n . J. t
f ULJON COUNTY NEWS.
Published Every Thursday.
13. W. Peck, Editor.
Thursday Oct. 26, 18W.
published Weekly. 1.00 per
Annum in Advance.
ANOTHER LETTER FROM
CHAS. HENRY WISSNER.
His "Impressions of Manila and
Prompt attention will be
given to applications fur ad -yertisimr
Job Printing of every dejr
ness, in a workmanlike manner
jind at consistent prices.
OFF FOR MANILA.
His Regiment Fully Recruited
and Equipped in Fiye Weeks.
Foiy weeks ago Ralph Patter
son, son of Thomas Patterson of
this pliico, enlisted in the United
states Army service and was
sent at once, to Jefferson Bar
racks, Missouri. He was placed
in company M., Thirty-eighth U.
S. infantry, and has been drilling
eight or nine hours a day since.
Ralph says he likes soldier life
very much, and the vigorous drill
ing that he gets every day only
serves to give him an appetite.
A very important part of a
young soldier's education is that
of learning to shoot with precis
ion; hence a daily practice in tar
get shooting. What most of all
.astonished the world in our late
Cuban war was the skill with
which our troops could use tire
.arms. Ralph says his regiment
was first drilled pu target prac
tice of 100 yards range, then ilOO,
iJOO and so on. He says he plunk
,ed the bullseye five times in suc
cession the other day at .r00
yards. If Ralph ever gets his
oye on Aguinaldo it will be all
vday with him not with Ralph,
with the Heathen.
Last Thursday they had orders
to break camp and leave for San
Francisco, where transports are
in waiting to carry them direct
to the seat of action iu the Philip
pines. The Thirty -eighth is the ban
ner regiment of the Spanish
American and Philipiuu wars so
far as quickness in organization
and excellence of behavior are
.concerned. The organization con
tained a total of ouly thirty-five
.men on August ill). On Septem
ber "it, less than a month after
wards every company had its full
strength and the regiment was
From a newspaper clipping we
get the following:
"In every way the regiineut
has been a surprise to me," re
marked Colonel Anderson. "The
boys are sincere, loyal and hard
working, and up to date there
lias been no hitch of any sort be
tween the officers and the men.
In the ranks I find a great many
farmer lads, also former miners
from Southwestern Missouri and
Northern Arkansas, to say noth
ing of the Texas cowboys. The
percentage of city-bid soldiers
is extremely small. We go to the
front with a representative Amer
The regiment is now in tine
condition .thoroughly armed with
the latest improved Kreg-Jorgen-.sen
rilles, equipped and uniform
ed, and is in an excellent state of
liscipline. It has a distinguish
ed officer of the regular army ut
its head. To Colonel Auderson's
experience is due the fact that
the 'regiment has been made
ready for active service iu so
.short a time. Two of the Majors
of the Thirty-eighth are regular
jjirmy officers. Colonel Anderson
is atypical soldier of the Ameri
can army, tall, powerful and pos
sessed of much executive ability,
lie graduated from the West
Point Military Academy in 18f7,
and two years later was assigned
to the Sixth Cavalry as u Second
Lieutenant. He served through
various Indian campaigns, in the
Southwest and rose to the rank
of Major. During the Spanish
War fie was detained at Tampa,
Fla., and did not participate iu
the Santiago campaign, but when
the provisional regiments were
organized ho was given a colonel
cy in the volunteer tinny,
Malatk, Manila Province,
August iix, 1( i.
We left the steamer Tarter on
Saturday morning in the midst
of a terrific rain storm. The
lighter that carried us teamed
along tlie breakwater and docked
iu the Pasig river a little ways
from its mouth. A march of 1J
miles along the seaport brought
us to Malate, two blocks inland,
and we came to the old exposition
buildings. Our barracks are
buildings built in Filipino st3'le of
bamboo and thatched sides and
roof of palm leaves. They are
water proof and built on piles of
cocoanut palm. We seem to have
struck the only muddy siot in
Manila and its suberbs. Yester
day, Sunday, I secured consent
to attend Mnss and had a long
stroll through the whole city.
