BAUM, home with victory ani.ches - J. C. ZUTAVEIIN 1803, . ZUTAVEKN. Commissioners. ow nstltutions in Wash- mei branoh of this institution I " "' 'ne-oeieorated Swodish """""ng. aromatio and Flax Seed Dried Peaches.., Dried Apples.... Potatoes Onions 1,76 2,25 1,26 70 37 Country Sosd... Beeswax., 25 reatners... Wool 8555 way ton 7,60 Timothy Seed 451b-.'.....tl.sbs,2.' 00. . ...... .M, being an ce,, ' - DITOirs-NOTICE. L ? P8"' " is a Pleasi" beveraue- IV hereby giren t a,lIt.h.f-an.T,?.l"lrt,,ke "'ordinary qnanti-Nfi 8hott hss "eposited with annua uunu .nviciiuii t .notes can eTen partake nf nnlino.. " ' the army. You Struck hjr without fceling undue intoxicating E of Tr County, $1.71 2 for the cause he. was in the way , ! m"d ' s composition. , It if . domP" ' iot No. C6, in the town of that Samuel B the Treasurer abolition schemes. It. 'a in 1 he betrayal of the v inn to the townahipjeg 0f ly well Sp aker; go to the hntil.tiniijAfc iA farajerj who pay! this well worn pocket ''.' speculators in not your polianderer8. ard swindlinir U ReDub- this governmeirfom New Uapl.01 liJnte Com. iinv men biiu and snnffinir 9 wa ra fortunes thaf ion officials not that class'ouse, made aevoteato) ti3ie 2.1H r worsn.p.revej,, f . reJig'O'i, wh , v"'uis ma n at n la th lie m n.' tAFAYErTft fr thi Ootfi, when 'has the removenrt-martialed from thtooAaveiiyured wnueu you South in no chiertvJitTesfed, and since thotos or in Fort i my would have been people at home more great j.iM. , lu w 1 so that it , " u wn,ca Lot was r- San- sold Maroh 2Qf 1803. 8w. J. D; ELLIOTT. Auditor Tus. C., O. BOUNTY discharged on account of wounds rocpiT. 'u", wavs he has managed to win the good opinion of all with whom hehas eorae in.tnder that your soldiery . ,' ',booUct, and iheopiuionof his sociubibds .are dlssatfWed, ; They ,'ity nd courtesy is very unnnimousraoiate the patriotism of steal- .,-r.tio0' 200 to 860. Secretary1 of Legat'on, D. grYour army,. foa mere monthly much younger man. ' Iu hiance, deprived of all the luxuries and there An seteral fnrt. at timee, the necessaries Of likn nrin. Pinni all tU. ' .i uig pnvanons of camp, and the dano'Ari hafiU ,i,n. .v. '. ,? " wu" i-uey see nose men ir.W'06 10 16 favorite In Sweden in tt ..Ui.-i. l7nV th8 nanl beverage. It iif0ritre,.on 4ne Monday of Januai7'l862 prepared in the purest quality by Drf Bobaok A' J' MoFarIand- """""7. 1862, o 7 j , : " uew Preunees of Dr. R . on Saturday last, proved most interesting, and we th wkis worthy a passing notice. EnSring from the neatly arranired oonntin. the P"-i ei, anTand , ..:""".,"s"i wnerethe presence ..'11 p .-i ,anMe ud oapaoiooi copner "tills, notify ns that i .1.. .s pper M..J.I.J .t. '"""kiod an- i - v. " Pnrposes of di.IIation. " U""'B' witled to IflOO 00 Bounty r rom tins we entjiv & . . .. ' I . wlipt i. l v- H,.5 OTT "Tr91 wob eobtaining hun- v. A't'ys and Claim Agenu. ' dreds of gallon, devoted tothe more especial . NeW F " Mro '63- 8 r i.Uaso vi mo laooratory as needful in th. I piparation of the Scandbarian remedied: ' ' SALE OF IA5D. longtrTX ot ne Court of nrf sn.j :.u '""""Tuireciion -- u 11 01 xuscarawaicanntv inl .... . .u I . pun,10B tai lew of last action , there n pending wherein.m,..! years growth, to be used in the man.ntZ Stokely's AdmmJrZT..Saei or toe Catowba Brands '. 