The Franklin repository. (Chambersburg, Pa.) 1863-1931, November 02, 1864, Image 1

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every Wednesday Morning by `THE REPOSITORYi
-ASSOCIATION," at $2 per ati;itun, IN ADVANCE. ur
82 50 if not paid within the year. AU sulotertption °el
rannts MUST be settled annually. No Raper will be gt-nS
nut of the State unless paid for in adranee, and all such
subeoriptiouskill irrrariably be discontinued at the expii
ration of the tine for which they are paid.
ALVERTISESIENTS are inserted at l'lFf KEN CF:..VT4
l(er lino for first insertion, anal CENTS per line for subi
sett tent Insertions. A liberal disconnt la made to personi
advertising by the quarter, halt-year or year. Special not
tires charge - El ons.half snore than regular advertisements t
All resolutions of Associations; communications of limiter
or individual interest. and notices of Marriages and Le;ithS
exeeoding - Ave lines, are charged fifteen cents per line.
T.Tir All Legal NO:kfl of every kind, and all Orpknn.'
_Conn and other - Admits/ Sales, are required,. by kir to be
advertised in the REvotirrorty—it /taring the t.hualt-tr clitL
et'i..vriox of any paper published in the money of Franklin.
JOB PRINTING} of every kind in Plain and Fancy col
ors, done withneatness and dispatch. Handbills. Blanks,
Cards, Pamphlets, dca, of every variety andstyle.jirinted
at the shortest notifti.. The REemirtorti O;'a t: has just
been re-fitted with Steam - Power imel three Pees-ss, and
every thing In the Printing line can be executed in the
ndist artistic manner and at the lowest rates. TE LEIS IS
Mr. Iszhn K. Shryock iy our untliorizod Agent to
reeeive Sulnwrilliong and "A tivertitoonout, and re'eript for
the. same. All lottnrs nt until be nddm<=ed to
MTLURE & STONEll,•Th;bliehen
U.Eat 05tcar *dtes.
EST.tTE.—Thi. 11,1 n Of D., id Baghum, deed, nil
totTer ui l'ablit Sale. im rue,iny trith day of Yu , rmbe , l
fart, on the pretati. , e. in (;reen too,n,lot. Franklin connty l
Pa., 1 mile F.aht of Fayetteville, on the Turtipake whichl
ram frout Chambers:tore to Bannon., the following Iteati
'Estate, viz: The F.‘Mt utt IVIIICh the L1111!Y 1101 r reMtle,i
rmutuininK talxnat 1110 1/1 . Land 'rho improve.;
talents are a tWo,ttoried dottide Irma BRICE 110FSE,,
land 8.-tek Building; log Burn, 'Frame Stable. 01 , 1 , 111
- House, )Vu....11 Boto.e, Carrialre Ilot,e, Corn Crab. a di
other out buildings. Tlvs-r• are too \Veils of net er failing
Water: supplted with Pomp% .at the prenme:: one at the.
House, alandc&eover; told the other at the stable; alto am
extilent Orehani.
3 . lsu—tAl the mune tune and pia,. a FARM in Gnißol
townihip, I mile ?couch of Fayetteville, adjoining lands of
C. A. Funk, John Crawford. Abraham Dull and others,
containing about 13.1 ACRES. The hapsA enema are
- two storied LOG 110L - SE i•atherbourded ) and Frame
Kitehen ; a good Log Barn. Corn Crib. and other neces-
sury buildings: a Well of exeellent Water, supplied with
. a Pump: mat a young Orchard of choke Fruit trees.
The soil UlOll5 Und the ithOVP Farin, in of gnat quality,
iu a lino state of cultivation and unite priiiluctivii.
Also—At the same time and place. a Tract of MOUN
TAIN LAND, situated partly in Green end rartly in Guil
ford townships. Franklin vounty, adjoining lands or the
tats Thoinus Memo,, Joseph Stall's Heirs, and Geo. Brim
WO: Heirs, containing about 119 ACRES. Il+.—At the KUue time and place, n Tract pf MOUN
TAIN LAND, InGuilford township. Franklin county, ad
joining the Waive nod lands of Holker Hughes, Geo. Me-
Fernwrand 11101/11. Means, dee'd, containing aland
Also—At the same time and place, a Tract of MOUS
TAW LAND, situated in Green township, Franklin co,
adjoining landkof James Bighanis bezel, Thad. Steyens
and James Renfrew, . ontaiueng about 119 Here+.•
All of these Tracts of Mountain Land are CON credo with
giant Timber, are conveniently ntuatell - to the turnpike,
and accessible by good roads.
Porno...wishing to view these Properties cAn have on
opportmiify of doing; two by calling on me at Mr. Steven,'
Caledonia iron Works, or on Mr. Carnahan, at the Man
' slon Yarn. •
. Sure to commence at 11 o'clock on said day, when tim
conditions of sale, which will Le suchuo to suit
will be made known by JOHN G. BIGHAIf,
oct s.ts For the Heirs.
PUBLIC SALE.—The undersigned,-
heirs and legal representatives of John Grove, Into
Of Guilford township, dt..c'd • will offer at Public Sale, on
the premises, =Wednesday, thedth of Norember, at 1 (;c lock
P. M. the following described Real Estate. viz :
The old Mansion or Spnng Property, situate in Antrim
township, about 1 mile North of Brown's Mill, adjoinibg
land of John L. Latskaw, Andrew Dailson and others.
chntainiag about 150 ACRES of excellent LIMESTONE
LAND. having thereon erected a large STONE DWEL
LING and new Bank Barn as ith Wagon Shed attached.
all in good repair. There are on the premisesla fine Spram
of Water (being the bead of "Muddy Run,") and an Or
chard. 40 Acres of skid land is covered with prime Timber.
Also--A FARM of about 100 ACRES Of gasel LIME
ST( eNE LAND. situate in Guilford township, about ii
- miles North of Brown's Mill. having thereon erected a
- Two storied LOG DWELLING, with Stone Back Budd
lug, Bank Barn; Wagon , Shed. and other neee.sary out
buildings. There it on this Farm an Orchard o f choice
Fruit, and a Well of ueverfaihng Water. 25 Acres of
said land is covered with good Tauber.
'There will also be offered on Thursday. the 10th of Norem
bee, in the hitt . ° of Marion. about T 0 A NS OF
LAND, having thereon erected a good two story BRICE
DWELLING with Back Building, a good Frame Stable
and other necessary out-buildings. There is on this pro
petty a small Orchard of excellent Fruit and a good Ci -~
tern at the door:
Also—At the same time and place. about 3 ACRES -ofl
LAND, adjoining the lasi described property, lutemg ,
thereon erected a LOG ROUSE; good Stable, Cooper)
Shop and other neceNtary ont-buildmg'.. There are on
this property a email Orelan] of good Fruit • and a Wed
of never-failing Water.
Alai--.l.itlie.uue time nu.t plaice the toticnvisik
IMPROVED LIMESTONE LAND. situate in gallon
township, adjoining lands of John L. Lithaw. 3lichaell
liege and others, containing FIFTEEN ACItES, mur
or less. ;5 Acres of this land is covered %wit the best o
Timber, and the balance is inn good state of cultivation.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock on said dap. when lb
terms will be mode known by . _
TRUSTEE'S SALE.—Theft;will be'exl
posed to sale, by way of public iuczy, on the prep •
toes. in St. Thomas township. Franklin/Foamy, on the 3
day of November, .4. D., 1664, at 10 /o'clock, A. M., th
following Real Estate. viz: i
Purpurt 1 being the MANSION EIAR3I of decedent
situate in II tuniltu u and St Thomas townships, nn the Wall
Spnnst Road. about 8 miles from Chambersburg contai •
tog 90 ACRES and 129 PERCHES neat, ailioming lam
of Joheph Christman, Lewis Betroth and others, witha
r ls
Wagon Shed and other building-a. Those is a Cider Pre. s
ou the premises, and three Wells of good Water. AboUt
'BO Acres clear and under good feucei wilt a good OrchaSl
of choice Fruit: • I a
Purpart 2 being the "Kuhn Tract," sitna.e ides on tl a
Warm Spring Road, adjoining. the Mansion tract, lands if
Jacob Knitter, and others, contaliung 77 ACRES and 1 6
PERCHES neat, with a two story LOG DWELLING-
HOUSE, Stone, Log and Brick Bank Barb, and other
buildings thereon erected, This is all clear land, has a
good Orehantatul a Well of never-failing Water. Of the
Bleared land Acres is good Meadow.