Malate, L'000 population, is inhab
ited mostly by natives and Chin
ese. The only large buildings are
the British Consulate and the U.
S. Hospitals. Tho old town of
Manila has a wall around it just
like Nuremburg in Bavaria.
There are four gates, a moat till
ed with water and crossed by
four draw-bridges surrounds the
wall. Inside the walls are the
homes of the old Spanish Gran
dees, the palace of the Governor
General, the four largo churches
and cathedral, the mint, custom
house, court house and prisons.
I found the 2."th Kansas holding
the old town and happy at the
idea of returning home. I saw
r00 Filipiuo prisoners of war
guarded by two companies of the
tith Artillery. The door of the
court- house was covered with
Spanish official notices. I tried
to steal one for a reiic but was
watched too closely. Tho houses
of old Manila are built about
court yards like any Spanish
town. One could hardly realize
that he was in the far away Fili
pinas but felt as if every moment
ho would see some Spanish knight
issuing forth to do battle with
the Moors. We entered the town
through the gate of Charles(Puer
to de Carolus) and left it through
tho gate Isabella the 2nd (Puerto
de Isabel II). Leaving the town
we found ourselves on the banks
of Pasig river which we crossed
on the Bridge of Spain. Now Ma
uila, the? town across tluj river is
entirely given up to business.
Sunday, before the American oc
cupation, was the busiest day
here. Now, everything is tight
ly closed on that day. A short
walk through uarrow streets
swarming with Filipinos iu their
best clothes, brought us to Ton-
do. This is tho suborb where
the natives rose against the Amer
icans and where half the town
was burned down. The services
in the two churches which I en
tered in old Manila wero sparse
ly attended and I could see by
the contemptuous looks cast upon
me that I was out of place.
The people, the natives, are un
dersized, if contrasted with
Americans. They have straight
black hair and iu all kinds of
weather are neatness personi
fied. They wear the lightest
and gauziest of materials. Thei y
feelings towards Americans seem
to be that of hatred even more
bitter than against their ol mas
ters', tho Spaniards, besides they,
if they should happen to be
friendly, are afraid to show their
friendliness. Aguinaldo's spies
throng everywhere and it has
been the experience of the natives
in the country who have been
friendly to the Americans that
they are liable to be assassinated
at any time. The hauling here is
done by means of Enst India buf
faloes. The drivers aro always
under escort tf soldiers, and at
night are placed in a fortified
building. So many of them have
met death at the hands of Agui
naldo sympathizers that they are
practically prisoners iu the hands
News aud Rumors. One al
ways thinks one cirn hear any
thing; but, ou tho other hand,
there aro sonnf facts which any
ordinary observer can easily
glean. First, this climato is not
ho unhealthy as people suppose
If we drink boiled wjiter and keep
out of the rain, wo1 aro apt to
koop well. Tho bulk of the si-lf-
ness here is due entirely to the
habit of the men. It is reported
that Aguinaldo has inoculated
some of the U. S. prisoners in his
hands with leprosy. This rumor
has tired the boys and I can safe
ly say that thorn will bo few pris
oners taken in the next scrap.
The t.'lth Regulars who planted
the Stars and Stripes on the
Rights of San Juan, at Santiago,
have proved cowards here. The
rebels use a combination knife
aud boomerang called a bola.
A bola attack outhe With fright
ened them so badly that they
threw away their guns in their
haste to escape. They are now
in disgrace aiid will remain so
until they have proved their cour
age in some Hold of battle.
The rebels aro very much iu
want of food as these islands do
not produce enough rice, the sta
ple article of food, to its people.
The war has cut off the supply
of the inland towns that the reb
els hold. They have plenty of the
latest pattern Mauser rifles sup
plied by German traders and
Spanish sympathizers; but ac
cording to all rejiorts they are
short of ammunition. A very in
telligent Sergeant of tho 11th reg
iment told ine yesterday, (Iks is
himself a Catholic) that the Fili
pino prisoners have repeatedly
declared that the Friars and
Monks are at tho bottom of the
whole rebellion aud are furnish
ing Aguinaldo with the funds to
carry ou the rebellion iu the hope
of disgustiug the American pub
lic with the whole islands. Con
quest means missionaries aud
missionaries mean the downfall
of the power aud w ealth of Fran
ciscan and Augustine Monks.
