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PROSTBURO, MD., JULY 8, 1882. Declined. —Hon. H. D. Farnandis declined the offico of president of the Chesapeake & Ohio canal to which he was elected recently. The Board of Public Works met in Annapolis Wednesday but adjourned until the 13th inst., without selecting a presi dent. The Situation. —Nothing of im portance Las transpired in this region since our last issue. Several of the new miners left Camp Mayer during the early part of the week. They stated that the work was 100 hard and daugerous and but little could be made at it. In answer to inquiries made the following telegrams were received and bulletined by the Journal : Meyebsdalb, Pa,, July 8, 1882, 10:25 а. m.—The miners are all out for advance. Telegraph Ofebator. Meyersdale, Pa., July 8,1882 , 2:80 p. m.— All out but Smith’s ; majority of re gion got advance asked for. J. 11. 1 Jisel. We Lave learned that Smith's mine has since gone out. All of the mines around Salisbury are reported out. There are two mines working for 65 cents. Upon the whole there appears to be no definite indications pointing to an early settlement of the difficulty in this region. CORRESPONDENCE A Question Ashed. Frostuuru July 0,1882. To the Mining Journal: Has the ordinance prohibiting hogs running at large within the corporate limits of the town been repealed ? If not why don't the Mayor and Council see that the police does his duty in accordance with said ordi nance ? * * * * Eckhart Citizens I‘ienic. Washington Minks, July 0, 1882. To the Mining Journal: The young people of Eckhart mines and vicinity assembled in Mr. Neff's grove on Wednesday afternoon last and bad a picnic. The unpleasant state of affairs that now exists in this coal field was forgotten for the time and all seemed to think of nothing else only to enjoy themselves and make others happy. The pleasant time we had together will long be re membered by all. The weather was cool and pleasant. To the ladies we will ever feel grateful for the noble part they took in making the picnic a success. The singing and playing was kept up until the evening shades were gathering around us, when all took their march for home well pleased with the manner in which they had spent the evening. Wo re turn our thanks to Mr. Neff and lady for the use of their grove, and to oth er parties who loaned us their glasses and dishes. Washingtonian. MISCELLANE 0 US. Female physicians naturally prac tice homeopathy. The postal service of the country makes a splendid showing for the fiscal year just ended. It is fully self-supporting, and looks forward to increased prosperity aud usefulness. The autopsy of Guiteau’s brain by the physicians, immediately after the hanging, revealed the fact that the murderer was apparently sane, as the brain was found to be in a healthy condition. Superintendent Mills, of the Delaware railroad, estimates the com ing peach crop in the districts trav ersed by the railway at 4,004,710 baskets. The heaviest yield will be in the district between Middletown and Clayton, and with continued fav orable weather the crop may reach б, baskets. This is exclusive of the section above, which are de pendent upon water transportation. % Two Things the Country Will Not Have. —There are two things this country cannot afford and will not have, and the sooner the “railroad barons" understand it the better. They are these: first, workingmen must not be starved, and, second, railroad corporations will not be per mitted with impunity to double their stock in a night, to cover excessive earnings, and then pretend that they cannot pay their laborers.—New York Serald, Much excitement was caused at the Massachusetts State Prison, at Con cord, by tho prisoners on Tuesday. They shouted and yelled without re striction and broke up their cell fur niture because they were deprived of certain recreations hitherto granted to them on the Fourth of July. Wed nesday the trouble was continued, the convicts being on a strike against the warden’s discipline. About three fourths of the prisoners declare they will not work until the usual holiday tacrealion is granted. Information for Officers of lleg ist ration . State's Attorney Sloan has address ed to Registrar Kight, of district No. 3, a letter replying to questions asked him by Mr. Kight, It is of intereat to all the registrars and citizens gen erally, so we publish it; Cumberland, Md,, Juno 30, 1882. James Eight, ftj , Officer