7 T" ltllnt.i..P. ' r"nu Jacoo to the proper nrenaraHnn . "BOTru " " " ""w rDllaaelpnia, Fond Commissiners' Report, Frrwn P,.. , .. V.w niT-i 1 T ?. UTOM. T"8- Co , 0., 1 New Philadelphia. JannarvR ifia ' rnilE undersigned Auditor and Treasurer ef I said county, acting pj n "T . 81 1 ' o uuu uuiiinuuinn- n; u:;7' r.T. eo"on. of the 1a d i ul lUB surplus revenue, pass ed February 27th. isj ""' P8' ding for, JroinTaZ8 county for .h. ..J 10 l?warawas Amnnnf ..S..J .. "1 '00 ! 'r0B instate, 30,Q88 88 0 ra i paia to the State in 1845. 1846, 1847, 1848, 1749, 1860, 1851, 1852, 1858, 1854, 1855, 1856, 1857, 1858, 1859, 1868, . 300 00 0 . 1,405 61 8 C24 48 0 250 00 0 1687 14 0 8,044 80 0 8,000 00 0 2,611 79 7 2,037 46 0 2,020 08 0 2,000.00 0 1,983 00 0 1,410 00 0 1,830 00 0 1,268 75 O 1,488 06 1 1 tnl, . ". ""I ".aeiermiB. ... ur oioo.or uoods. hd win heartily jnnte all who wish-to buyeheap cheaper by ft, than the same Good, cm .W'V1 8 S"' by Poent 'toon . ?h.fJnigo1rot,'e,D8I'(! W"rminM that no purchaser shall leave us without tak- ingjustwhal he m. ...,i.i. : . r Come and iorpect our " pnM- .'. General Issortmenrof ' A "PPortunity not to be lost sighfof.. ... ro.r A8"ts-' ies as welll -"uw b.u uuL as AiTAnta i i secure th. Agency for your locality'. aoo,ooo , . T. " . enevs, Brace lets, Studs, Buttons, Neck ' Chains, Sets of , ueweiry, &c. To be sold for S!1 . ... for until you k oV'"" "J11 25 cts. for a Certifi,. 'dm. ?taa can h.,e, with . Circuit; 7X. Box 7 8- R M' WAKD' Co' Feb. 27!'l803,-3ln. . . & TLB . A- ' ' . in i. ennn. . s-" w new -kn 1 Total ain't paid the State, $26,9Uifi Balance due the State January .r 1st. tmu..-.. ' . , $3,177 20 4 meuioines. putting up of On Saturday. Avril 25tt 1 fle.4 I . . ... - ' ' 1 - WW, . une story hmhernn. .n. ' ' ., tno iollowini namnl. nf i.nri workshop, or .he aarrtm.;T. . "T! VP raw.. CounTy wV." 7"-". T In. ..J uk.n.1". 7 "u 'ne oox. ... r" 'own- - .K vi mo same Oy hand, the hot. " r . """u range, or the U. 8. Uilitar tlinirof the bftt.r. ..j 001 Distrot hnt ... n. ... . V" vam- airane- j . w ' about Ona mil W..4 kt ... delphia, and two miles South of Dover I ' The flrst trant r m i... u.. J - .'. , . . """..limn SUDUl- vidod into (wo parcels," one containing 111 ,d 77-100 aores. of which hi iok ..... a rnanle nu a. . . rs employed quite a nutiber of men ana4" boy Whose duties an oonfln.i: t in. ".Doy"' alone. Other deDarlm.ni. . Jl, "i packing and tnakin- . . .-i' . or ante oultiy.Ho- .nTC". aruniB.n.rf a i. rUJ r' "!"? us .. ,k r. .'