Catholicism with its elaborate
ceremonial, is, iu my opinion, the
best religion for these people, if
the church would bo wise enough
to let politics alone. The league
between the church and the reb
els was so close at one time that
the church bells were used for
signal puruosos by the natives.
Anyone found ringing a church
bell now is shot at sight. '
Owing to the immenso amount
of raiu here, for ! months of the
year, all the Filipino houses aro
built on piles. Under their hous
es they have their pigs, chickens
and ducks. One company of the
10th, goes out for post work to
day. We leave to-morrow, ac
cording to report, for tho town
of Pasig where we will go into
the trenches aud then the fun
will begin. Pasig is at the head
waters of tho Pasig river and is
a town of ir.000 inhabitants.
There is a large lake 12 miles from
here called Laguua do Bay, the
Pasig river runs from this lake
t: Manila Bay. Tho bulk of the
fighting will bo along tho shore
of this lake. The town of Pasig is
where the river leaves the lake.
Tho cheapest thing here is to
bacco, 500 cigarettes cost 7
cents. Everybody smokes. I
A MCTTI.k AT I.VKM 11)1..
11Y I'lll'.HA A. HOMKK.
I'p tho Htcc) jmth I whs toilinjr,
To gain tlie fur-tl (stunt height,
WVnry (mil faint with tho climbiiijr,
AVlicn, lo! a rupturou Mulit!
Kilfht In tlie imthwuy n founinln
liuhlilcil up all spui'Ulinu anil I'li'ar;
Tho rush of tho pure mountain sti-cum-lot
Ah music was swoet to tho our.
I drunk from thooool, shining crystal.
And, Ktronthoned, wont ghu on my
Till tho Kinnuiit was trained and tho
llcforo my cnjrrr slht lay.
Thus oanio to mo in tho sweet nloiiminjr,
All wearied with toil of tho day,
A letter with heart throb of memory,
From olio trusting, faithful, tiway.
Itijrht into the midst of the winter
1 1 brought summer sun sh ine so bright ,
The joy and trhldness of I.uUeview
Made my heart iijrlow witli thelrliht.
So precious nmonjr tho rich blessinys,
Our heuvetily Father doth send,
Tho letter that comes 'mid ourloiijfiiitr,
Lovo-laden from tho heart of a
Tho toils of tho day aro forgotten,
Its can's weijrh heavy no more;
I l'iso in tho clear shilling ether,
Tlie Past with Its Kimlijrht live o'er.
A SI.l.l.K MVINDU'.K.
spi.i:m)I1 advice to
saw a blind beggar woman yes
terday, sitting near a church
door, a big cigar in her mouth,
with the hand outstretched for
alms. Bananas and cocoauuts
are as dear as in America, owing
to the fact that the natives hold
tho outlying country.
FOR Till: LAl'NDlil.SS.
Always wash woolens separate
ly from cottons. Wash in quite
warm water, add a tablespoonful
of borax to each pi il of water, rub
soap into the water not ou the
woolens and rinse iu two quite
hot waters. Iron before dry, and
they will look like new until worn
Do not soak clothes over night.
It sets the dirt when the water
gets cold. Look over the soiled
pieces and rub soap on tho worst
spots aud put them iu tho tub
with hot water to cover. Let
them soak until the black stock
ings and woolens aro washed and
out of tho way. Then wash tho
white clothes next and then tho
Sympathizers with the Boors
in their present war with Great
Britain must tind almost its sole
justirtcati m iu that natural dis
position which, without reference!