of Registration, District Ifo. 8, Wtsternport, Md. Dear Sir ; In reply to your letter of this data I beg leave to submit the following: Ist. How long does a man have to be a resident of the State before be can regis ter? You will find this fully set forth in Seo. I of Art. 1 of the Constitution of 1867, in the following language: “All elections shall he by ballot; aud every white male citizen of the United States of the age of twenty-one years, or upwards, who has been a resident of the State for one year and of the Legislative District of Baltimore City, or of the county, in which ha may of fer to vote, for six months next pre ceding the election, shall be entitled to vote in the ward or election dis trict, in whioll he resides, at all elec tions hereafter to he held in this State; and in case any county or city, shall be so divided as to form portions of different electoral districts, for the election of Representatives iu Con gress, Senator, Delegates or other of ficers, then to entitle a person to vote for such officer, he must have been a resident of that part of the county, or city which shall form a part of the electoral district, in which he offers to vote, for six months next preceding the election ; but a person who shall have acquired a residence in such county, or city, entitling him to vote at any such election, shall be entitled to vote in the election district from which he removed, until he shall have acquired a residence in the part of the county, or city, to which he has removed." You will, of course, understand that the word “white” as used then has been abolished since the adoption of the Constitution. 2ml. How long after the first sitting before I Imvo tomato a icturu of all tho names and do the books have to be return ed after each sitting ? In answer to this I refer you to Section 18 of the present registration act which provides that within six days after the close of his October sitting, the registrar shall deliver to the Clerk of the Circuit Court for his county, the registry of voters and the two poll-books so completed as afore said. The books remain in his cus tody during the time intervening be tween the respective sittings and ho is responsible for their loss, in a pen alty not exceeding a fine of five hundred dollars, or by imprisonment not exceeding three years, or by both fine and imprisonment aforesaid, (See Section 36.) 3rd. Whal is the form of oath taken by persons wishing to register ? You do make oath that you wiil true answers make to such questions as I may propound to you touching your right to be registered and to vole in election distiictNo.—. Read section 15 of the Registration Act carefully and if you have not n copy apply to the Secretary of State at Annapolis for one. Permit me also to call your atten tion to Section 17, requiring name ol the applicant for registration to bo entered immediately thereafter in the presence of tho voter in its proper al phabetical place in both of the poll books. I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, David W. Sloan, The State’s Attorney for Allegany county. The following letter on the subject of registration explains itself. MORE QUESTIONS ABOUT REGISTRA TION AND ANSWERS i’ROU STATE S ATTORNEY SLOAN. Cumberland, Md., June 5,1888. Jamrk T. McKnioiit, Esq,, Registrar\sl Election District, kittle Orleans, Maryland. — Dear Sir: To the questions pro pounded in your favor of 3d inst., I beg leave to reply ns follows : Ist. Is it absolutely necessary to desig nate the residence of voters in rural dis tricts ? No distinction is made in the des ignation of the residence of voters in the respective districts. You must therefore follow with particularity section 15 of the Registration Act, and especially that portion under the sixth head, viz: "the place of his res idence, recording tho street, square, avenue, road or lane on or near which he may so reside, and giving the number of bis dwelling house, if it has a number, or such description as shall be onfiicieut to identify, with certainty, such place or residence, and enable it to be easily found.” 