Porpirt 3, containing 15 ACIIDS and 70 PERCHEII
neat, with a BRICK DWELLING HOUSE and Log
hijable thereon erected, Fitt:tate on the road leading fro&
Elliott's Tavern to Stitzel's Mill, in same township, u.djoin
talla4ns of Lewis Detrich. Immo Kahn and others.
5, containing 139 ACRES and 30 PERCHES
moat, MOVATAIN LAND, situate in Peters township,
adjoining lands of, Win. MlGnith, E Kuhn and others. I
Tams OP SALE.—.One-third. less expenses and fees, to
remain in the land for the use of the widow for life, at her
death to be paid to the heirs of C. Plum. deed; thebalance
to -be paid one-half Ist April, 1865, when- pCAS,APS3I(III will
be given, the /Aker half,lst April, 1866, with interest front
list April, 1865, to be seetwed on the premises.
ocis ADAM PLUM, Trustee of C. Pluto, dee'd.
PRIVATE SALE.—The undersigne
intending to 'move to the West, client at Private'
Sale, the following deserMed Real Ecrtate,to wit r a FARI, L
situated Letterkenny Frauklm co., 4 mileri fro,
Chambernburg, and} mile north-west of the Rocky SprinT
.'adjoining lands of S. Huber and Spreeher, coat
about ids ACRES o BLACK SLATE LAND. The in •
'provements too a Loge two-storied nouGH•cxst
DWELLING HOUSE, Log and Frame Baru, Wagon
Shed, Cider Prer.mand all other neressiiry eut.building,
• Also—A FARM adjoining the — ahove, of about 110
ACRES, one-half of which is Limestone and the balanc'e
,Slate. The improvements are a two d storre
HOUSE (nearly new) Log orrame Ersra (with Wagot
Shed attim ' hedrand al 'F
other convinient oat-buildings.
The Farms have been welldirded and axle tolerably well .•
Timbered. There is an ORCHARD - of-good Fruit on both
of the Farms, and a Well of never-fail ing 'Water at eaehof
the dwelling's, and a Spring on the first mentioned trnrt '
, watering cattle. There Huts° a LIME KILN and clu Alt -
BY :On each of the farms. About twenty - ACRES of
MOUNTAIN LAND, well-timbered with Chestnut and
Chestnut Oak will be sold with each Farm.
Also—Two ACRES and 2, 4 PERCHES adjoining Wei
above, on the - Public Road, with. al/ storied TENANT
HOUSE, Stable, rtr.s...„lrhis small tract is well planted
with PRUIT TREES, an..a. is admirably adapted for gar
dening purposes- There is a good Well of-Water at the
house, and a Spring near the Stable,
Persons wishing to view the premises ran do 50 by cal
ling on me, at the first described frfrin.
octl2-tf WM. GSEI.4
PUBLIC SALE:—There 111111)0 exposed
to Public Sale, out the premises in Path Valley. ~toot
one mile and n-half north-east of Fannetisbarg, Fmnkllri
eouuty, Pa., on Friday. the llth day of Novernerr, nut,
the following very saleable Reel Property, to wit;
A FARM. contsining about 300 4,CRES, (Black Khoo
WA Free fßone soil.) in a logh Endo of cultivation, a part
of which is enclosed with about one thousand pannels of
- post and rail fence, all of which is in excellent elniditiOn.
About one hundred and seventy-five Acres are cleared,
-the bahmee is covered with choice Timber, containing a
huge proportion of Locust and Chestnut. There is also
about 30 Acres of excellent Meadow. There is a lurge
two-storied Stone and Frame DwELLrse, nOT:SE, with
a large Wash House attached; a large Frame Bala; Corn
Crib; Wagon Shed, and other out-louldlngs on the prern•
Ines, and a Well of never falling Water near the kitchen.
The tarns
well watered, having running water cons rot'
eat to most of the fields. This faun is admirably adapted
for division, and would make two excellent farms.
.The above property will he sold whole, or 10 port, to suit
purchasers, a good title giN en, and moderate terms of pay
ment tw,the buyer.
Any perms:l:desiring further information in reference to
the above property, will plemos tall on tbe underairned,
residing on the premises, or by letter, addressed to Pam
nettsburg, Franklin county, Pa.'
Sale no commence at 10 o'clock A. M.
- •
signed, having purposed for nearly a 'year past to chew
their priSieut business ibis fall, now offer for sale their en
tensile and complete SAWLNG AND WOOD•WORK-.
ESTABLMINENT, with all the stock and ftxtdns
oimnected with it, including Teams, Wagons, &r; Also
two tracts of Wood -Land, and two large houses. and A
Stable capable of containing Moo horses.
The establishment is WO 3% ell Slums in this community
to need minute description, and the snecessful eleirltrter of
its business, for seven years post, as well as its prospvets
for the Suture, IJ fully understood.
Preference will be given to thane purchasers, if appli
be made it, time. Put-session given the ha of
January next. SHEPLER, "
thamb.rsbure. ant3.2iii JOHN - P. CULITRTSON.
- _ - 4 . - - - ht ---. , -- '-ftmtkiio.,:. -- A*4o -- L:; - :10 - 11
fled Ootatc-_,"afrEi.
PUBLIC SALE.==BS - virtu - Le-of the last
will and testament of Peter WeiSter, late of Antrim
township. deed. I
will offer nt Public Sole; on the premi
ses. on Friday. the 11th day of Noretriber next, at 1 o'clock,
P. 34.. the following described Real Estate, situate part in
Antrim and part in Wrodlington town!hips.Franklin county
Purport Ist Being the MANSION FARM of decedent,
lying north of the Greencastle and Waynesboro' turnpike
road, adjoining lands of Jeremiah Gordon. &unite] Moo
demon and others, containing itS ACRES and 50 PER
CHES of good Limestone LAND, with at proportion of
Timber. The improvements are a comfortable DWELL
ING HOUSE, Bank Baru, Shed for hay or grain, Wagon
Shed and Corn Crib, Spring Hmue and Blacksmith Shop,
with all the other necessary outbuildings. ..Al‘,3 a good
Orchard of Crafted Fruit There are two streams of Wa
ter running through 'the farm. to which the stock has an-
CeS.P from ull the fields. Purport 2nl, Adjoins the above
described tract and lien smith of the turnpike road. contains
49 ACRES and PERCHES, with a proportion of 'rim
ber. On this tract is a due meadow, watered by the Marsh
Run. There in a moll Orchard. Also a Shed for ]my or
grain. At the some time will be offered an improved AP
PLE MILL with a Horse Power for operating same, malt
Cider I're's attached. alt in good orrh•r. Any person del
simus of viewing the premises Hill please call on the sub.
scriber, or with Jacob Weiner or Nathaniel Ra,k residing
on tire premises. Terrovnudd known on day of sale.
octl9 BENJAMIN SNIVELY, Executor.-
The subscribers offers at Private Sale' his Frirm
uated about 1-4 of a mile from Quincy, containing 151
ACRES. 12 of which is in Timber and thriving Chestnut
—The farm is of the best quality of LIMESTONE LAND,
'except a few awes which is gravel soil and all in a high
rude of cultivation. If purchasers desire it the subscriber
tt all reserve 30 acres leaving for sale 121 ACRES. The
buildiup will then be in the centre of the farm and con.
ement to every twill. Tin improvements are a largo
BRICK HOUSE. with a portitio and .porches, a new
BRICK BANE BARN, et) test long, with Wagon Shed
and Corn Crib adtaithisl2a large new (rune Hog Pen,
Double Frame Carriage Ithuse, Brick Wash House, Smoke
House, Bake Ocen, and other out-buildings, is good rte
pair, all the buildings being under Cyprus/ and PIRO roofs,
with till spouting to each. There is a large Cistern close
to the ham, used for Stock, aud one new the kitchen.—
There is a Well of excellent water la the yard. There he
also a variety. of choice fruit, such as Pears. Plums, Peach
es, and Grapgs in the yunl, and a good ORCHARD of
young thriving' Fmit on the premises.