to tho cause of a quarrel, lends
every man instinctively to side
with the weaker party. As a
matter of principle it violates all
our American beliefs to contend,
as the Boors do, that twenty
white men should be ruled by six;
that religious discriminations
should exist; that men should be
taxed without representation;
that the colored race should be
enslaved, and that the productive
portions of a community should
have no voice whatever iu its gov
ernment in order that a stolid,
land-owning oligarchy might rule
At this, however, has so often
boon noted that it is notour pres
ent purpose to comment upon it;
but we do wish to say - a word
about this South African ques
tion with a strictly American
point of view. The Muscovite
and tho English-speaking races
are gradually dividing the earth
between them. America has be
come the most energetic exem
plar of English push; but it is
Groat Britain alone that gives to
this country free access to all the
markets which she controls. For
this reason, if for no other, it is
to our advantage that the British
Empire should bo extended. Aud
as to tho future is not the her
itage all to bo ours? Certainly,
unless Groat Britain herself
should prefer that her great em
pire shall pass to straugors to
her blood, institutions aud lan
Great Britain's pro-em inenco
has been built by her sturdy sous
upon her iron, coal and Hoots
when tho iron and coal shall bo
gone. The centre of empire must
then drift to the United States
the centre of power -giving pro
duction. With all Europe hitting
her, tho United Kingdom can get
from America alone tho support
which she must soon have. Thus
tho work of the Revolution will
have been fully accomplished.
Putting aside tho consideration
of the larger view, our interests
certainly demand that the pro
ducts of our skill aud labor shall
not bo excluded from any part of
the world. The measure of Great
Britain's success iu this particu
lar is the measure of ours.
Ou Monday afternoon last a
tall, slim aud feeble old man near
70 years of age, called at tho
Carey boarding house, in Hunt
ingdon, representing himself us
Doctor Hammond aud engaged in
selling valuable medicines on the
road through the State, and ar
ranged for boarding for himself
aud two others who would arrive
the next day with his team. Af
ter remaining one day and his
team and men not nr riving, he
quietly stepped out forgetting to
pity his board bill.
A traveling man who chanced
to stop at tthe house Tuesday
night aud hearing the case stated
stiid that it few months ago while
he was at a hoarding house iu
Harrisburg this same old man
came to the house and made the
same statement of his business
and name aud of a team with two
of his men on the road and soon
to arrive and engaged boarding)
for them. Bad weather came!
aud he remained four or live days !
waiting for the team and men,
which never arrived. He then
sneaked off quietly leaving his
board bill behind him.
No doubt he is going through
tho country iu this manner, beat
ing his board and stealing what
ever may come iu his way, hence
the public should be posted on his
game and he should be trapped
aud an end put to his career.
As the game season is now ou,
and in view of the many human
lives that are taken yearly by
careless sportsmen, the following
from the Sportsman Magazine for
September is worth reading by
all who go gunuing: Do not shoot
at a noise or moving obstacle in
the bushes, but wait until the ob
ject is clearly recognized before
you pull the trigger. Better lose
your only chance at a deer than
to lose your peace of mind forever
through remorseful conscious
ness of having caused the death
of a human being. Aside from
the costly lessons that have been
taught, remember there are oth
er hunters roaming the forest as
well as yourself.
II IS Ml STAR K.
NT-God Save the Coni;
The Hishop of Oxford's KUUUc.
1. I have a trunk- (body).
2. It has two lids (eyelids).
i. And two caps (knee caps).
4. Two musical instruments
5. Two established measures
0. A great number of articles
we can't do without (nails).
7. I always have about mo two
good fish (solos).
H. A groat number of shell fish
'.). Two lofty trees (palms).
10. Soino lino ilowers (tulips).
11. Two playful domestic ani
12. A great number of small
wild animals (hares).
13. A fiue stag (hart).
14. A number of whips with
out handles (lashes).
15. Some weapons of warfare
1(5. A number of weathercocks
17. An entrance to hotel (vesti
bule). 1H. A political meeting ou tho
verge of decision (ayes aud noes).
11). Two students (pupils).
20. A number of Spanish gran
21. A big wooden box (chest).
22. Two lino buildings (tem
ples). 2!1. Products of camphor trees
21. A piece of English money
25. An article used by artists
21). Boat used in racing (scull).
27. Used iu crossing a river
(bridge of nose).
2k. A pair of blades without
2i). Twelfth letter of the alpha
bet finished with bows (L-bows).