2nd. 1 find no provision in the regis tration laws whereby a registrar lias the right to register himself. How ehnll we act in this esse ? Register yourself as you would an other voter, but it would be well to . explain under the column "Re marks" the blank which must appear under third head by noting that you are the officer of registration. Very respectfully yours, David W. Sloan, Tho Slate's Attorney lor Allegany county. The Kniyhls of Labor—Another Defence from “ Albion, n The closing remarks of “A Friend of the Miners." in the supplement of The Sun of June SO, seeking to disparage the Knights of Laber by showing up the miscondnct of the Ancient Order of Hibernians prove at least the irrelevancy of his state ments when it is known that the Knights of Labor are distinct and separate from and have not been occasioned by either the Ancient Order of Hibernians or tho Miners and Laborers' Benevolent Associa tion. Then what have the actions of tho one or both of these, bad or good as they may have been, to do with the Knights of Labor, oi what have tho Knights of Labor to do with them ? All loyal citizens have given their verdict with righteous indigna tion againt the outlawry of the Mol lie Maguires wherever it existed. But why brand tho Knights of Labor as an evil because the two said or ganizations have had had men among them ? Many secret organizations have proved to be of great benefit. The Knights of Labor, but a child in years, growing to giant proportions, has proved itself a necessary good. It is certainly not wise to brand the organization as evil, and nothing but evil when there is no evidence of such oyjj < * * * * * * The Knights of Labor are increas ing in numbers and respectability— "a popular educator"—and public opinion, like tho flowing spring tide, is rising iu its favor, Canute proved no more his folly command ing the waves to retire than do the companies in fighting against fate— demanding a dissolution of the Knights of Labor. ***** Tho companies think now they have jnat cause for attempting to break up the Knights of Labor. The organi zation thinks otherwise. Who shall judge? Public opinion favors the right of organization. There is no proof that as an order ihoy favor ras cality, or that they will hold to men who damage the companies' property. In what way “tho Knights of La bor are depriving to-day tho miners iu the Cumberland region from going to work at 50 cents per ton” the pub lic would bo glad to know. Certain ly there has been no violence offered to the new-comers. The police would be able to protect any old hands who desired to work as well us tho new. It there has been any threat on any one it has not been made public. “A Friend to the Miner,” iu his last letter, stales that "it affords me pleasure to notice that the miners during the present contest iu the Cumberland region have thus fur acted in a quiet and orderly way. The miners have a right to work for what wages they please," and who is hindering them ? Is it not because “they please” not to work for 50 cents per tou that they are not work ing ? If “they please" they can go to work. The Knights of Labor do not prevent them. They are freemen, among a free people, in a free coun try. Fifty cents per tou and five tons per day will not make $3 per day, and five tons per man is declared to be enough by tho mou who know. Ao to tho Koights of Labor "wring ing out" of the operutojs prices for mining coal which will not justify them to pay ou account of the low price, &0., has it not been evident that it is not the price alone that the minors are fighting for ? It is against the twelve hours and its curses. It is for their union that the companies have threatened to break up. I’iice is tho secondary consideration. They feel they cannot live by money alone. They need daylight—time to read the papers and general literature, aud for free speech on mining topics as well as religious aud political. An intelligent man in all other spheres of labor is preferable to the ignorant. Who desires the ignorance of slavery and tho consequent immorality? Re mand the men to twelve hours per day, and civilization among the mi ners must go backward. Thoie can be no doubt, I suppose, that the companies who get their coai mined for 50 cents per ton can sell it with a better profit than those com panies who pay 65 cents per ton, if the two coals be of equal value. It has long been conceded that the Cum berland coal is tho more valuable. Whether they get more lor it I know not, and this is not the main point at issue. The men of the Cumberland coal region claim they ought to have 65 cents per ton for digging said coal, and they have not been willing to dig it for lass. Tho Clearfield minora have long been dissatisfied to dig their coal at 50 cents, hence the strike for 65 cents in 1860, when the