Persons wishing. to slew the land can do so by railing
on the subset-lbw. (octs-hri) JOHN MIDDOI"R.
If the above Farm a not sold pnvately on or before the
12th day of Norember. it will be offered at Pubis. Sale on
that day at I o'clock, I'. B. J. M.
lure of an order of the Orphan's Court of Franklin
County. the undersigned administrator of Dr. James
Brutherton, deed, will sell at Public Sale, on the premi
ses. on Saturday, the 12th day of Forember, at 10 o'clock,
A. M., the following described Heal-Estate. to wit:—The
fine two story BRICK MANSION HOUSE of satiddece
dent. situated on Main Street, Waynesboro', opposite
Kurt's Hotel. This house is entirely 110 R—is built in the
most approved modern style and is well adapted for pub
lic btunness or fora private residence.
undivided half part cif a HOUSE AND LOT
nn Main Street. This lot frosts 33 feet 4 inches nudist:lE4
feet sleep, and is situated in the most business part of the
Also— , A LOT OF LAND within the borougk limits of
Wayin.-s'ooro', well fenced and in a good state of eldtiva.
tion, bounded by land+ of Joseph H. Crubs and Lewis 8,
Forney. containing 2 Acres and 11.'9 Perches, treat meas
Terms will he made known on the day of salt by
oetN.ts W. S. AMBERSON, Adm'r
SALE.—Tho undoNigned will offer in Private Sale,
his FARM.,,mated m Lurgan township, Franklin county,
adjoining lands of John E. and John M'Clav, Daniel
Clippinger, Jmeph Mowers and others, near the Cono
doeinnott crock, and about 5 miles -from Shippenshurg.
Contikating iNiB ACRES of Rant SLATE LAND, well
limed_ 7u acres of this tract is well TIMBERED,
neres in MEADOW and the balance in a high state of
cultivation, all in excellent order and well folioed. 'the
improvements arc a two storied log WEATHERBOARD.
ED HOUSE. new Bank Barn 72 feet lung, wagon shed
and all other necessary and convenient out-buildings.
There in n Well of never Maine Water at the door and
too ORCHARDS of choice foot on the premises. There
In also a goal TENANT HOUSE on the farm with a
Well of Water convenient and all necessary out-buildings.
Pers,no n i,hing to new Oho Farm tan data by calling.
the eddisonher, living in 'Hamilton township, or on John
E. St Clay. adjoining the farm. [ jui.,] JOHN ZOOK
- pUBLIC- SALE.—The undersigned, itt
teutors of the hut will and testament of Abra
ham Carbaugh, late of Antrim township, devil, will, by
virtue of said Will. erts sm to Public. Sale on the premises,
on Saturday, the sth day of November nett, the following
described Real Estate. six A certain TRACT of LAND,
lying and being situate in said township of Antrim 3 miles
North of Greencastle, and about imif a mile East of Brown's
Mill. bounded on the North by lands of Hollinger's Heirs
and John-Reacher. on the West by lauds of Hollinger's
Heirs and. Mr. Lindsay, on the South by land of John Ha) d
and on the East by land of G. Brendle containing SINT Y
measure. having thereon orceoul agao.l tw...-fauriri.l BRICK
DWELLING, Stone Bank Bath. and Wagon Shed, all
new. There is on the premises a young Orchard of choice
Frua, and a Weil of Good. Water. About twelve or fif
teen Acres of raid land is covered with prime Timber.—
Said Land-is m a gaol state of cultivation, and of excellent
quality. ABRAHAM CARBAUGH, JR., / Eeri „
oetb2-4t ADAM ZARGER.
SHERIFF'S SALE. , —Byvirtue of a writ
of Venditioni Leprous. istaied out a the Court of
Common Pleas of Franklin county. Pa., and to me direct
ol:there will. be exposed to Public Bale. at the Court
House, in the Borough of Chambersharg. em Friday, kke
2. 4 th &gni' October, IC4I. at 1 o'clock, P. M., the following
doterilsed Real Estate, viz:
All that tract of MOUNTAIN LAND, situate in Let.
terkenny township, containing aR Acres more or less. °d
i-wiling:lands of the heirs of Isaac Rosenberry, Lee Horn
and others. . _ _
A defendant's interest in all that TRACT OF
situate in Letterkenny township, containing
At res, more or less, adjoining lands of E. Rosenberry and'
- other, with a Log House and Log Barn thereon erected.
defenda.nt's interest iaall that tract of MOT:N-
T-ILN LAND, situate in Letterkenny township, contain
ing' SIB Acres, more ur loss, adjoining lands of H. Ileefner
a t , others, seized and taken in execution as property of
Isaac Roieinberry, and will be sold
SA3II.:EL BRANDT, Sheriff.
TATE.—There will be sold by the undersigned,
Ab,,ignees of Jacob Gossett on the premises, in Quincy
township, olSaturday, the lath day of Noreixber;l664; the
following. described Real Rotate, viz: About SO ACRES
of Land, adjoining Lands of Solomon Harbaugh, Alex.
Hamilton and Alex. Knepper, lying about 2 miles froze the
town of Quincy, about SIXTY ACRES of the eo_sersts
are cleared and in a good state of eeltivatimi with good
fence. The balance is Wood Land.
Terms of Sale )0 1w pald on the lit day of
April, 165, wlien the_ deed will I,e delivered - sad pima
lion given, the balance in two equal annual payments
with interest from the lot day of April. 10.5. -
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock on mad, when attandance
will be given by LEVI C. KEPNER,
noe6 ti Aulgoess of Jacob (looser,.
PUBLIC SALE.—By .virtue of the last.
will and testament of John A. Shank, late of Quincy
township, deed, we will expose to . Public sale, on the
premises, on. Thursday, the lOth of November 'next, the fol.
lowing described Real Estate situate in Quincy township :
Franklin co., vie: the MANSION FARM of decendent,
adjoining lands of Jacob Price, Wm. }lade, Stove?' heirs
and others, containing 131 ACRES and 3:3 PERCHES of
good Limestone Land about 1 W acres of which are in a
good state of cultil 'Men, the residue is covered with Tim
ber. Tim improveineuts consist of a good and comfortable -
DWELLING HOUSE, New Bank Barn, Cora Crib, and
Wagon Shed, Wash House and Blacksmith Shop with all
other necessary nut-buildnigs. A good Well of Water.
Alio a good young Orchard of Grafted Fruit. Sale tocom
inence all o'clock, witen the - terms will be haute known.
imbwriber intending to remove to the- est, will sell
at Private Sale, his FARM, situated in Bandlton town
ship. six miles from Clonlxoshurg, bordering on Warm
i 4 pring Rona, near Cashtown, adjoining lands of Everhart
linter and others, containing 19.5 ACRES of excellent
fltel-Eand, The improvements are a 2-storied BRICK
DWIILLEifi TIOUSE, a Wash llonsewitli a large Cistern
under 0. large Brick Bank Barn, Wagon Shed, Hog Pen,
Smith Shop, zt Cistern nt the barn,and a Well of never faißng
Water near the dwelling. .Tbere is an excellent orchard
a, lne,. Fruit on the property, a number of good Peach
and l'ear freed and large Grupe Vines in excellent bearing
order. - The abo., e land ban all been limed over with about
ten thansand bushels of good limo, and is in u high State
of cultivation.
f ortdfi-Ilt] _ ABRAIf All E. EBERSOLE.