510. Instruments used iu church
A parrot, iu a remote English
country district, escaped from its
cage aud settled on the roof of a
laborer's cottage. When it had
been there a little time, the la
borer caught sight of it. He laid
never seen such a tiling before,
aud after much gazing iu admira
tion iit the bird with its curious
beak and beautiful plumage he
fetched a ladder and climbed up
it with a view of securiug so great
a prize. When his head reached
the level of tho top of tho roof,
the parrot Hopped a wing at him
and said, "What dy'e want?"
Very much taken back, the la
borer politely touched his cap aud
replied: "I bog your pardon,
sir; I thought you were a bird."
Wealthy Minister Marries.
The Cumberland (Md.) Allega
niau a few days ago published an
account of the marriage of a
WJIKKK.AS. Ill unit tiy an ... f '
Assembly nf lh- Cimmmnv,-:,; It it
hli. entitled. "An net rele l , i
within Oil Cimititotiwenlth." V f1"
rtny nf ,lune. Anno I'oinltii .., L .
tlie Hrl il.ty of .liine Ann., , J
Innrte the duty nf the Sherirt . J'V.,.
within the fimihiimweititli t., . "t
of t he t ienentl Kleetlim i'n ;r, at '
entimernte the oflkM'r to he , .,v,
IKt nf nil the nninln.itlnie. in.:,,, ;
tho place, ul which the elee;;,,, !
1. own:!, kiikkts. ti;.., u,
enunl v nf Knltnn. iln heret.v
Klve thW 1TU1 It: NOTICk in
the county tit H'iiUiiii. th;il mi
The I list lllcsjiiy nftcr tin
of Xtntrnkr next, hcinuu fo g
the month, Je.V
A tlenenil Kloollnn will lie helii
Hleeliiin llisii lels ot:ilill heil u V
C'Mlhty. iind us puhlkhed he!,,
OlTN'KItS TO Hi: Di ll. "J-
ON'K 1'KltSOM for the nlll.v
Supreme I'ourl nf CennsyUaii .
ON'I', I'linSOV fur the utile,.
Superior Courl of IVuiiyisai,,
(1SK T"K1!S for the orii, ,. Th,
HXK T'KUSOM fur tlie mil ns
!feiler uuil Uecinder. n,i r.
nf Kullnu couniy. I'eunsyU.itt,.. '
Ttllll'.i; IM'.USOMS for the , the
Commissioner nf Kultou e.miMi
TIIUKK l'KUSONS fnr the,,"
Auditor of I' tillou couuty, Vn. ,, I
I linvp enumerated the on"!,'
mid here publish the followui
1 ATKS eel titled liy the See;, . C,
uud Counl.v Cnminlslsiineisi. (
,1 .lines 10. Ilurnc.u.
Will, am T. Crensy.
John ,vl. C'uldwell.
Samuel 1. Wood,
William T. Creasy.
J. Hay Itrowu.
S. Leslie Mcslie.at.
John II. Steycnsnti.
wealthy Bedford county minister I Vllo
John il. Stevenson.
Ilryau Antl-Ti iel.
No F.xcuse for 'J i aiiips.
iuiotookaimum; a tk;fji.
A Kl'.MAKKAKLF. CAkl.F.K.
The most remarkable official
career iu tho United States was
that of John Quincy Adams. It
extended over 4h years, and em
braced 13 years in tho diplomatic
service as minister to Russia,
Prussia and tho Netherlands, five
years as senator, eight years as
secretary of state, four years as
president and ltl years as a rep
resentative in congress.
Dead leavos are bciugcromatod.
Mr. Gambler Bolton, tho fa
mous animal photographer, says
that one of his best studies was
a tiger at the London zoo, wh'ch
nearly put an end to his life. Mr.
Bolton was inside the barrier
which prevents the public from
going too close to tho cages and
was takiug a photograph of an
other tiger, when ouo ho had not
noticed came strolling from bo
hind some rocks and made a
spriug at him. A child called
out, and Mr. Bolton darted back
just iu time. His head was un
derneath tho focusing cloth when
tho tiger made tho attempt, and
as the camera was utterly ruined
it is pretty well certain that tho
photographer's head would have
been smashed to piece's. How
ever, Mr. Bolton paid the animal
out, for ho eggod it on to make a
second charge and took k photo
graph of it in tho act.
