Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, 13 Aralık 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated 13 Aralık 1866 Page 2
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Hwd there is some reason to expect that it will now be considered in a becoming ftnd friendly spirit. The importance of an early disposition of the question cannot be exaggerated. Whatever might bo the wishes of the two Govern ments, it is manifest that good-will and friendship between the two countries cannot be established until a reciprocity, in the practice of good faith and neu trality, shall be restored between the respective nations. On the 6th of June last, in violation of our neutrality laws, a military expe dition and enterprise against the Bri tish North American Colonies was pro jected and attempted to be carried on within the territory and jurisdiction of the United States. In obedience to the obligation imposed upon the Exe cutive by the Constitution, to see that the laws are faithfully executed, all citizens’were warned by proclamation, against "taking part in or aiding such unlawful proceedings, and the proper civil, military, and naval officers were di rected to take all necessary measures for the enforcement of the laws. The expedition failed, but it has not been without its painful consequences. Some of our citizens who, it was alleged, were engaged in the expedition were captured, and have been brought to trial, as for a capital offence, in the Province of Canada. Judgment and sentence of death have been pronounced against some, while others have been acquitted. Fully believing in the maxim of government, that severity of civil punishment for misguided persons who have engaged in revolutionary at tempts which have disastrously failed, is unsound and unwise, such represen tations have been made to the British Government, in behalf of the convicted persons, as, being sustained by an en lightened and humane judgment, will, it is hoped, induce in their cases an ex ercise of clemency, and a judicious amnesty to all who were engaged in the movement. Counsel has been employed by the Government to defend citizens of the United States on trial for capital offences in Canada; and a discontinuance of the prosecutions which were institu ted iu the courts of the United States against those who took part in the ex pedition, has been directed. I have regarded the expedition as not only political in its nature, but as also in a great measure foreign from the United States in its causes, character and objects. The attempt was under stood to be made in sympathy with an insurgent party in Ireland, and by striking at a British province on this continent, was designed to aid in obtain ing redress for political grievances which, it was assumed, the people of Ireland had suffered at the hands of the British Government during a per iod of several centuries. The person engaged in it were chiefly natives of that country, some of whom had, while others had not, become citizens of the United States under onr general laws of naturalization. Complaints of misgovernraent in Ire land continually engage the attention of the British nation, and so great an agitation is now prevailing in Ireland that the British Government had deem ed it necessary to suspend the writ of habeas corpus in that country. These circumstances must necessarily modify the opinion which we might otherwise have entertained in regard to an expe dition expressly prohibited by our neu trality la s. So long as those laws re main upon ourstatut J-books, they should he faithfully executed, and if they ope rate harshly, unjustly or oppressively, Congress alone can apply the remedy, by their modification or repeat ****** Peace is now prevailing everywhere in Europe, and the present seems to be a favorable time for an assertion by Congress of the principle, so long main tained by the Executive Department, that naturalization by one State fully exempts the native born subject of any other State from the performance of military service under any foreign Gov ernment, so long as he does not volun tarily renounce its rights and benefits. In the performance of a duty imposed upon mo by the Constitution, I have thus submitted to the representatives of the States and of the people such in formation of our domestic and foreign affairs as the public interests seem to require. Our Government is now un dergoing its most trying ordeal, and my earnest prayer Is that the peril may be successfully and finally passed, without impairing its original strength and symmetry. The interests of the nation are best to be promoted by the revival of frater nal relations, the complete obliteration of our past differences, and the reinau guration of all the pursuits of peace.