1...2i1EA ESTATE.—Ify Virtue of an Qrder of the
orphans' Cotirt of Franklin county, the undornigned will
offer It. Publeo Salo, on the premises, on Thursday, shell:A
day ajorember flea.,ull that valuable Tract of Limestone
'LAND, situate hi-Montgomery township, in mid county,
inkjet:ling laMtn - of Daniel tiorbet ler, J. B. Angle, V.
r, heirs of Jamb Myers; dee'll. ' Emanuel Prussian,
and So viz containing e ACItES; with a sToNE
1)11' ELLINa HOUSE, Stone Bank Born, and other IIII•
'To...melds thereon erected. Also, an excellent orchard
MI the same, and a nes er-fialing Stream of Water run
ning through 1. Sale to commence at 1 u'elot.k on said
day, o hen tenni; will .In, made,
ottlll - Trusteths w sell.,
tiers:guild will offer at Public Sale, on the premised,
on 7'hursday, the 10th dove/ Norembrr, 1064, the following
yotluable Real Property, to wit : A FARM, situated Ii
Antrim torwnshlp, Frunklln county, Pa., about two miles
from Brown's Mill, and about four miles from Greerocastle,
containing 140 Acres of good Limestone Land, 100 Acres
of which ors a under good cultivation, the remainder Tim
ber I,anol. The Improvements consist of a twoontorled
BRICK HOUSE, Bank „Baru, Wagon Shed, Corn Crib,
and Wish,: necessary outbuildings. c There is in Well of
rso odlent Water at the residence. and a Stream of running
Water throoligh the Pnrim There is, also, a good Orchard
eholoo: craned Fruit on tlat protalses. - -
Sale to molitmencs, nt lit o'clock, A. IL., when attendance
'ism hn k r)vo n , and the tornus made known by
40.1.0 , SUSAN FUNK.
JLor SALE-1 oficr at Private sale my Residence =
Broad Stropt, with flic•grcunds and buildings attached to
it. l'uss..esi= given April lit, RIGS.
Main Street, knoun as the Berlin property, tett' be
sold it , t Prieto. Raw, ISAAC IitYrTOL
ilitai_Ootate „Sates.
TOWNSHIP.—The undersigned offers at Privat6
Sale his FARM, situated in St Thomas township, on tho
Public Road leading from Guyer's Tavern to Loudon, 6
miles from the latter place, eontaining about 200 ACRES
OF SLATE AND GRAVEL LAND, about 80 Acres of
which is cleared and the balance in THRIVING TIM
BER. The improvements are a LOG HOUSE, Log
Barn, and 4 Tenant Housesl - and a good Apple Orchard,
Peach; Cherry and-Pear Trees. Also—A SAW MILL
and CHOPPING BILL. in god running order, with 18
feet of head and fall. This property would afford a good
opportunity to make money. For terms apply to the sub
scriber, residing on the premises.
ESTATE.—The undersigned, Executors of Jacob
Remisderfer, late of Antrim township, dec.'s!. will sell at
Public Sale, on the premises, on Saturday, the &A day of
Noreetber, the MANSION FARM :if said deed, sitimte in
Antrim township, on the road leading from ti reeneastle to
Hagerstown, bounded by lauds of (4eurge Rhodes. Sone!
Slundle and others, containing 126 ACRES. The laud is
the best quality of-Limestone, and about 25 Acres of it are
heavy Timber. The improvements are a LOU 1.)
L Int ROUSE and Bank Barn. There isa Well of never
Failing Water at the house. Solo to commence atticlook
when terms will be made known by
pIiBLIC :SALE.—TheTe will be exposed
to Public Sale, on the premises, on Saturday, the 12th
of Norenhgr, 1804, at 10 o'clock. A. li., the following Rent-
Eaptte, viz: 40 ACRES of lust-ride Liine•ome Land, ell
mate !liar the town of Oninity. under good fence, and has
on it till needful 13U1LDINGS in good e.nlor, ton Welk
of standing Water, and also a Spring of running water on
the premises, a firstrate Orchard of Wafted I•'rnt. .11no
-18 ACRES OF TIMBER LAND, neni the above prend.
ace, which will be sold separate or in lota to cud ptirtliaaers.
Also—The Store Howe, in the town of Quince, in which
is the Store now kept by Lookabaugh Seenit:
One share In the 'property called. the Wertz property. Al!
to be sold on Bald day to lb• highest bidder.
borough of 114'Connalsburg, Fulton county, Pit.—
Large Double TWO STORY ROUSE, Eleven Rooms,
Eitehen, Wash House', &e.: TWO LOTS OF GROUND,
choice Fruit and Shrubbery; Stabling for thirty-five
horses Location and buildings suitable for a hotel lwv
log bean used as a Tavern fore namber of years. First
rate Well of water at the, door. All iu good order. The
subseKibior will sell at a bargain and give possossiou at
any trine. For information call on or address
mavll4l) Rlionnellsburg. Fulton. County-, Pa.
A. Smith. Esq., my Attorney, will give all
gateeesary iniiirmaiiint in my absence,. R. A.
-s,ribor will sell at Pncme Sale, the SMALL FARM
on which he now resides, situate iu Anima township,
Franklin county, about sir miles from Greencastle, on the
Cashtown road, adjoining lands of Samuel Myers and
others, containing about 40 ACRES, all cleared land in
good miter lane under good fence. There is a YOUNG
OIiCIIARU of thrift) trees on the place, and a Well of
excellent Water. The 'improvements vonslbt Of a two
story LOG DWELLING HOUSE. a Bank Barn 4't feet
long, and well Anished. and all other ueeesadry
Porisession 1,11 be grt en on the Ist of April, 1E64.
Terms will is' made lowa a on application to the sub
scriber, residing on the premises.
ocull -sr SAMUEL G. CRIDER.
SEMINARY.—This popular Institution eilLbu sold
at Public Outcry. Oa Tuesday, the lithof November, together
with ull the inrorporatad rights mat pririliges to the high
est and beithidder.
The property cultists of two BRICK HOUSES and one
Frame. Also, a large Stable with all neeewotro out-build
Posseasion g iven on the Ist of April, isdr,.
By order of the Board foet26-2tl J. KENNEDY.
attornrys at italD.,
NEYS .kT S EN..}.lt. I),triet
torney and Agent for procuring. Pe,stons, Itounty Mom
and an-kArs of par.
OM. e , um James Dulield's dwelling on the Idde o:
Second Street„ between Queen and Washington Street,.
Ar LAW.—OES• opposite the Post Ottoe. Will at
tend promptly to all business entras , ed to thsor rare.
P. S. 4—Authorlead Agents for the colleetion of Pensions,
Fkmnty, Beak Pay asd all other eitiirllS aganugt the govern
S EVERETT. Attorney at Law.
(Ake on Market Street. oppolate the Court
Hoene. formerly (x:colued by Jet. C.,ok. Esq. All legal
busiums entrusted to bis [lce mil 'retch e •prumpt ntten-
Cm. sep7-tf.
Office on Seebnkl Street. a few donna South of the
Market House. PENSIONS, BOUNTY and other claims
promptly collected. [nl2ol
LAW, have for the present removed their office to
the residence of T. J. Nill, on Second street, nearly oppo
site the Market House. _ (aug3l
Law, Chamber berg. Office (at the old plaee,) on
- Market Street. nearly o p posite the C. a‘rt Hen., t.ep'll -Can
244 at his residence on Strand street. : octl9
(Airs an Market .01,44. arty
coat, 'Lumber, S.
We have on band all kinds of Coal 'and Lumber. and
are prepared to furnish Bill Lumber to order at short no
tice, all at the most reasonable terms. Dar stock at Lau
ber conslias of
White Pined inch Plank,
" " seloct Plank.