might of the companies overcame them, and they had to struggle as before for a bare pittance, without even the op tion of spending their money where they could buy the most for the least outlay. Now, because the companies succeded by the force of the need of bare bread and shelter to get the miners of Clearfield to succumb in 1880 and since, it is argued by “A Friend of the Miners" that the Cum berland region of coal miners ought to do the same. Everybody knows that “supply and demand" regulate prices generally; and every person ought to know that in these times, when there is such a demand for coal, and there is such prosperity in the country, and railroads are paying such large dividends annually, that if it bo necessary for coal operators to carry on their enterprise to have the work done cheaper or get a belter price per ton for their coal, that rail road companies should carry it for less. If 15 cents per ton less would reduce the dividends of the railroads SIOO,OOO per year there would be far less suffering in the world as its consequence than by lessening the poor miners' pay that much per ton. The general public, I reckon, as bene factors toward a hard working and seriously exposed class of men, the minors, would not object to pay an extra 15 cents per ton for their coal. Only assure them that that puch more goes to the miner. Ah! and “A Friend of the Miners" states that it is no trouble for two or dinary minors, on a daily average of eight hours, to dig sixteen tons of coal from the big vein situated in the Georges Creek region. That is news for the minor. In “eight hours, with out trouble,” an “ordinary miner" can make $4 (at 50 cents per ton) per day! Come, all ye miners from Cornwall and California ! And this, good as it is, is not equal to the prom ise made at Now York to the new comers—Swoedes, Germans and Austrians, and dwellers ol Italy, Denmark and Hungary—“ss to $0 per day I" So state the escaped new-comers. Well, is it true ? Will some of the noble mine agents (and 1 know some of them to bo noble fel lows) indorse with their signatures that extravagant asscitiou? I know it is not true. “I have been there," and had a little beyond “ordinary" strength too, and rather than take the average room and be one of two to put out 1G tons per day even in 14 hours along Georges Creek, I will prefer Southern slavery, and the cat o’-nine-lails thrown in occasionally after the average order. If that as sertion is a specimen of the friendship of the operator to the miner, then the good Lord deliver the miner from his foes! Albion. Michael Davitt on the Labor Troubles. —The distinguished Irish patriot, Mic hael Davitt, made an in teresting speech, before 20,000 people in Union Square, New York City, Wedneseay evening. Upon arising to commence his remarks he asked in dulgence for a weak voice, and ex pressed regret at not being better in formed upon the labor question in America that his comments might he more valuable. He had boon pleas ed by the remarks of another speaker, that while Ireland and Irishmen were fighting the cause of labor ur.d justice for Ireland, they were fighting the cause of labor and humanity through out the world. This land war in Ire land can be justly called a labor movement. It is an uprising of labor ers against a system of monopoly that has confiscated the fruits of labor, viz, rent based upon labor. Mr. Davitt added 1 ; “To day wc are half way on the road to victory. There is to-day in Ireland a distinct labor movement besides the Land League movement —a movement on behalf of the artisans and laborers in the cities. [Cheers.] As Irishmen, and as men who help to buildup the land, they demand that they shall share in tho benefits that are to accrue from tho abolition of Irish landlordism. Now, as a laborer, the son of a laborer, and tho grandson of a laborer, I am anx ious that the laborers of Ireland should share in tho spoils of Irish landlordism. Therefore I have in re cent utterances in England and Amer ica declared my conviction that the only just settlement of the Irish land question, the only settlement that will leave the land of Ireland with the people, will be one that gives the agricultural laborer and the artisan in tho city a direct benefit from tho soil. Exception has been taken to my scheme by thoughtful and sincere men. Do not let it ho supposed for an instant that my friend, the chosen leader of the liish people, Charles Stewart Parnell, is in tho