— Directing our efforts to the early accom plishment of these great ends, let us endeavor to preserve harmony between the co-ordinate Departments of the Government, that each in its proper sphere may cordially co-operate with the other in securing the maintenance of the Constitution, the preservation of th 3 Union, and the perpetuity of our free institutions. Andrew Johnson. Washington, Dec. 3,1866. BQT'The talk about the death of the Democratic party is all gammon. The Northern Democratic vote is two mil- Hons, and the Southern Democratic vote is one million eight hundred thou sand—a total of three million eight hundred thousand—3,Boo,ooo. The Radical forces number only in the North two million four hundred thousand, and in the South one hundred thousand—a total of only two million and a half—2,- 500,000. The Democracy have, there fbre, a clear majority of one million three hundred thousand—l,3oo,ooo ! Talk about such a party dying, or adop ting “qualified negro suffrage” to keep alivb ! It’s all bosh. Democracy can’t die. Looking AFTER Land. —Within the past several weeks there have been large numbers of persons from Pennsylvania passing through this place on their way to the Shenandoah Valley, in search of homes. These persons mostly hailed from Lancaster county, in that State, and were generally men of means. — Ha gerstown Mail. THE DEMOCRATIC ADVOCATE. J THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13,1866. > .m - - - ’ POLITICS AID PREACHERS. A short time ago we heard a Preach | er, quite an able, man, (who, by the bye, does not reside in this County,) whilst - remembering the President of the Uni ! ted States in his prayers, on two occa sions, pray that such influences might be divinely imparted as to make him a . “man of sobriety, wisdom and justice.” - Now, we think it highly commendable > for the clergy to remember the Execu- I” tive of the nation in their prayers in the right spirit; but not in away that would t seem to suggest to the audience that 1 the slanderous reposts about our Chief > Magistrate are so true that the Almighty 1 should be publicly entreated to under [ take his reformation. Very probably i the preacher in question would think ' hard that any one should attribute to 1 him improper motives for habitually 5 praying for the President to be a sober , man; but we think, on reflection, he b ought to know that such a petition was 3 calculated to excite unpleasant feelings J among some of his hearers, and to con j firm what may be an unfounded susplc > ion in the minds of others. He should f know that this slander abont the Presi ’ dent has been industriously circulated by uncharitable opponents through the ’ public press and by every possible means, i Some weeks since, in the Radical pro l cession through the streets of Westmin ster, one of the most conspicuous objects [ was a caricature of the President—a i painting of a man just taking a glass of i whiskey, labelled “My Policy.” The 1 charge is false; and though political J opponents would like to believe his , speeches to be founded on intemperance or insanity, yet we know that he was only speaking forth the words of truth and soberness. The same preacher in his sermon pronounced it “an Infidel lie” to assert that he had not a right to meddle with politics in the Pulpit. Now this de pends on circumstances. If he meant that preachers ought to take sides in the pulpit, and advocate the claims of a particular political party to the preju dice" of their opponents, as is frequently done in the North, then we take issue with him. If he, or any other preacher should feel it their duty to advocate Radical principles in the sacred desk we should insist that the preachers who entertained opposite political sentiments should be equally free to ventilate their, political opinions iu the pulpit. In-such case the sacred desk would soon be no.- better than a political rostrum. If he meant, however, by the right to meddle with politics, the right to advocate great moral principles which apply equally to all parties, and which could not justly offend any of his parishioners by their partiality, then we agree with him, and trust he and all other preachers may always so interfere. We are not of the number who think hard of a preacher for entertaining po litical principles different from our own/ or of his expressing them privately in a proper manner. This as a man, and a citizen, he has a perfect right to do; and, as long as he does not attempt to use his sacred office to propagate them from the pulpit, or attempt to electioneer - for the candidates of his party, we think none should complain. We love to see . a preacher independent enonglito have political opinions, and to take interest enough to listen to public political dis cussions if he pleases, and to vote his , sentiments like others. This wc t.hink he can do, if disposed to act honestly * an d fairly in the matter, without incur r ring the censure of any reasonable man i of opposite sentiments. Of, political b preachers, however, who are fanatical 1 and dogmatical enough to attempt to t force their views upon their parishion ers, we have a very poor opinion. The i purity of religion, as well, as of politics, - would be best promoted by the discon tinuance of such practices. 