-'• 14 " Plank.
" 1 select and Culling Boards.
" " Boards,
" " Siding (ti
• Best River Shingles,
• Worked Flaring,
• " Siding,
-" Joist tad Scantling, all eke.,
HeraloCk Joist and Scantling,
Yellow Rao Boarda Joist and licantlin&
Palling and Plastering Laths.
We also always on hand a good supply of all
kinds of Coal fur stoves and lime-burning. Also a supe
rior article of Broadtop Coal for blacksmiths. The pub
lic are invited to give na a call, as ,we will endeavor to
give satisfaction to all that call.
- - Coal and Lumber furnished on the cars 'to any station
oti the Franklin Railroad.
rirOtrice on Second St, in the rear of the Jail Yard,
Chambersburg, Pa. - LEO. lEBERT & SON.
York and Goldsbarough, Pa.,
Keep constantly on hand a well selected stock of seas
onable Lumber, viz:—Joist and Scantling) Weatherboard
ing, dressed Flooring., Siding, Laths, Shingles, Palings soul
IM" White Pine and Oak Bills, sawed to order at the
shortest notice. All eommunications should be addressed
to YORK, PA.
sablyterg - ant 3arneos.
L 7 JEREMIAH OYSTER re.peetfully returns his
thanks to his patrons for the liberal encouragement rerei•
vent from them heretofore, and he would invite them and
the community generally, who may need any thing in Ids
line, to give him a call ut his new stand, ou East Queen
street, near the Franklin Batilroad, Chumbershurir where
he keeps constantly on baud every variety of SADDLE.
RY Ala) HARNESS of his own manufacture, and ho
is prepared to sell the same on terms thatdety cumpeti•
lion.- Every 'article offered fur sale is wurrented to be
made of the hest materiel and by competent workmen,
which will be fully ilemrmstrated un an examination there.
TRUNKS ANIJ VALISES.-110 would alfio call the
attention of penions iranting,us good neat and cheap nod
suladantiel Trunk or Vuhre to Mx nmortment. jun017,1'4%
buaineu, one door South of h r. . 1. Suesserott'N.
His term, ore Club, as be lu. no onpital.
CCI H. GORDON is still on Main' Street,
• one doer SotahFat Dr. J. L. finessema's °Mee. Ile
is ready to fill all eiders in his line of business. lauff24
G ° TO GORDON and see if lie can't
tuft yon toimething In 114 lino.
gortuarbing ii)ouoco.
North &woad Street, opposite tho Cmalierland Valley
Railroad Depot, Chamh.•nhurg, Pa.
Cars run regularly to Rad fronn Philadelphia and Bahl.
AGENTS.—Peitoock, :Zell & Hindman, No. FOB Mar.
ket Ht., Philadelphia.
Lykens Valley, Broken Egg and Nutt COAL, (direct
from the !nines), Wilkesbarro and Pim ( iTOTI' FOUNDRY
Hancock CEMENT, kept constantly on handl FLOUR,
GRAIN' vol PRODUCE of idl kinds purchased at the
highest rash prices.
80119; -- (0. WUNDERLICH & NEAL).
Taos. L. Gnamirit. - JAMB ZELLER
North Wed comer of Sixth aqd Market Streete, Piffle
delphla. [sold, 634.
FICE on Seoond Street, one outinre South of the
rkni. Ituueo, donor lifiMttdl'■ Moe Anna angel
Geo. H. Pendleton, the piimocratic nominee
for Vice President, is a native of Ohio, and is
about 46 years of age. He was reared in afflu
ence, bib family being one of the most influential
and wealthy in the State. He entered Congress
about five years ago, and from his first entry into
the National Councils he heartily eipousrd the
couse of the South. When Treason was running
riot m every deiiartinent of the government, it
had a steady, unflinching friend and supporter in
Geo. If. Pendleton; and when the traitors left
Congress, stained with perjury, to overthrow the
Republic he-always voted and acted so as
serve their cause. He never voted to raise one
man or one dollar to prosecute the war, and from
the day that the war commenced until now he
has ever advocated the side of-,traitors.
A glance at his Congress'ional record is the best
evidence of his ' treachery to our - Nationality.
When the war commenced, in a speech he said:
' Cain ally [Mtn . ", of troop.; .4- the u.te of any armed
force on the part of the Stmes compel the General Croy
ernment to exeente those p.m ors if the alfont ,
G¢ Una parpo4e dellianutely. pt.2ll,tetltly refuse to execute
them? Fur, the nehote scheme of coercion is impracttrable.
If 1, contrary to the srenelis and spirit of the Constitaticen."
On the , ieth of January, 16(31, he protested
against the,governmentyreserving the Union and
'3ty Sole to-ola la for 42111161.1 M. , lily *owe a forootte
promise, and it is but the polio of the wise of My, constitu
ents. I beg you, gentlemen, who with nu. represent the
Northwest ; you -who with' me represent the State of Ohio;
you who with me represent the oily of emeinnuti—l beg
von, gentleman, to hear that voice. If von will not ,if you
find Conciliation imporosible; if your differences are' go
that you cannot or will not reconcile them. then gent ,men.
let thesearding_States depart in peace let then 0..tedi1i , , , , their
Gorernment and enip!re, and mock ane l thew dr:ttny acr,rd
in.? to the trudors :Attu/ tiod has peen then
On the 10th July, 1861, Mr. Bendletoo. 'with
only ten others, it:eliding nuchl parrot , a+ Bur
nett, of Kentucky : Reid, of Misoiuri Vallandig
ham, Voorhees, and Wood, voted ugain4 the bill
for the collection of the revenue in seceded Staten.
The bill was panned by 0 vote of 1:10 to 1
July 18, lz6l, Mr: Pendleton loted against the
bill providing "increased,reventie from inzports."
The bill was passed—yeaS, '72 ; n'apz, ,
July 24.1,.1z-131, Petidletou sited against the
bill "to provide'additional revenues fir defraying
the expenses of the Government, and mninpizning
the public credit." The bill passed—yeas,..7;
nays, 60. .
April 1862, he voted agaiirst the bill to pro
vide internal revenue, support the Government,
and pay the interest on the public debt. - He was
in a minority of fifteen, including such copper
-heads as Kerrigan, Voorhees, and Vallandigliam.
The yeas were 126, including a inlijority of Dein
April 11, lci62, Mr. l'endleion voted against
the act for the eninneipution Of the Klayi, in tho
District of Columbia. The yeas were 92, nays
He voted agititeit the Treakury note ; net, on
February 6th, 186'2, and au.iiii on June 24th of
the same year. -
January IS'th, P. , .(34, Mr. Smith, of Kentucky,
iubmitted a preaml resolution, as iirliOWB:
WHEREAS, A mu t desperate, wicked and bloody rebel
lion exults within the Jurnsliction of the Cursed State: and
the safety and seethity of personal and national liberty de.
pond upon its absolute and utter extinction, therefor,
Reiolr,ed, That It is 'the political sin il. moral nod marred
duty of the people to meet it, tight it, crush it and forever
Irertroy it.
Mr. James C. Allen Toyed to lay the preamble
and revolution on the table, but it failed, though
Mr. Pendleton voted with him—year, 26; nays,
The resolution was then adopted—yeas, 112,
nays, J 6; Mr. Pendleton voting in the negative,
with Wood, Voorhees, Jana_% C. en, Long,
Harris, of Md., Ancona and other C ipperheads.
February 15, 1i:i6.1, Mr. Arnold au nitted the
following resolution:
11(mired, That the flotettantion be so emended as to
abolinh slavery to the United States wherever it now ex
ists, and to prohibit its existence in every part thereof for
It was 'adopted by yeas, 78; nays, 62; Mr. Pen
dleton noting in the negative.