least op posed to the labor movement. He has more than once declared that if full justice was not done the laborers he would place himself at their head and see that full justice was done them. lam confident that by-aud-by ho and every other Land Leaguer will be taking the same stand," The Labor Unions Called Upon to Send Representatives to Washington, Resolutions intended to facilitate the adjustment by proper legislation of the existing differences between capital and labor were adopted by the National Federation of Labor in Washington Wednesday. They de clare that whereas the United States Senate has directed an investigation of the existing relations between cap ital and labor, the condition of the laboring people, the cause of labor strikes, and so on, with a view to the adoption of legislation that will pro mote harmonious relations between capitalists and laborers, and that whereas it is important that the wage workmen of the whole country should have thier case properly presented before the committee of the Senate by intelligent and approved repre sentatives of their interests, as organ ized capital certainly will be, there fore the organized labor unions of each Congressional district in every State and Territory of the Union are advised to nominate with proper cre dentials, an intelligent and trust worthy representative of tho common cause, at as early day an possible to act as a member of the Central Com mittee on National Legislation, to re side in Washington City, and to re port from lime to time to tho work ingmen of his district the progress made in their interests under the movement which has been begun by Congress. The National Federation also pledges itself to use ail honor able means in its power to procure employment for fellow-workmen sent here as members of the Central Com mittee, but if any Congressional dis trict fiuds it impracticable or inconve nient to send a delegate to Washing ton immediately, they earnestly re quest that authority bo given to the President and Advisory Committees of this federation to designate a proxy for such district from known and true disciples of the cause of laWir, delay being hazardous. Add it ion it I Loca l. A toothache is always a pain in vestment. Several parties picnicked at Dan’s reck this week. Vennor’s venture on July weather this far has proved a failure. Frostburo has any number of very pretty flower gardens. Base-ball does not seem to have any attractions for the boye this sea son. A new passenger engine will short ly he placed on tho G.C. & 0. rail road. Our Eckhurt, Lonacouing and Ocean correspondents havo not shown up for some time. Let us hear from your friends. Will tho secretaries of tho various lodges and associations in this town and vicinity send us regularly the changes made in their officers ? One of tho new men at Eckhart was hurt in tho mine last Monday. He was taken (o St. Thomas’hospital, in Cumberland, the same da/. Tho ex tent ol his injuries are not known. “Everythin© the fireman take hold of seems to ho a success," was the remark a lady made to a Jour nal reporter at the hall on the even of the Fourth. We acquiesced in what she said. The newspaper man is never fav ored with vacations. He is expected to issue a paper fifty-two weeks in a year, for which he is paid punctually, in some cases, in other hardly ever, sometimes never. Lonaconing Lose.') a Worthy Citizen. —Mr. James James, a prom inent Odd Fellow, of Lonaconing, died in than town last Saturday. Fie was prominently identified with the Knights of Labor and kindred or ganizations and was greatly respected by the entire community. Temperance Demonstration. — The Good Templars, of Lonaconing, held an open air meeting in Hen shaw's grove last Saturday afternoon. Speeches were made by a number of ministers among whom was Rev. D. D. Jenkins, of this place. The meet ing was one of tho largest gatherings the cold-water folks ever hold in this county, Judges or Election. —The County Commissioners Thursday appointed the following judges of election among others . District No. B.—D. L. Philippi, Geo. W. Sheetz, Patrick Kenny. District No. 9.—John Coles, Hugh Thompson, Ur. W. J. Piper. District No. 10.—David Dixon, Chris. C. Shockcy, James Ilynn. District No. 11.—It. \V. Mason, Richard Beall, J. N. Carson. District No. 13.—G. W. MeCulloh, Clms. Conner, John Kirby. District No. 13.—A. Dellinger, W. Find lay, Andrew Uolnaglc. District No. 15.