3 A Division of Maryland. * The Radical papers of Allegany and ' Frederick Counties, Maryland, are ad i vocating the project of creating a new i State out of Frank Thomas's District, or 1 of joining the same to West Virginia, 1 so as to escape the Rebel dominion of the balance of the State. We decided ly object to this scheme, particularly to Carroll County being carried along m their secession. We hope it will not be 2 harder for them to endure the rule of . the Conservative majority in our Stata c than it is for the Secessionists down - South to omlurc Radical rule. Sorry t they feel so bad; but really we cannot e let them escape in that way. | Death or Col. John c. Ciroome* Col, John C. Groomc died at his rcs . idcuee in Klktoo, on Friday night last, j in the Goth year of his age. Col. Groome was an able and distinguished member ' of the legal profession, of very large t practice; and possessed the confidence and esteem of his fellow-citizens in an extraordinary degree. He was known s as a most earnest and sincere man, ® (hough genial, kindly and considerate, j not only within the walks of social and f professional life, but beyond it, to some i extent, io the sphere of politics. A young aristocrat lately lost $1,000,- 000 by gambling, in London. * ’ Mexico. There has been much talk about the improper interference in Mexican affairs by Gen. Sedgwick, commanding the.U. S. troops at Brownsville, Texas. He is said to have sent a small force across the Rio Grande, and occupied Meta- , moras temporarily. It is probable that Canales who occupied the town, which was besieged by Escopedo, commander of the Liberal forces, wished to surren der the place to the Americans, and hence the interference. He afterwards surrendered to Escopedo, and the U.S. troops recrosscd the river. No official report has been received. Our govern ment favors Juarez, the Liberal Presi dent of Mexico, against the empire of Maximilian, sustained by FranceN Gen. Ortega, who claims to be the lawful President against Juarez, who is hold ing over without a re-election, was ar rested by the U. 8. military authority at Galveston, Texas, on his way to Mex ico, and is still detained. It is not likely we will have any dif ficulty with France about the failure to evacuate Mexico as agreed on. The French forces being pressed by the Lib erals, it is not thought advisable to with draw their troops by detachments. Be sides, Napoleon can claim that we have not come up to our agreement not to interfere. Maximilian having conclu ded to abdicate, wc suppose the whole foreign army will be withdrawn by spring, and the poor Mexicans will be left to fight it out with one another, as it seems to be their fate never to agree. John 11. Surratt. John H. Surratt, one of the parties implicated in the assassination of Presi dent Lincoln, left Washington the day before it occurred, and made his way to Canada, when all trace of him was lost. He was discovered lately serving in the Papal Zouaves at Rome, where he was arrested at the instance of the American Minister; but made his es. cape from the guards. Ilegot off to Alex andria in Egypt where ho was arrested on his arrival, by order of the American Consul, and our Government info mod of it by telegraph. A national vessel has been sent for him. It is likely he will be tried before the Criminal Court of the District of Columbia. Foreign lews. Our advices from Europe by the ca ble are to 9th inst., The French regi ments arc gradually leaving Rome on the return to France The Convention on the subject of the Papal debt has been formally signed. The Czar of Russia has issued an ukase abrogating all relations between Russia and tbe r Pope of Rome, and annulling all special daws of the Empire which have hereto fore been made in accordance with such relations. The Candian insurrection has been suppressed, and the Cretans are submitting to Turkish authority. The Fenian agitation in Ireland is on the increase. Ships of war and troops are still being sent there, but up to the present time no outbreak appears to have taken place. Francis Gallagher, Esq.—This gentleman, so long and favorably known in Baltiiuo c, _ and Mary land generally, is lying dangerously ill of consumption at the house of John B. O’Donnell, F>q., in this city. Mr. Gallagher has for over a quarter of a i century been known as a popular politi cal speaker, and served in the Union army during the late war. For several months past he has been attached to the Baltimore custom-house.— Sun. P. S.—We arc sorry to learn that Capt. Gallagher died on Monday last lie was in the 51st j'ear of his age.