June 13, k 64, Mr. Pendleton voted agaThst the
army appropriation bill, as finally agreed upon by
committees of conference of the tWo Ifouses.
On the name day, Mr. Pendleton voted against
the repeal of the fugitive slave nets. The vote
stood—yeas.'.o; nays, 6•„2.
June 15, 1/1(14, Mr. Pendleton voted against the
joint resolution of ,the Senate proposing to the
States changes of-the Constitution, so as 'order
to prohibit slavery._
The foregoing record peaks for itself. It is in
perfect unison with-Mr. Pendleton's speech, Jan.
nary, - 1561, in which he denounced the idea of
compelling obedience to the Constitution as uncon
stitutional, as Well an impracticable. He has uni
formly voted against measures neeennary for the,
prosecution of thii war; and every declaration of
the duty of crushing the rebellion and Film% ing
the Government he has either voted dgainnt
squarely or dodged. ' Mr. Pendleton line shown
considerable boldness in advocating the. cause of
the - rebels; but the fact chnnot I e,rb•uied that he
has also shown much skill as an A rtiulDiAger.
He has not merely opposed direct war meas
ures, and voted against appropriationstil carry on
the war and pay the Interest of tho national debt,
but he has displayed all the ji:alous antagonism of
a Smith Carolina propagandist of slaver), to ineas
ures which may remotely tend to strengthen the
military - arm of thy Government, or bind together
the Union. He voted 'against an, increase of the
number of cadets at West Point, Mid be repeat.,
edly dodged. a vote upon the Pokfle railroad bill.
The necessity which his position, as the Re 1 4,0 resen
tati - t . i from a free Slate,imposes upon him,has übt
less constrained him to do many thingywri h his
strong Southern
,syinpathies tindprePossessions re
volt at, and to omit many things whichthe same feel
ings Would prompt him to do; but ho may,at any rate
console himself - with the , reflection that almost
any man in his place would have done as much, or
probably more, injury to the Southern cause than
lie has dune. lie is, in his quiet and courteous
way, the bitter and implacable foe of the wai•
is hicii his culltape on the Presidential ticket has
he'en waging fur the suppriasion of the slavehold
ing rebellion. Gen. McClellan h'aa declared in
favor of preening the Union " at every hazard.'?
Mr. Pendleton declared, at the beginning of the
contest, that the attempt to coerce obedience to
the Constitution and laws was utterly at war
.f% ith .the spirit of the Constitution itself.
=Such is the blistering record of Mr. Pendle
ton, the Democratic candidate for the Vice Pres
ideney riLd now, When \ utter defeat stares him in
the 6.ce, he is driven to write a letter declaring
that Leis in favor of the Union! Can he he in
favor of the Union when he has said and done
everything asked or desired of him by those ,who
are seeking to destroy it? The, People have al,
ready answered by their, overteltning verdict of
( 'ettiber, and they will thunder louder and citiper,
in his eondenniation in Novembeir I _
Even the New York Hero/d, which has wean
estty lohored to take care of McClellan, can't stand
the hypocrisy of Gov. Seymour and the other
"lights" of the party who expound the Chicago
nondescript tier tke purpose of misleading the peo
ple. In its issue of the Herald thus dis
sects the political nondescript :
"(fel ernor Seymour has been stumping' it for
the l'Iden;:o ticket in Pennsylvania. campaign
spe \ f-ch fjf his. delivered the other f:erening at Phil
adelploa, has been published full length in some
ui thl - democratic papers, and.the Governor is a
man of:words. This speech, it follows, of course,
in a long-winded and tiresome rigmarole of elec
tioneering claptrap; - but still there are several
prominent points presented in it worthy of a pus
inz notice: - Let us bripfly consider them.
"First, the speech is'h billof indictmentizgainst
the administration. It has proved a bra adminis
tration; it bus mismanaged the war; it has pur
sued a policy of sav4te cruelty towards tie um
't,owbatants of the SOuth and especially the people
of the border slave states ; it hai violated the Con
stitution in its arbittwy arrests of individuals, in
its supptession of obnoxious newspapers, and built
np oppressii'e taxaffoils and a mountain of debt;
it has prohibited the plink. of Indiana; Ohio and
Illinois from buying weapons of-war and ammuni
tion: it has suspended at its discretion the habeas
corps , , and -en Ihrth—a blldo of specifications in
ono' eaten with which the a. linistration his com
mitted many blunders. , Especia have Mr. Lin•
coin mid the party in powalint- .ered in their
experiments of confiscation, nanniiddion and re
sonstruetion. Yet all these things together are
but dust - in the balance weiithedagainst;this para
mount, all absorbing and all important question—
shall the - rebellious States be made to submit to
the goveniment of flp Union, or shall the govern
ment submit to the lrebellion ?
"This is the greht.' co/droning question, and it
cannot be covered tip in the side issues raised by
Governor Seymour. The administration his cer
tainly been laboring to put down the rebellion,
and its declared policy is to "fight it but on this
line." What is the policy of the democratic par
ty,? According to the Chicago platform it is
peace-at-any-price, inasmuch as the war is de.
dared in that platform a failure—a complete , fail
ure, With regard to the war GoVernor Sey
mour makes a nice distinction: our army and
navy hisye been successful,butthe administration
has failed. The Chicago platform, in effect, de
nounces the war and all conterued in itas wrong
from the beginning and as a failure throughout,
while Governor Seymour does - not denounce the
war. On the contrary he accepts it, and recog
nizes mil - victories, but thinks that we have bad
war and victories enough; that just- as we stand,
with the democratic party in power, we can and
will have peace,
" But just here the Governor is lost iu a fog.
What sort of a peace 7 Jeff. Davis has repeat
edly said of late that .it must be the. peace of
Southern independence or Sol/them subjugation.
In his late Macon speech, in which he virtually
confesses that his cattle is lost; he makes no sign
of submission. Governor Seymour treats him
and his rebellious confederate,. conspirators very
- tenderly. He forgets that the organiiation of a
hostile confederacy within the Union, was the 14-
ginning of the war: and that, after all, had thsre
been nol rebellion against the government, the taxes,
expenses. debts, corruption, Ice., of Lincoln's ad
netnistraqms would probably hare been no greater
than under ,Buchartan's, A,ND PROBABLY MtiCit
LESS. it, then, that, in the estimation of
Governor, Seymour, Lincoln's administration is
the einhodiment of all the crimes of a crual.des
putisin while Jeff: Davis is a model of injured in
nocence t c '
"1,11 this connection the peace promised by Mr.
Seytutiur„we au oracles of the Chicago Convention
though not exactly of the Chicago platform, be
comes a very eloinlY sort of pence. What is it to
be? In his closing remarks of this Philadelphia
speech the Governor thus appeals' to the "God of
our fathers:"—"May the God of our fathers, He
1 who gave the wisdom to frame our constitution
.e.stablisli , our Union, grant us the wisdom to
retrace the steps which' we-have trod, and renew
this Union, restorethe supreimacy of the constitu
tion." See. Now what steps are , here to be re-
VOL 71.-WHOLE NO. 3,678.
traced to restore the constitution 11 Accordiil to
leading democratic expounders, we have no con
stitutional right to coerce a seceding State. Un
der this construction we must retrace our steps,
first, by stopping this war of coercion; and, second
ly, by contest* to the rebellions States that we
haie been wrong iu prosecuting this war against
them; that secession is a constitutional right, and
that the confederacy-which, regardful of this doc
iririe, you were peaceably allowed to organize and
set in motion under the democratic administration
-of Buchanan, will again be recognized as your
right by, the-democratic party of the North if re
stored to power; and hat if,you cannot come back
to us we will contrrt73 to come over to you. If
this is what Gov. Seymour means, his appeal to the
"God of our fathers" is the cream of his speech.