In view of tho fact that tho
groat improvements in manufac
turing industries has iu many
cases made it almost impossible
to secure a full complement of la
bor in this state, au exchange
asks, is there any reason to ex
tend pity or charity to the tramp?
At this very moment the farmers
in some of tho counties of the
State find it difficult to secure
enough hands to husk their corn,
and yet all of them aro not infre
quently visited by knights of tho
road, either asking for food or
old raiment. In times of depres
sion there is nothing more beau
tiful than aiding tho unfortunate,
but in hours of prosperity noth
ing more necessary than teaching
the dignity of labor. In all prob
ability the present good times
will last four or five years, and if
tho speculative mania does not
seize tho minds of in on they may
coutinuo for a decade without a
severe reaction or panic. During
this time, while there is work to
do, all men should take part. The
tramp has no excuse for existence
and bruad given him is but plac
ing a premium ou pauperism.
aud a lady who formerly resided
in Everett. It said:
Kev. Jacob Fvichtnor, of Palo
Alto, Bedford county, Pa., and
Mrs. Katherine Keady, of this
city, were married at Bedford
yesterday. The marriage was a
great surprise. The groom, a
local minister iu what is known
as tho Albright denomination, is
very wealthy. Ho owns the vil
lage of Palo Alto, together with
one of the linest farms iu Bed
ford county near Cook's Mills.
The bride is well known to the
traveling public, having kept a
boarding house on Front street
for many years. She has the
reputation of being the best land
lady in Allegany county aud her
boarding house was patronized
by people far aud near. She is a
good woman and having secured
what she deserves, a good hus
band, congratulations aro in or
der. Tho aged minister is now a firm
believer iu fortune telling, as is
also his wife. Kev. Mr. Foichter
stated to our reporter that a
short time ago ho went tea for
tune teller who told him that ho
would soon marry a woman whose
namo commenced with "K." At
that time tho minister was not
engaged to be married. Ho also
stated that his wife was visited
by a fortune teller some time ago
who told her that "a black curly
headed man" would want to
marry her, but to pay no atten
tion to that one as there was an
"old gray headed man comiug"
aud for her to take him.
Rev. Feichtner is estimated to
be worth from seventy -live to one
hundred and fifty thousaud dol
lars. Besides owning the village
of Palo Alto and a largo farm he
owns a lot of property in and
around Ellerslie, and 2!KK acres
of kind in West Virginia.
i ir f
John 1. Mitchell.
Charles J. Ilellly.
llaioid L. Onhiiison.
Nathan L. Alwuoil.
Cuai,UN J, Ucllly,
PU.OTHONOTAU.Y, P.ll 11ST
COiiUlal. AND Cl.Klliv fv
Nicholas K. M. Itoovcr.
r rami P. Lynch.
Cicorgo W. Hays.
Obcil T. ivicnott.
llnaiii K. MelloU.
Augustus V . iCi.y.
J. v . Johnston.
Henry it. ji,i.,sioil
John S. Harris,
Josiuia Is. 1..111011.
Million N. (,'arland,
Uliani C. Davis.
jail...., A. 1, le hi,
u. u. Ctiumbc.s.
Hrush Cr ra
According to the crop returns
of a high authority, the wheat
yield of the United States of lK'ID
will aggregate r(Vl, 000,000 bush
els. This is 1 1 1,000,000 short of
tho phe.uominal crop of Ih'.ih. It
is the third largest crop iu the
history of the country and tho re
serve carried over is fully 12,000,
000 bushels more than in Ih'js,
tho stocks then being only 17),
W)2,000 against .ri7,(i(i(i,000 this
year. The requirements from
America for Europe, according to
tho best authorities there, will
not exceed 200,00,1,000, a ml Amer
ica is meant to include Canada,
which has a surplus of 7)0,000,0(10
bushels. From this it would ap
pear that tho supply is ample aud
that no great advance from pres
ent prices need bo expected.