— He was a member of the Bar, and serv ed several times in the Md. Legislature. He served during the .war iu Cole’s cavalry, with some distinction—rising to be Captain. He was an eloquent speaker, and stood high as a political man. The American Agriculturist, for December has been received. This is a capital publication, each number cou i •taining an immense amount of fine en . gravings and reading matter of great interest to Farmers, Gardeners or Housekeepers. Published by Orange ' Judd &Co. New York, No 41 Park Row. ■ Price per year only—Single num bers 15 cents. 4 copies per year 85.00 ; 1# for sl2; 20 for SI.OO each. [ Maryland Farmer. —The Decem ber- No. ot this valuable Agricultural Monthly has been received. Its table of contents is of a varied character, ■ treating upon almost every subject ot , interest to the farmer, gardener, stock p breeder and the household, and is a work that commends itself to all inter ested in agricultural pursuits. The * fourth volume commences with January i next, 1867. It is published by S. Sands > Mills & Co., 24 S. Culvert street, Bulti p more; at 81.50 per year. Newspaper Changes. 1 Charles J. Nesbitt Esq. has retired r from the Hagerstown Mail, (Democrat - ie) which is now published by Daniel Dechert and James Wason Esqrs. Easton Md. Journal, a Dem ocratic paper has changed hands and is now published by Lewis A. Leonard and Alphues A. Townsend Esqrs. ®A dozen young Pittsfield clerks had what they called a “hunt” on , Thanksgiving day, in which the side killing the most game was to win a sup per. One side brought in a red squir : Tel and the other side a i very domestic , looking rabbit. The rabbit aide was , declared the winner and they had their sapper. Sir Frederick Bruce, the British Minister has informed Secretary Seward that the Fenian prisoners in Canada, ■ sentenced to be bung on the 13th have beep respited. * 1 Arrest of Attdse Msgroder- Conatl tut tonality of tlie Cflvll Rights Bill—The Question to be Takes to Ihe.VTnlted States Supreme Court. A warrant was lately" isstied by Uni- < ted States Commissioner Brooks, for i the arrest of Judge Daniel R. Magruder, i of the second judicial "circuit of Mary- * land, for violation of the act of Congress 1 known as the “Civil Rights bill,” upon 1 the following affidavit made before said j commissioner: On or about the 25th day of October, s 1866, a case came before Judge Daniel < R. Magruder, sitting as Judge of the Circuit Court for Anne Arundel county in which the plaintiff was a colored wo man, named Comfort Postley, and the defendant a white man, named Freytag. The suit was to recover the value of a calf. Wm. Tell Claude, Esq , attorney for the plaintiff, offered the said Com fort Postley as a witness in her own behalf, to which defendant’s counsel ob jected, and Judge Magruder refused to allow her testimony to be taken, on the ground that the laws of the State of Maryland did not allow a colored person to testify in a case in which one of the parties was white; and that the act of Congress, entitled “an act to protect all persons in the United States in their civil rights and furnish the means for their vindication,” was unconstitution al, and the testimony of said Comfort Postley was refused and not taken by him. Therefore, I, William L. Vanderlip, superintendent of freedmen’s affairs, de mand the arrest of the *:iid J udge Dan iel R. Magruder, for violation of the aforesaid act of Congress. (Signed,) Wm. L. Vanderlit, Brevet Major and Superintendent, &c. Subscribed and sworn to before me this Bth day of November, 1866. Isaac Brooks, Jr., U. S. Commissioner. As soon as Judge Magruder was noti fied of the issue of the warrant, he ap peared on Saturday last before Commis sioner Brooks, and waiving an examina tion entered his own recognizance for SI,OOO, to answer in the United States District Court at its December term. Judge Magruder, at the time of his decision against the constitutionality of the law, delivered an elaborate written opinion upon the subject; and be has stated it to be bis intention to take the case after trial before Judge Giles, to the Supremo Court of the United States for final adjudication. If so, this will be the first case under the law presen ted for appeal to that tribunal, when it will necessarily acquire a national im portance. Special Correspondence of the Hallo, Gazette. FROM WASHINGTON. Washington, Dec. 9th, 1866. I feel authorized to-day to give your readers some news of a very cheering character. The extreme measures of Mr Sumner, having in view the over throw of the existing State governments of the ten unrepresented States, and the other revolutionary scheme of igifbring their existence by act of Congress, in the matter of the Constitutional amend ment, have both failed to receive such support as to Justify even their presenta tion to the action of a caucus of either House , much less of a jtoint caucus of both. The “caucuses,” occasionally held here of late, have been much mis understood. ( The object of such meet ings in by-gone times was really, to initiate a programme of action—their proceedings were rarely at once divul ged. Those recently held have been little less exclusive than the sessions of Congress, and their doings have been published, to the most mioute particu lars, in the papers of the very next morning. They arc, of course, all very harmonious except when some unex pected event occurs, such as the intru sion of Mr.-Raymond. lam now able to say that, in verity, the meetings I al lude to, however named, partake in no proper sense of the nature of a caucus as heretofore understood—that secret conclaves of Radicals, or whose proceed