What does he mean f What is the peace which
he proposes or expects: by stopping the war
This is n question in the presence of which all the
blunder,. mid follies of Lincoln's administration
um) be diiinissed and will be overlooked by the
prople.7 ' -
Gen. John A. Logan was a democratic mem
ber of Congress from Illinois when the war broke
out, and afterwards accepted a commission in the
army; and so prominent was he as a dernocratic
Politician' in that State, that the Copperheads
boasted hiudly that the would take the stump for
MeCiellais. He has taken the stump but if we
, -
are able Ito understand the following, it is not
much iu fav6r of the Copperhead nominee.;
After they had adopted-the-resolutions, they all
went home singing hallelujahs. They all expee
' ted to be, elected President. They. nominated
George B. McClellan for President, and for what
purpose Il 'Was it for the purpose of advocating
the, prince pigs of that plattitrm 1 '
He or any man who ever drew a sword in his
aountry's cause, who would consent to any poi
tine on a platform of that kind, is unworthy to be
called an lAuterican soldier. Whenever I become
so greedy l for office; whenever I have-such an
itching desire to obtain a little power for a short
time as ti l stultify myself in such a Manner, and
to so slander the past acts of my life, I hope God ,
imi his infihite mercy will take me from this earth,
w este Gen. McClellan, I have naught against
persOnally. As a soldier I respect him, aaa
glntletuan I reaped, him; but on that platforM
- as a polittian, I have no respect for him. [Ap
plause.]---If General-McClellan had been a eillkl
lan when l nominated—if he had been taken from
the walk jof private life—l could have excused
bim. I ould have said that he was simply mis
taken, deceived perhaps; but having been a sol
dier, having fought under the .flag of the Ameri
can Union, having heard the soul stirring sounds
of battle in the Union cause, there is no excuse
oil earth for him—none whatever on the top of
God's earth, except that he is so craving and so
anxious fOr a little poWer, that lie is willing to
accept it even from traitors and cowards.
They ask me to vote for George B. McClellan.
'on such al platform as this ! I say, I won't do it.
.[ApplausC.] _ They,ask rue to vote for George H.
Pendleton, and I saY I would not vote for him
on that or any other platform, for Vice President,
many other office, if the devil were a candidate
spinet him. Why do I say sot I served with
him in Cringress, and I have been forced and com
pelled, to 4enounce him as a traitor, anal have a
gpod right to do so to-day. I have heard from his
lips, in the halls of Congress, before he was even
thought of as a candidate, words of treason and
disloyalty) He has denounced this war from the
time it commenced. He has never voted a soli
tary dollar, nor a cent, in fever of prosecuting this
war, nu Matter how the money was to be expen
ded—whether for grub for the soldiers, or anythiag
else—not one dollar has he voted, that could be
spent in any way against the rebellion, and in fa
vor of the-Government. I defy his friends to•da •
to point me to one line, or one syllable, ever writ
ten or uttered by him In favor of restoring this
Government by putting down the rebellion—not s
word.. But, if,you will read his speeches you will
find that he has justified secession. You will find
that he has advocated State rights, and said that
be believed the people of the South had a right to
secede, and the tiovernment had no right to coerce
them'back into the Union. That is the doctrine
be has advocated, and upon that record people
ask me to vote for him.- Again, I defy any man
to show me his letter accepting the nomination
on the Chicago platform. What is it! Why is
it that no man can find it? He has never accept-
A'd that nomination except by simple acquiescence
and by his being put on the tibket. Why is this
I Ray 7 Because the Chicago Convention knew
When they adopted that platform that McClellan
would write a soft letter, sort of for war, saying
that he knew the Convention was for war, but
they forgot to arty en, and all that kind of thing.
They have prevented George H. Pendleton from
writing 'a letter, and I venture to say that he will
never write one. Because if they wanted a let
ter front him, unless they wrote it themselves, he
has been en much in the habit of speaking treason
that he could not NA riteany thing else, - It would
damn him before the country, and they knew it'.
From the Philmielphia Prete.
.4}iP7E3lllEft 19Tn, 1964.
Sheridan, Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan!
'Rim of the horses and sabres I sing.
Look, bow he drove them 1 .
Look, how he clove them!
Sabred, belabored, confused, and oonfuudel,
The whole rebel rout, 'as they fell back asloamlall
At the fierce stride and swing •
Of our men galloping;
Shouting with vengeance, roaring with landlady
Cheering with viotory, as they plunged alter -
Sheridan, Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan I •
11. .
Al I fair Shenandoah, thou- nest of the robber, •
How stands the count with thy people to-day?
Where is the fire now, -
, Showlng thy ire now,
Blaring; while gazing with fear and amazement,
As on it crept swiftly from door-post to easement,'
Weeping with palo dismay,
Stood maids and matrons gray?
liar it not spread to thy end of the Valley? '
-Did it nit follow thee in thy grand sally,
Sheridan, Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan !
Chantheisburg, Chimbersburg, saioulderiug Chamber*.
burg; ' -
Sit in thy . ruium, rontent'with thy lot I
Lo! thy despoiler,
Snared by the toiler,
Retreated, defeated,-torn, pierced, slashed with gashes,
.And what thy homes were, now their bodies are--ashes!
Ohl be thy grieft forgot,
Every bright laurelled spot -
On thy fair hill-sides wait matron sad maiden
With chapleta of gloty,_to welcome and laden •
Sheridan,'Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan.
0 I Early, mad Early, thou ruthle4innoler,
Where are the troopers who followed thy
Look at their Corse', '
' Soldieri and horses
,Whiten and brighten with bones, shlOg
On all the wide plains they rode Att.,. trimly.
What has the raven said t -
Where has the red for preyed!
What to the highlailing buivard declaring,
- In Richmond's white, upturned face, of thy mutating,
Sheridan, Sheridan, cavalry - Sheridan I
Sheridan; Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan,
When Moit shalt come to thy people again,
Crowns we shall twine for thr4,
And the ripe wine for th 4,
Flashing and splashing from goblet and beaker,
Shall whirl round the lips of the eloquent speaker,
An be essays in vain -
Homage to wake it plain
'Flew the great heart of the jubilant nation
SiVells towards thy own in Its full admiration,
Sheridan, Sheridan, cavalry Sheridan I
"Lrrrtz Mac."—The 211th Penn
sylvania 'Volunteers, while marching up the Ave
nue to day, tame to a McClellan flag Winging a
cross the street; wherupou they filed off and care
fully-marched around it in silence. The "straw"
was delicately pointed. •
Another regiment marching down the Avenue
to-day to the depot, upon approaching the-McClel
lan flag, halted, and turned up aside street. The
exasperated Copperheads who aituested it shout
ed out, "they'd put one over the door of the depot,
and compel the d—m outwits to go under it."--;
WasA. enr..Tribunn.
-401elin ie not on the platibrui but theilate
fors oh him and -will grind him to powder.—
Theil wont be a "piece" 'IA of him.
—The; Mowing is the vote among - the desert- .
ers and bounty jumpers in the Guard- Rouse of
Camp Curtin, taken by order of the, officer in
.. .
For M'Clellan, 21
Fpr Llnooln, 8
—Ex-Senator Hrowiiing, of Illinnis,'who bno
been very extensively claimed u a supporter of
McClellan, has written a letter denouncing the
Citicagolilatform zind the whole Coppetheadputy.
He comes out squarely and fairly for Lincoln and
Johnson - . !
:—The N. Y. Daily News (Copperhead)saya :
"Let Gen.lff'Clellanasseetpublulyechathadoespri
icitely that he, will favor an immediate cessation of
hostilities; and a Convention of all the States, and
the Daily News, and we believe the entire pease
party will admit that ho stands upon the Chicado
platform„ an d will give him their earnest support."