Tho Lumberman's Association
must have a lot of board meetings.
I ulso hereby imtkc known n
thiil tne pwiut' ot Ituldiux lar;i: -iu
Ihu M?vt:rul boriMitfii.-. uui I K 1
AUttl c-otiuiy ui'u us tw.iuvvs, to Q
The KIcotoiM of Ayr tovvusli;;;
PuUio Sutiuol iiuu.. iieur . '' .
Tlie Kl? it torn of Ht-thel towt-p.
the i'uimu jm;1uki1 limine ut W I?
hiUll lj A'Ushll , l(j (
The Electors of Helftist towi i n(
tlie pi.iee laloiy lixeti lor mtul -Tlie
Inime ImiulluK uuiir lo ih'
OI iJtJUUlh iVlCllolL.
The Kluctotx of
Dlt:t!L ul Llltl nilltlti lul.ti. V nviMi
to wit: Uiu cuiitculcL shop ul r 11
KllUUUViliO, iu Killi tUVVUr.llin -
Tlie KU'etors of Dublin town
Kiiht room ou th-st lioor ul tui ftrr
pOKltH Arl. S Wlll H ilulUl, Ulll'4 A
iu Furl i,ittletou
The Kleetors of IJcltlu;; Cn
nit'cl ut Hit; UiK'e lulitty ilxiwi X
lo wit: Joitu U. JVU't.icr h luiu'i. '
The Kleetort of Taylor town
the place Intely llxeil tor Unit , qj
J. Vv. CutchuU s store room, hi
The Kectm-K of Tod town-1i;:
DolikIuh School UoUNe, iu suit! aJ
The KleetorH of Thompson t
ut Heutre Sohool ilu.ihc. N AW
The Kleetorsof McCoiinHM
meet ut the pjtitu lutely hxetl :
lo w it: Tlie I'umuilsslnueiK i'!
House iusutil HoruiiKh - j-
Tlie Kleetors of Union towi pn
the pluee luleiy lixed tu- Nam
i.eorwo heiviver uurpeuter Sl h
Sctieuompl k store, m wiiu In p
The Electors of Wells towi d '
the Mehool house, near LUo h
iu NulU lowiiship, . (LI
Every pirsott excepting Just
who shall hold any olllee .xw
prolit or trust umh r the tiov k
United Stuti:s or ot IhitstU.itf t
or incorporated dist riit, whet1 f
ed olhuer or oiherM isc, a suImh V
u trim l, w ho Is. or shall he, eui ft t
legislative, executive or ludie ,
ol this slate or of the Uuileii
inly or iucorpuruteddist r
meinour of 'ouress and
Wire, aud ot the suli et or eorn j
any euy, or eoiuinisshintU'K oi j
distrlet, is hy law incapable of
oisiiitf, ai the same tune, the ,(
meui tn .iiui.c, inspector or 'f
lion oi i ms i oinnioii weullti; va
judKe, or other oineer of uu
shall he eliKil'le to any olllee U
tov, exui pi thai ol uu meetim
net, in (
i or it" Hvj
Every male eilizou tweuty-e!
po.'.sessiim the folUiwIuu iiuali1
entitled lo vote ut ttll eieuliou
have been U elllen of the Uuil'
one mouth. Second, he shiul
the Stale oil') year (or if, huvlu-
u iiuatilied elector or uultve l"1 !
.... i ,.n. i
rtL.iie, im sn in mivo remove" t
returned, theusik mouths) lum M
lutf the eu.cllon. Third. He !'
iu the clceUon district w here fls
voLe ut leusL two mouths hum' hi;
liiK tlie eleetion. lourih. it
of uue or up winds he shall H 1
two years u Stale or(ouuiy l'l
have het;u tihKessed ut leasl '
paid ul least, one month he fort
htulo CousliUiliou, Arlielu
(iiven under my hund. ut tiv!
noroimh of Met ouuellslmri.
October. A. U IMU.t, und of the fa
I liu I 1i.il ...I Lit .,. I lui i nu h nV
ty fu uLU,
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