ings no account is designed to be pub lished are constantly held preparatory to a public call for such meetings—that in these midnight gatherings measures are proposed—discussed (often with bitterness), their strength canvassed, noses counted, and the question settled whether they can with, safety be submit ted to what is afterwards dubbed a “Congressional caucus.” In these se cret gatherings, I am assured upon relia ble authority, it has been ascertained that the extreme projects I have named and all those of a kindred character, cannot receive the sanction of the present Congress , and they have, therefore, been withheld from the aetion of the more open assemblies. I am sorry to add, however, upon like authority, that the class of bills and resolutions having in view the humiliation of the Executive will probably be successfully pressed through by party machinery, as, accor ding to my information, any measure passing the ordeal of the formal assem bly, miscalled the “caucus,” especially if the Republican Senators enter into it, is quit 3 sure of unanimity in Congress on the part of Republicans of all stripes. 1 also learn that in the same way the fate of Kelly’s bill, imposing universal negro suffrage upon this district, was decided. Modified as it has been, its final success is problematical, although it will certainly be passed by both. Houses, chiefly for the purpose of devol ving upon the President the responsi bility of its defeat. ■ A New Swindle. The Colamboa(Ohio) Statesman says a man hailing from Vermont recently sold to some citizens of Franklin coun ty, Ohio, what purported to be a Dum ber of splendid-black Spanish bucks.*— The citizens were proud of their prizes until the first rata that came washed off their hue, and they proved to be ordina ry white “scrubs.” It need scarcely be added that the enterprising Vermonter is at present man Ohio jail. >; j9“The steamer Thomas Kelso, on the passage from Baltimore to Norfolk, exploded her steam drum on Friday night, killing three of the firemen and scalding more or less seriously quite a number of persona on . board- Local inieiiigeßcc. Tire Lutheran Chcro? The meeting at die Parsonage on Satur day evening, for the purpose of arrang ing to hold a Fair sometime in February in aid of the new Evangelical Lutheran Church of Westminster,' was well at tended, and we are glad to learn that the project was entered into by all with gre t zeal/ The Town and neighbor hood were districted, and committees appointed to wait on the public to soli cit subscriptions in money and articles. We are informed that some have com menced already with decided. success. We hope that our citizens, who are no ted for their liberality on such occa sions, will even exceed what they have done heretofore. A meeting of the friends of the Fair will be held at Mr- Buell’s School Room on Thursday evening the 20th just Holidays. —-Santa Clans will have a wonderful burden to bear if be carries all the toys so tastefully arranged in the store windows of our fancy business places to the numerous children, that will retire on Christmas eye, leaving their stockings in some conspicuous place for the reception of presents. The attention of children has already been attracted by many of these handsome presents, and they are, doubtless, anx iously waiting for Christmas and Santa Claus. fST’Mr. G. W. Cook, of the National Hotel, provides well for both man and beast. On the 4th inst., he killed four fat Hogs which weighed 432.402 V, 418, k 397}—making 1650 lbs. These hogs were but 14 months old, and Weighed on the 25th of MPr last but 615 lbs. Temperance Meeting.— A Tem perance meeting, under the auspices of the Gantt & Smith Section Cadets of Temperance, of Westminster, will be held in the M. E. Church,.next Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock. Dr Barker, G. W. P. R., T. Smith, Jr., G. S., S. A- Ewalt and others will address the meeting. The public are cordially in vited to be present. Masonic.—The next regular com munication of Geo. Washington Lodge. No. 94, A. F. & A- M., Will be held Wednesday, 19th inst., at 7 o’clock. P. Semi Annual Election for offi cers to serve for the ensuing terra will be held. Brethren are earnestly re quested to be punctual io attendance. By order W- M. CHAS. X. REIFSNIDER, doc. 13,-2t Secretary. Masonic.