—Isaac Bmdburn, Hugh ■ Muir, Jacob Miller. Wiathbr moderating as we go to prats. New Business Locals. I.out.—At tlio Eng lull Baptist picnic, a gold cuff button, oblong, with raised centre and enameled scroll work; on the back of shank my initials are engraved— “W. H. D.” The finder will plcaae return to W. H. Davis. Business Locals. New spring Orcnei Goods at B. Steen & Go’s. Unfit! Hats Unlit I— I The latest novelties in men's, buys' and youths' hats, at 0. Hartman's. One of Frostburg’s sporting gentlemen was taken for a coal operatui in Cumber land the other day by a bank president. It seems'that the president was misled by the young fellow wearing one of C. Hart man'u nobby straw hats. Men and boys' Clothing reduced fully 20 per cent, at B. Stern A Co. A i.ot ot handsome UreHH Hoods at 8, 10, 12i and IS cents, at B. Steen & Co’s dry goods emporium. These goods are really very cheap. New Advertisements. isroTTOE. Notice is hereby given that the Slata ml County Taxes lor 1 sslt arc now duo and payable, and that a discount of 5 per cunt, will be al lowed on all taxes paid before the Ist day of September; I per cent, on all paid dur ing September, and 3 per cent, during October. No discount after that date will bo allowed. Office at my store, where I will be found every day for the purpose of receiving tlio same. JOHN J. KELLER, July 8-3 t Collector fid District. Miscellaneous Advertisements. J. SEMMES De VECMOJV, Attorney-at-Law, Jan r CCM BERLAND. MD. M. JOHN J. JONES, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Of 1 flee on Main street in Thomas' build !ng, Prostburg, Md. [Aug 80 D J. BLACKISTON. JAS. E. ELLBGOOD BLACKISTON & ELLEGOOD, Attorneys-at-Law, 3 Washington St., Cumberhmd, Md. Apr 9-y Property for Sale. / HOUSES AND LOTS in Froslburg D formic—CHEAP! Must be sold! Feb IS—tf JAMES KANE, Agent. KENNY HOUSE, l*i (Minion I, West Tn., T. KENNY, - Proprietor. r |MHB Hotel basonc oftbo finest Sample 1 Rooms on line of B. &O. railroad. Oct 8-y __ _ William Brace. Bbnj. A. Richmond Brace & Richmond, A TTORNE YS AT LA V/. Office No. 4 Washington street, CUMBERLAND, MD. VI7ILL be in Prostburg regularly every Vv Thursday. Junofitt- FOR BEISTT, PAUL’S OPEUA HOUSE STORE-ROOMS, —AND— L) OOMS on 2d floor,suitable forOffices t Apply to TIIOS. H. PAUL, Marti Frostbnrg, Md. Examinations Teachers Office Board of 1 County School Commissioners, > Cumberland, Md., June 37, 1882.) r |MIE annual examination o r teachers 1 will be held at the Union Street School Building, Cumberland, JULY 11 and 12, beginning each day at 0 o'clock. By order of the*Board. J. W. S. COCHRANE, July 1-td Examiner. Stoves & Tinware J?KKI. is still active i and doing a good business at JVo. 49 Main St., Froslburg, Where he soils the BEST STOVE In town. 1 refer to the well known “Ironsides I” Which has the largest oven and is the quickest baking stove in the market. I also manufacture and keep cou atautly 011 hand the most substantial and very best Tinware! TO BE FOUND. Soliciting a call and an inspection of the superb New Ironsides Cook Stove and my stock of tinware, I remain yours, Apr 9-y FRED. JOHNSON. 3L.I3NTE STEAM BETWEEN RALTI.nOICEAI.XVKRPOOIi Calling at HALIFAX and QUEENSTOWN. Each way. Tlie splendid Se.rcw Steamers of the above Line wili run us follows: From Tous. Baltimore PHOENICIAN, - 2500 Tuesday,Junolfi AUSTRIAN, - 8000 “ “ 27 NOVA SCOTIAN, fifiOO July 11 CASPIAN, - 8000 “ “ 25 HIBERNIAN, - 3000 “ Aug 8 NOVA SCOTIAN, fifiOO “ 22 And thereafter every fort night. All steamers arc appointed to leave Bal timore at 9 a. m., on their advertised dales. Steerage Passage to or from Liverpool Londonderry, Glasgow, Queenstown, Bel fast, Bristol, Cardiff, &c., at Lowest Rate. Very best accommodations for Steerage and Intermediate Paine -"era. ■/Inexperienced surgeon is attached 10 -.eh vessel. Intermediate and Steerage steward esses carried by each steamer for the pur pose of attending to the wants of the fe males and children. For further particu lars or passage tickets to and from Great Britain, apply 10 A. SCHUMACHER & CO..Baltimore; or in Froslburg to J. JANDORF, June ID-y Main Street Miscellaneous Advertisements. NOTICE To the QUALIFIED VOTERS of the respective Election Die rice of Allegany County, Md. ' PHE undersigned OFFICERS OF REG -1 Ist ration for the respective Election Districts of Allegany county, at their First Summer Sitting, will sit from 8 o’clock A. M. to 7 o’clock P. M. on Tuesday, Wednesday,Thursday, Friday and Saturday after