If McClellan is elected, says the Cecil Whig ?
hd will do one of two things :he w-ill stop the war,
and let the South "set up its own Government
and Empire," as Pendleton says: or he will pros
eehte thel war with white soldiers alone, amiss
flg the two hundred thousand colored troops now
in; the field, filling their places with white men,
arid drafting white men alone for all future Deers
sties. Think of that, whiteyeople.
deieribed in a Wheeling,.
papdr as "a quick-spoken; silver-haired, hind: -
some, earnest-looking man, about tiny five years
of age, "
followed Senator Willeynt a Union meet
ing in Wlleeling on the sth, in a speech in which
he said: _ "I ran see but two issues in- this con
test—an honorable peace accomplished by a lig
otoun war, or an armistice, a conventioh'of state's,
and a final dissolution of Union and eternal
;The 'New -York Herald remarks, and for
once, at least, with literal truth: -. "Jeff Davis
tlOes 'not attempt to conceal the fact' that the re
:trek 'have , experienced great 'dieasters. z of" late.'
The only P.P150118 who do 'attempt to cofactor thia.
faet are the Copperheads of the - NOrth hpd their ;
organs, the World and the New# Of tb . ty isa lgi
; they.,
'are tho only fellows who make the effort to
belittle those Union ifuecemes - tha Davie looks
upon as great disasters to tho South."
' '—The "Iong.roll" was sounded in ()MO and
diannon the 11th inat. The warriors fay the Union
sprang to their arms, and repelled the Copperhead
attack with overwhelming nunibers hud impetu
osity: The long-roll will be beaten rp every free
:Senn! on the dth of November. You speculators
patriotiem and a nation's manhood, speculating
for a rite in a Rebellion loan, and the - restoration
of a party to office upon a pledge toMaintain Hu
men Bondage, look on then, and, in awe and hum
blehess, learn one of the great lessons in Govern
ment which God Occasionally teaches-Man.
-When WClellan was in command of the ar-.
my he sent Gen. Sherman to the Benton Barracks'
in St. Louis, as a "crazy man." He wanted to
teach him " moderation . " He was soon after re
leased and has ever since been playing those
strange prinks which frightened the "Young
fle -went down to Atlanta, stopped in
front of,the city a few days, and was regarded as
a very dangerous man for his "neigitborHood."
Since he entered the city, however, he has beha
ved himself so well that M'Clellan pronounces him
"gallant and skilful." .11'c:teller' never got "ore
—The Unconditional Union State Convention of
Maryland has nominated Hon. Thos. Swann, of
Baltimore,' for Governor; Dr. Christopher C.
Coi, of Talbot, for Lieutenant Governor ;Hebert
J. Jump,
of Caroline, for Comptroller, and Hon.
Daniel Weiselyof Washington, for Judge of the
Court of Appeals. In the First Congressional
District Hon. J. A. J. Creswell, of Cecil--in the
Second the Hon. Edwin H. Webster, of Harfotd ;
and i in the Fourth the Hon. Frank Thome& of
Allegany, the present able Representatives, - have
all been renominated. -
would be useless to attend to all the cal
umnies sow floating through the Copperhead press
but 'one of the most frequent, viz: That Presi
dent ISinc* receives his salary in gold, is refuted
by Me Critenden of Vermont, the late- Register
of the Treasury, who had charge of all payments
of that kind. Mr. Lincoln and all alit, Cabinet
receive the ordinary greenbacks, just like ordina
ry nien in Ordinary business, and the regular in
collie tax is regularly deducted from Mr. Lincoln's
salary just 'as it is from every other salary. The
only •:;ffieera paid in gold are our ministers, abroad,
in places where currency,is not recognized. -
-Cincinnati, the home of George H. Poodle
ton. has gi*e a majority of nine thousand against
the edcoeatee of a eetniatini of hostilities. In our
present Congress that city is represented byPen
dletim and Long who were elected by a majoeit.
of about 1400. Mr. Long has already been corn
ned to a merited obsem ity by his constituents and
the Candidate in Mr. Pendleton's district has,been
taught that the path to congressional honorsis not
open to those who stand upon the Chicago plat
form. Thus has his own home repudiated the
Peace candidate for the Vice Presidency. His
nomination; on the National ticket has postponed
his personal defeat for a few weeks, only to make
it more complete and humiliating when it comes.
The Free State Legislature of Louisiana has
chosen Charles Smith, of St. Mary's, a United
States Senator, eke Judah P. Benjamin, *hose
time!expireje with the ensuing session, and R. K.,
Cutler to till, fin the three ensuing years; the seat
which was left vacant by John Slidell's treason:
Mr. ',Smith is a carpenter_by trade; a Unionist in
all weather's, who was compelled to flee from the
' hate of the Secessionists, and take refuge in New
under the rale of Gen. Butler. Ile - has
been Sherilrof and is now the State Senator from
his own parish. Mr. Cutler is a leading lawyer
of New Orleans, and has filled several important
-posts in the; Parish of Jefferson. Ha was a prom
inent member of the Constitutional 'Convention.
=Phil. Sheridan, the son of an Irishman, has
shown more generalship, whipped more rebels,
captured mere guns, flags and rebels in twenty
four hours-than George It McClellan did in twen
ty-f Our months. Phil. Sheridan, with such an
army as McClellan had in the Spring of 1862,
would have' annihilated the rebellion just as he
bits inmildlated the rebel army under Early.—
Phil: Sheridan did not atop at Winchester when
he gained the first victory and send to 'Washing
ton for " more men." a No, like a true soldier, he
seised the opportunity to press on the heels of the
rebels and storm and rout them in their strong
defenses at F'isher's Hill. In future history Phil.
Sheridan Will stand head and shoulder above
"Little Mar
- 7 -McClellan's Mounted Body-Guard of the Pe.
ninsular Campaign, better known as the "M'Clel..
lan ;Dragoons," were, it will be rememben4,
merged, upon the retirement of McClellan, into
the Twelfth Illinois Cavalry. Bead the following
extract from a letter received yesterday in this
city] from an officer in the Twelfth, - Who was a
member of the old "Dragoons:"
"I wish I was home to enlist myself heart and
manilla the coming campaign. My belief is as
strong as eter in the McClellan of the old Army
Of the Potomac, bathe can never have our support
with the backers be surrounds himself with, or
upon the platform on which he stands.: We are
unanimous here that peace can only be laid at the
point of the bayonet and in the complete subjuga•
- touu of traitors:.
Cirs. Jo4tri Coo:maNi lifted his audience to
theli feet in Philadelphia ; and received an ovation
froth them hi response to his declaration that the
peice the Rebels would get from us. would be
that which the musket gives to a conquered host.
He 'said :
"Wt Chicago there were gentltrmen in the livery
of War Democrats. They were - modest, for the
prelssure was upon them. A very little war, they
begged of Vallandigham: a little will 'sewer us.
"No," says Nallandigham, "we want pestee—un
Ilowis it in the field? When the private biv
ouacs in the night does he say to his musket,
"we'll have a little peace in the morning ?" If
he did the musket would be too much of a "peace"
for him. Do'the officers talk of a little peace?
No.l They:retire to the sound of war, and when
they rise the raatin trumpet sounds the charge of
war. [Tumultuous cheers.] They are there to
fight for the country. They abhor the uniform
peace-gun at Chicago. The war is nearly closed.
The Rebellinte is at its last Its resources
are altnoat gOiie. The Examiner says "the enemy
is gathering about us. Richmond will be
[Deafening applause.] An officer, who surren.
dered to Sheridan, illustrated this. Throwing his
sword at the feet of the Provost-Marshal, he said;
"The Confederacy bee gone to h—ll. The men
woit't fight; neither will I." The Rebel comma
nitiis falling away by piece -meal, and at last the
head Mid aid front of the Rebelllori, the State of
Georgia, mikes overtures to return to the Union.
And now Make peace ! [Loud shouts of "Never!"] .
"All the resources of negotiation must first be ex
hausted," says Gen. McClellan, "before we pro
traet the war," There will be peace, but it will
be that peace which the musket gives to a con.
quered host. That peace is now at our doors,
And it is fcir you to declare in your omnipotence
that there Shall be no perm save that attached in
gliirious ensigns to your standards in the tield'