—Notice is hereby given that the next regular semi-annual elec tion of officers for Door4o-Virtue Lodge No. 46, A. F. & A Masons, will be held on Thursday evening, December 20th, at 6} o’clock, being the regular meeting next proceeding the Festival of St. John. By order of the W. M. A. D. SCHAEFFER, dec. 13, —2t. Secretary. Fair and . Ladies of the German Reformed Church, in Manchester purpose holding a Fair and Festival in the basement of the Church, commencing on the 2nd day of Christ mas, December 26th, 1866, and to be continued during the week. A variety of useful and fancy articles on sale, Confectionary and lee Cream. Oyster j Supper to be served on the night of the 26th at the low price of 50 cents. The public are generally invited to be pres ent. The Fair is held for the benefit of the Clinch. JSSJ-Hanover and Towsontown papers please notice. dec. 13,-2t. Ka?*The glory of medicine is the en dowing the human form with the best bodily health, for then the poet is in spired with brilliant thoughts; the ora tor with new ideas and words of fire I the soldier with indomitable courage ; the inventor with bright conceptions ; the merchant with business tact, activi ty and power; the mechanic with ener gy; the author with skill in the use of language which captivates the singer with a sweet melodious voice; the mu sician with rapturous sounds; the cis pirited become hopeful; the despairing happy. Such is the estimable and ad mitted usefulness of Bryan’s Life Pills Sea advertisement. dec. 6. DEATHS. ‘ ‘ , Near Westminster, November 21st. 18G6, Mrs. Lucinda Fowler, wife of Edward Fowler, aged 55 years, 3 months and 9 days. In Baltimore city, on Sunday morning. December 2nd, Henrietta Yinolixo, aged 46 years. On Monday evening the 3rd of December, inst., Saluh Elizabeth, only child of Wil liam and Francina Morelock, aged six months and three days. In the death of this little babe there. has been transplanted a loveljr flower to the par adise of heaven, and removed a preciousgem from the family circle on earth.^ As the evening sun was setting, Beyond the Western hill, An angel came and took our little Sallie In Heaven a vacant place to fill. When the morning sun was shining. We took her cherished form ; We laid it in the church yard, And consigned it to the tomb. WeU —what matter, it4s only The day dress-our darling wore ; God hath robed her as an angel. She hath need of this no more. A Friend. BALTIMORE MARKETS. Tuesday, December 11, IM6. FLOOR—Howard St. Super and Gut Extra 10.76a511, do. Extra, shipping 12.25aZ12.50, do. high grades 1!a513.60, uo. Family 14.75a515.25 per bbl. Rye Flour—new Al !■)*s#. 75. CV>rn Heal—City Mills at *4.50 per bW. Buckwheat in bulk 3.50a54 per 100 lbs. Grain. —We notice to-day sales of 1100 bnsbs white at 9.20af5.25; medium grades 7.33a52.85; 400 bush* good U prime rod at ?.80a53.85 por bushel. Corn—Supply of white was quite hea vy, 29,000 bnsbs offered, and 4500 bnsbs yellow; good to strloffy prime new white MaM cents, and yellow Mfcto-efcnta per bushel. Oats—4ooo bnsbs received,, with sales of 5000 bnsbs repor ted at 54x50 cents. Rye—We notice sales of 420 bnsbs at LlblUi per bushel. . ! Boos—is quoted .at t%aip opals as to quality. A LABOR Slock of fash : enable Bonnets on band of every description, and more arebeing constantly manufactured, which must and will be sold at veryrednoed prices. decXS Mrs. B. J. Bbinner. ALBUMS. MRS. SHRINER is now selling off her large stock of Albums at very reduced prices. Call and examine her stock before purchasing elsewhere. - dec!3 FAU. Jin vwvww Carroll county , as a Cburi e/Xpfr I -Dc.CEUBEB, 11th 1866. ; Hairy Gernand, 1 fT*HE object of this p —t. > I stilt is to procure a Nicholas Leipolt j decree for the sale ol certain land and mortgaged premises, situa ted in Carroll county, and which were on the sth day of May, A. D. 1864, mortgaged by the defendant to the complainant, to secure the payment of the residue of the purchase money therefor to the complainant of whom the defendant purchased the said lands and premises. . The bill statesthat in the year, eighteen Ifttfidred and sixty four the complainant aoH Certain lauds and premises, situated in Car roll county, and which is particularly des cribed in the hill and its accompanying ex hibits, to the defendant, and that the defen dant paid a part of the purchase money, and on the 6th daybf May, A. D. 1864, con veyed the said land and premises unto the complainant byway of mortgage, to secure the payment of the residue of the said pur chase money, in four several instalments, to wit, S3OO, on the Ist day of April, A. D. 1865 ; S3OO, on the Ist day of April, A. D. 1866; S3OO, on the Ist day of April, A. D. 1867; and S4OO, on the Ist day of April, A. D. 1868, with interest on the said several payments at the rate of three per cent. — That the defendant entered into the posses sion and occupation of the said lands and premises, and has paid the said sum of S3OO and the interest therecn due on the Ist day of April, A. [).' 