.""" wo , " esnDiisbment. , I . i turn outer or 81. , Takinc this eirtAh1nkn..n, .ii i-.ii I aores. hss ahnnt twn.iK;-.i. .i j a(R... ... .u wun it. -""',v'i . , ...oruuins, laooratorini. Balance of amount loaned to w rouadelphia lateral tanal Company.,,,, ' Am'tof Interest on $4,665 26 6 at 6 per cent., nnrl aj ,v. I -State by the County as part of the School Fund toJanu- aryjst, 1868, ,-. $3,177 20 4 JUST READY. IVcw Sljlcs of Jewelry. I BOOTS & SHOES, wmmm, beware, my ; .S3T A-U.ta'G&- ' ' 'h ALL SORTS OF iVOTIOAS, OATS, CAPA BONNETS. &C. J : m t...-t.. ... -.. . - 7 J. ,u 8 ' ,or 10 Eastern cities be- r ' fore the recent advance of from 25 to fin . to suit all atsea, tastes andeonditiow la brine. ' and quality and fashion. ' . V w r..tXWwW Valuable ' " FARMS FOR SALE . $279 91 S TUSC1R1W1S NPRSERF! TWO miles north of Westohester, Tas-SPS carawasoounty.Ohio. We hay-.nS1 extensive variety of fmit . ears old, comprising . theoed y.rie es of Apples, Pears, Peaches7Airioot., Nee Plnm. Cherries, QuincesGrape, and he duTerent benius which have bee. X!ed In thieohmate. Persona i,..h..:.. ,e? m n?'rltin8to.nr wo nave rruited a hrge know wha, you get, whi7h',on cannefby b derte Hen, 12 cent. Peaches 16ent .Tothe roporfionallv ow. All .7 ... . .iers waladBPP ft ir-i. f r. ri- A ?" Stockwell, NeV, TmJJU .T2.w,"- .T- promptly filw. , D. 8WAIN snwa March 6, K68.ly BENJ.P. HELWIO.h"1"" HENRY jtKnun mi r upd Coa'r. of Tus. Co., O. &c, it Is WlthntTnM .IT! W ld.p.rtm.n(,,b.fo;ndIhTT,,D We oan not hot Mwntuui. n. t . . inn....!.-1...,. : : B-r,--.."r-" Pon nis - " u,o i,, nil iw. ri . will . -, .. w ..u., . ,,..MRtn.HN IE. loo eecona traat nr nn l - , divided into twjparoefs; one o,' ' -aores, and one of 23 and j I tion of the 76 acre trrV' . ' '" '"' bolhjsr,XiKr'rl''.olo'k ' "' , TO--" A VERY DESIRATNVR Par m - frt . C i i iue ana two " tt.hfrrM' " . i''IM 'Mfer toot ,MSi0i A6 TH- OPPENHE1MRR i... i. w from e... r.v ".'u,,'. r m of Clothing Tr' Fail WintVwa'r fbeelfda ;fn not o excelled In this conn' can- Saw Mil- 7wB "'J "m.J Ward; with abouTioT season, it i, v. . , , .- r "lou 'm bottnm " r "Wn. W sore. "' wvfn ma T '-. I'd almost writs. vw . . . .. , As.. 1 . . Hw 'v NUB in nAM. 'W - zoi... " . ..VV u .r?'"Lnraw(ft. :;"rr- ,, ,linnn, 1 wont; , , 7muMM:u.i'&v:vQHinni'nnt .".r "M'Oamriiii.A-. :.;..-. " " much bnt.i.. ... ffonjresses on thai riET, ' m Edition of -: ,'ave him, if , i0Z:x- ",.- u ri v', c,. .r.,,'.r-w.Di7;M - n abundanoe. 3rBnSi. Thar. l. h n-, "I "ierwr Beld.i ' liVsT vv'MO v n 'be plaoe." m?ZTMK"Fr1Sn'M thehanes- Sr1:,k"0.W"" '.h. ImWt, about' b -r' .u..,,n' 'drwell tim-. ... "r: rwe 1 n? aoM" od. a o0d' sziwierrvDi S.,.?"'""' amoyskl . , til ' filled Are. yet harrli. Z::S"'''"ilit wnicn Paign. : The whole oVZ" offi8'0' ,Cflm' "ok w h, WtatT1 n ,he idef het tinit-9 f.roator n-.' tameqsopronerf, ' otihe armv. .qDartor,, of Lee's' -'toooh BanS. . q1(J men mur-i the beep irPflr:.Loe'n. oyed, and and another ..: "t, T-? 'emUnsor. made a he.n ,rZ', "UUBor, have been jnst written . vio.urH, in nnink iriii be nil nn 'vu. u" The sea for in mT-.m aisoppeorl In .L. " ... 'V'. oyster l ; nrablfl ln,. I,,. Jy" Jtnme.i.u. 7 . - - i j. Wbo J I, ...,.. ;, ' '"-.-'--,'-...... , . - . ,- . ..