the Seeou ' Monday lathe .Month ufJnly, Eighteen Hun dred mid Eighty-Two, that is to say on the Hth, !2th, 13th, 14th and 15th days of July, 1882. At the respective places hcteinuflei named, for Hie purpose of ascertaining and regis tering in the proper registry ol voters and poll books the persons qualified to vole in their respective Election Districts and Election Precincts. DISTRICT No. I—ORLEANS. The Officer of Registration lor Hie Ist Election District (Orleans) will sit at his residence, in Little Orleans, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, July 11th, 12lh, 18th and 14th, 1882, and at his office at the Caual Tunnel ou Saturday, July 15th 1883. james t. Mcknight, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 2—OLDTOWN. Tlie Officer of Registration for the 3d Elcctiou District (Oldtown) will sit at Carder & Darkey’s Store, in Oldtown. FRANCIS DARKEY, Registrar. DISTRICT No. B—PLIMTBTONK. The Officer ol Registration for the fid Election District (Flintstone)wlll sit at his office in Gilpintuwn on Tuesday and Wed nesday, July Ifth and 12th, 1883, and at his residence ou Hurley's Branch on Thursday and Friday, July 18th and 14th, 1883, and at Ins office at Rush on Saturday, July 15th, 1882. OWEN McELFISU, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 4-CUMBERLAND CANAL, The Olliccr of Registration for tlio 4th Election District (Cumberland Canal) will sit in Precinct No. 1 at Ids office, No. 15 South Centre street, on Tuesday, Wednes day and Thursday, July 11th, 12th nnd Ifilh, 1882, and for the Second Piecinct of the 4lh District at No. 10 South Centre street, in Cumberland, on Friday and Sat urday, July 14th and 15th, 1882. O. M. bCIIINDELL, Registrar. DISTRICT No. S—CUMBERLAND WILLS CREEK. Tlie Officer of Registration for the sth Election Dial: id (Cumberland Wills Creek) will sit at Ids office, No. 170 North Mechanic street in Cumberland. J. GEORUE FLURSHUTZ, Registrar. DISTRICT No. O—CUMBERLAND RIVER. The Officer of Registration ter the oth Election District (Cumberland River) will sit at his office, in the Vigilant Engine House iu Cumberland. SPRIGG 8. LYNN, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 7—RAWLINGS. The Officer of Registration for the 7th Election District (Rawlings) will sit at Rawlings’ Store In Rawlings. N. T. RAWLINGS, Registrar. DISTRICT No. B—WESTERNPORT. Tlie Officer of Registration for the Btb Elcctiou District (Westernport) will sit at his office, in Eight's Store, iu Westernport. JAMES EIGHT, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 0-BARTON. Tlio Officer of Registration for the 9th Election District (Barton) will sit at his office, in Campbell's drug store In Barton. MICHAEL NAUOHTON, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 10—LONACONINO. The Officer of Registration for the 10th Election District (Lonucouing) will sit at his office in J, Myers’ building in Lona eoning. P. A. CROWE, Registrar. DISTRICT No. II—PROSTBURG. Tlie Officer of Registration for tlie 11th Election District (Froslburg) will sit at his office in Lapp’s building, comer of Main and Water streets, in Froslburg. JOHN L. PORTER, Registrar. DISTRICT N<. 12—E. FROSTBURG. Tlie Officer ol Registration fur the 12th Election District (East Froslburg) will sit at J•hneou’s Lumber Office in Prostburg. GEORGE IL ARNOLD, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 18—MT. SAVAGE. The Officer of Registration lor the Ifilh Election District (Mt. Savage) will sit at his office in Mrs. J. Stephens’ store in Mt. Savage. JAMES STEPHENS, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 14— CUMBERLAND CENTRAL. The Officer of Registration for tlio 14th Election District (Cumberland Central) will sit in Precinct No. 2 at the cigar store of James A. Ferguson, corner of Balti more and Front si reels, in Cumberland, on Tuesday and Wednesday, July 1 lilt and 12th, 1883, and la Precinct No. 1 at Craigen’s drug store, No. 31 North Centre street, in Cumberland, on Thursday, Fri day and Saturday, July 13th, 11th and 15th, 1882. J. S. CRAIGEN, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 15-E LONACONINO. The Officer of Registration for the 15lh Election District (East Luuacuning) will sit at his office in Jackson Hotel, Lona ecuing, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs day ai>d Saturday, July lllh, 12th, 13th and IStb, 1882, and at Sloan’s store in Ocean ou Friday, July 1 ilh, 1882. BERNARD P. WOODS, June IT Hogistiar.