186-5, and the further sum of I fifty dollars, on the S3OO, due April Ist A. D. 1866, but that all the residue of said money with the interest thereon remains un paid, and that the defendant has abandoned the said lands and premises and removed to the State of Pennsylvania, or elsewhere be yond the jurisdiction of this Court, and that he is now a non resident of this State. It is thereupon adjudged and ordered that the complainant by causing a copy of this order to be inserted in some newspaper, printed and published in Carroll county, once a week lor four successive weeks before the 12th day of January next, give notice to said absent defendant of the substance and object of this bill of complaint; and warn him to appear in this Court in person or by solicitor, on or before the 15th day of April, next, to answer the premises and show cause, if any he has, why a decree ought not ■ to pass as prayed JNO. K. SMITH, • Circuit Judge. True copy—Test: WM. A. McKELLIP, dccls-4t Clerk Circuit Court. NO. 89S, EQUITY\ . In (he Circuit Court for Carroll county. Francis Cbofrson, Brother & next Friend to | V_/ this sev- Joseph Cookson and others. £ enth day of , vs. j December. Joseph Cookson and others. J 1866, that the sale made and reported in this cause, by | John Smith, Trustee, for the sale of the Real ' Estate, decreed to be sold, be finally ratified and confirmed unless cause to the contrary be shown on or before the Bth day of Janua ry, 1867, Provided a copy of this order be inserted in some newspaper printed ha Car roll county, once a week for three successive weeks previous to the Bth day of January, 1867. The Report states ifie amount of sales to be twelve thousand, two hundred and' eighty dollars and eighty-five cents WM. A. McKELLIP, cTk, True copy —Test: dcc!3-3t . Wm. A., fk. GREAT CHANGE IN PRICES \ j~ A DIES call and examine my stock of DRESS GOODS, much lower than a few weeks ago, from 3 to 15 cents a yard less, Delaines, English and French Merinoes, Poplins ilc. Call and get some of the great bargains at JOHN L. KEIFS Nil) Elf 8. decl 3 HEAD QUARTERS FOR HARDWARE ■ | BUILDERS and Cabmott Tools. Carpen ters and Coopers Tools, Cross Cut and Mill Saws, Forks, Shovels, Traces, Halter, Cow and Dog Chains. In fact eve rything kept in a well regulated Hardware Store. My long experiencegivesme advan tages in this line. JOHN L. REIFSNIDER. decl-3 West End, near the Forks, Ladies furs, CHILDRENS FURS, Muffs, Capes, and Rolls, ' direct from the manufacturer. Great in ducements in stock and prices, at * dec 13 John L. Reifsniders. MENS WARE, at prices before the war. Cloths, Cassi meres, Cassinetts, Linsoys and Jeans. Now is the time to buy of decl3 JOHN L REIFSNIDER. FUJI CAPS, For Men, cheap at docl3 John i, Reifsnider'p. HOODS and Clouds—for sale at reduced prices, at John L. Reifsnider’s. QUEENS WARE—at marked down pri ces at _ John L. Reifsnidcr's. PAINTS, Oils and Glass, for sale at the | lowest Baltimore prices by decl 2 J. L. Reifsuider. BUY yonr Carpets and Oil Cloths of decl3 J. L. lleifsnider. Estate of Joseph Rinehart, deceased. ■VT OTICB is hereby given that the Bob -1T scriber has obtained -from the Or -1 plums’ court of earroll county letters of Ad ministration on the Personal Estate of Joseph Rinehart, late of earroll county deed, i All persons baring claims against said Es tate are hereby warned to exhibit the same within six months from this dote, otherwise they may be excluded from all benefit of said Estate. Those indebted are*reqdostcd to make immediate payment. HENRY RINEHART, dec 13-4 t Administrator* i Dr. F. Battler and L Evans, OFFER to (heir friends. and the public in general, one of the best Liniments that has lately been presented for the cure of 1 Hoemrrohoids or Piles. We offer this reme. ' dywith the hope that those persons who are afflicted with this disease may give it a trial, afidfeel satisfied they will receive fttfl remu : neratipu for their money expended. For Sale by A. H. Huber, No. 2, Carroll Hall. Westminster, and at the Subscribers Residence, at the West End. dec 13,-tf 1 I f WJ E have quite a large stock of little VV NOTIONS, very suitable for Christ mas presents, which we would invite you to call and see. We will sell them off tow.y , They are too numerous to mention ; bat all must be sold without regard to cost, to close stock. Mrs, E. J. Shriner. declS ‘ I ■ f, . ,4 . , GREAT BARGAINS, .A T MRS. SHRINER’S, who is selling ‘ XJL °ff her fine stock of goods, at greatly i reduced prices to close stock. i Come one, come all, and you will be sure to get suited, decl 3 Trt *z±t nclL ’ 9 H TO CUBE CONSUMPTION NT- * R unst be prepared so that the To accomplish this, the liver and be cleansed and an appetite cresteff * I j wholesome food, which, by be digested properly, and good hSTS I 1 made; thu. budding up the ■ Schbsck’s Mandrake Pills clean, ethe " of all bilious or mucous *■? by using the Sea Weed Tonic i„ I I the appetite is restored. I ScHKNCK’s PtILMOSIC StbFP i 8 BetdM*fc I s well as medicinal, and, by using the thT* 1 * I edies, all Impurities arc expelled I 3 tem, and good, wholesome blood I 1 will repel all disease. If p,ii ¥nte ** I these medicines according to direction, e I sumption very frequently in its laatstaw jT I readily to their action. Take the pilbfiZZj I ly, to.cleanse the liver and stomach. ftT*" I not follow that because the bowels are tot I tive they arc not required, for sonehnJt I diarrhooea they are necessary. The " I must be kept healthy, and an I to allow the Pulmonic Syrnp to act on the ** E spiratory organs properly and allay anyhA' I tion. Then all that is required to per tot% I permanent cure is, to prevent taking K Exercise about the rooms as much as powibu B eat all the richest food—fat meat, gam* 1 in fact anything the appetite craves;, kj? H particular and masticate well. 11 [2nd \r. ea. mo. j Tr ’ B, Trustee’s Sapl H rpilE 3ulxoril)er,s, Trustees underdo of I I•, trust, for the benefit of the creditor*-rf B Adam S. Barnes, will sell at Public Safe n B Monday 'Slut day of December, liJCB, I a the Court, House Westminster. Md. the I following Real and Personal property, k B Small Farm containing I 45 ACRES OF LAND, more or less, with a TWO-STORY J.OB I DWELLING UOlSu, thereon. Tins property Is welll watered, under good fencing, and lias about one half w first-rate WOODLAND, and * good portion in Meadow ; is located on the Nicodemiw road, three fourths of a n>3e East of the Washington rood, 5 miles Sooth of Westitimster, adjafmmg laiwls of ■ Eichclbcrger, Wm. Frizzle ami -J j others. AIjSO OIE COW. JQ Persons wishing to sere raid property will . call on Adam S. Barnes residing thereon. Tkkms or REstate; One-thirdojg balance in 1 and 2 years with approved ♦ ; curity, with interest from day of sale. .Jf Sole to commence at 1 o'clock P. M. JOHN V. FRIZBLL 1 R. MANNING, . Trustees. David Okexdokvf, Auctioneer. J • cctll4 PHIVITK Stlß ‘ ’ I OFFER at private sale, a FARM of IIS ACRES OF UNO, more or less, situated in Carroll county, d -joiningJ. W. Lucabangh’s Mill property and the lands of Jacob Bankerd and Andrew Reese, and *witbin half a mile of Cranberry Station, Western Md. Railroad. A large proportion of it is first-rate TIMBER LAND, and is well watered and wader good • fencing. It is improved with _ Dwelling House KgS&lk and Back Building, Stabling Ac. It will be sold in parcels to suit purchasers, if desired; the parcel including the buildings to have W or 00 acres. B6*L.Terms moderate. RICHARD MANNING, D* declß-tf Wesfiuinstcr Mi THE WHITE JAN’S PAPEA Clubs for 1867!—Clubs Tor IMB7S TUE BEST X. Y. WEEKLY PUBLISHED. ‘ NEW YORK DIY -8008,. ■ Will commence, in ite issue of Jan. sth, -A NEW AND ORIGINAL KOMAXCjJ*,' written expressly for its columns, cnlitlni THE CONFEDERATE FLAG on the QCE^X, A Tale of the Cruieer of the Sumter & Br Phof. W. H. Peck, or La., Author of “Bertha Seely," “Beatrice," ha Among all the war stories that have been written, none have yet protrayed thaVtaost ro mantic of all fields', the wonderful and even J mysterious voyages of the Confederate craiserr. This story of Professor P. will not be merely imaginative, but historical, not simply romance, but reality, much of it from the lips of the vert actors in the scenes themselves. Wc feel sale in predicting that it will have a greater <**•* any than previous story of this popular auth*t. NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE! This story will be commenced in Tns Wkm* zy Day Book of January sth, 1867, and all w* wish to soe its opening chapters should sub scribe now, or send in their clubs as early possible. Term*, Cash rx Advance—One copy per year, $2; three copies, $5; six copies, slfi; eleven cop-, ies, $17.50; twenty copies to one addreM, s7°. Twk Wteiiy Day Book is the most complete Weekly Paper published. Its News Summary, ~ Family Reading, Agricultural Article*, - of Cattle, t>rain, and Cotton Markets^’fie.,’**.* • - are not surpassed by any paper.* .. Spcrtitain cop! sent free. S ;nd for a" copy, ,i Addre* VAN GVItIB, HOUTOX* - dec. 13. No. 162 Nassau st., N. !. ; A. H. HUBKR Wo. a OorroU Bafiy ;; Westminster, HAS just received a fine variety of kerchief Extracts, among 4rkicb *ari * Jockey Clnb, * , Geranium, '‘f 'Jasmine, *• • ' Musk, . Violet and Honey Suoklfe-. Hfs stock of Sons consists of Colgate N Honey and Brown Windsor, Bazin’s Pohcin* and Worsley’s Honey, etc., also Yankee Shavlof Suapft, Hair Brushes, Tooth Nail Brti*h**t FLA VORIKG EXTRACTS. Barnett’s Vanilla, < v ,f, 'I, Lemon, Strawberry, . Barnett’s Almoud, % n , ! _ Cinnamon and He also keeps constantly oh hand assortment of the most ponnlar PATE?' MEDICINE’S of the day. The publ!c * , invited to call and exaoHy oir , Estate of Belinda C. Wat? dec*** 1 ' , BMt* UmiMiMl an dec!B-4t* AdmimstraWf* \\- 4 ; ;