Newspaper Page Text
September 27, 1863.
It is absolutely indispensable to the future peace
of the chindry, that the -world shall be made to
understand 'that treason is a great crime, and must
be punished. Yet in the settlement of these ques
tions, the rebels shall receive at our hands all that
justice and safety will permit us to grant. Oar
treatment of them shall be greatly influenced by
their future conduct and actions towards the na
tion. Andia shaping these, it would be, well for
them to remember that the war was of their own
seeking, and of their own making, and that no one
is so completely bound by a verdict as the man
who sough] the advantages of the trial.
,-- THE sounEns,
Extraordinary efforts are being made by our
opponents to obtain: the votes of our fellow-citi
zens recently returned foil the service of the
country in the aim, of the nation. In these efforts
they should, and it is confidently believed, that
they will fill :
1. Because a vigorous prosecution of the war
, for the suppression of the rebellion has ever beim
urged by the Union party of the country.
Q. Becausee the war has never been sustained
or advocated , by the leaders of the party opposed
to the administrittion.
a Because the friends of the Union cause have
always sustained and supported the soldiers iu the
field, - and the leaders of pretended Democracy
have ridiculed and derided the soldiers of the
Union, calling-them .‘ Lincoln's hirelings," " rob
bers," "plunderers," and other epithets unfit for
repetition. - '
4. Because when voluntees were culled for,
they demanded a draft.
5. Because when the draft come, they opposed
the commutation clause, and declared it wag a
discrimination against the poor man.
6. Because when that clause was repealed they
complained that the only Ope of the poor man
7. Because they denounced the war as a negro
war, and did nothing to aid or assist in (Naming
Because-they became highly indignant when
negro troops were called for, and threw the ben
efit of all their - sympathies with the South.
9. Because they opposed every measure the
Government found it necessary to adopt for the
suppression of the rebellion.
10, Because they magnified every rebel alleet'A,
and deprecated every Union victory.
11. Because, in 1564, they declared the war a
failure. , •
12. Because, in 1865, they declare that thi
fruits of the war are " debt, disgrace and Rlatigh
13. Because they tried to prevent the extension
of the right - of suffrage to soldiers 'IA service.
Their-leaders opposed it in almost every form.
Senator Wallace, now Chairman of their State
Central Committee, said., (see Record of 1:•!.1.1,
pages 33 5 i339,) "I vote against this bill upon
principle, as well as for form. It is said that so
meritorious a class as volunteer soldiers should
not be disfranchised. To this I answer. that
neither the Constitution of 1790, nor that of 183 A,
conferred-this privilege, and the act of the soldier
in taling-upon himself duties that are from their
nature incompatible with the right of suffrage,
deprives him of this privilege. tie disfranchises
himsdf when he ceases to be a citizen, and takes
upoli hi - in - self the duties of a soldier." When the
amendment of the Constitution was submitted to
a vote of the people, many of the so-called Demo
cratic counties gave majorities against it, while
every county in the State (and it is believed every
election . precinct) which gave to Abraham Lincoln
a majority of its votes, gave a majority in favor of
14. Their leaders almost invariably opposed
giving bounties to volunteers, while the friends of
the Union party always sustained and supported
15. Even since the war is over, they employed
their ablest lawyers in an effort to declare the
Ninety lawssincoustitutional r and really persua
ded their two friends on the bench of the Su
preme Court so to hold.
16. When men-were greatly needed to till up
the ranks, and the Government - ordered a draft,
they resisted, and alrof their representatives up
on the bench of the,Supreme Court declared the
law authorizing the National Government to take
men out of the State, by draft, was unconstitu•
tional and void. Men were only obtained, and
the nation saved becauie their party was de
feated at the polls in 1563, and the act of three
of these Judges rebuked by the people, and one
of their places filled by a loyal man and' sound
17. Because they have tried to injure the cred
it, and disparage the currency of the country, by
means of which the pay, bounties, and pensions
of the soldier two alone be paid. This point they
also pressed before the Supreme Court of the
State, slid failed by a division of three ton.
18. Because the platform of the Union} party
recognizes the services of the soldier—declares
that the war was commenced by rebels—that
peace was the result of, the courage and heroism
of the Union armythat the cause in which he
fought was holy and sacred, and that honor, gin
ry, and prosperity to the country, and not -debt,
disgrace,-and slaughter, - are the legitimate fruits
of his Mil,
19. Because when Union men expressed the
hope, that our troops might soon be able to con
quer the South, even by their exhaustion and
want of food, those leaders of the new Democra
cy declared that "we would never conquer the
South," and that "they liad more to eat in the
South than we had in the North,"
20. Because when rebels were starving our
brave soldiers by hundreds at Libby, Belle Is
land, Andersonville, and elsewhere,, these same
leaders excused or mitigated the crime by de
claring that "they led our prisonrre as well as
they did their own men :" that "owing to the tin
constitutions/ blockade of the tyrant Lincoln,
they could not obtain a sufficiency of food."
PRESIDENT JOHNSON,AND THE OPPOSITION
The opposition has not been so consistent in
their course towards President Johnson as they
have on the subject of the war. Prior to his re
nomination they abused, villified and denounced
lam. From the time of his no until the
election, no epithets Were too coarse. From the
inauguration until the death of President Lincoln,
they continued in the same Strain. After that
they began to flatter—then to approach. .When
be ordered the execution of the assassins, they
sent forth a loud howl of indignation. When he
ordered a trial of the Aedersonville wholetale
murderer, and talked of trying Jefferson Davis:
they were about to give him up in despair. But
now they profess to grow a little more confident.
They endorse him in Maine and New York. They
endorse him (provided he will do as they wish)
in Pennsylvania. In 1.63, they spoke of him
thus: Senator Lumberton. Record of 1F:63. pane
369 :"But then he was Andrew 'Johnson the De
mocrat. Now, however, he has deserted his post
of duty in Tennessee; he is stultifying his past re
cord; he has become a:pensioner on power, and a
defender of the ugurpations of Abraham Lincoln;
and he appeals among us to-day as an itinerant
peddler of abolitionism. ' Senator Wallace, page
374 :- "During all the- existence of the rebellion,
where is Andrew Johnson ? In the Senate of the
United States seeking protection for himself and
his fellows under the bayonets of thet:aoldiers of
McClellan. He is never found in arintin defence
of his State, or valiantly fighting in defame of the
liberties of his people, against the armed cohorts
of the rebellion. Never, never'." Senator Cly
mer, page 377: "I say, sir, that his" (Johnson's)
"appointment, by the ,President of the lioited
States, to that positiofi, was a usurpation of pow
er on the part of the President." -
"That is my position, so far as concerns this pre
tended Governor of Tennessee. But without any
regard to any question of his official position, tato,
Andrew Johnson as an individual. -
never, by my vote, will allow a man to Come IWO
these halls and from this place speak to the peo
ple of this great State, in support of what I know
to be illegal; unco'nstitatitmul ald tyrannical ads
of the Federal Government. I know•, sir, that
Andrew Johnson has gone as far 118 the firthest,
and la ready to go atilt further, to tfmtroy, to up
root, uptign _every principle upon which this
great and rood Government of oura woo confided.
I know that he boa beat with auppliant knee be-
fore the throne of power, I know that for pelf, or
°some other consideration, he has succumbed to every
measure presented to him for approval or disap
• These political leaders now are simply %gell
ing their chances, hoping that something may turn
up which mayn'enable them to return to power.
In New York they adopted a platform at variance
with all their past.protenions, and actually iefus,
id to condemn negro suffrage ! They hope to use
President Johnson to subserve their selfish pur
THE CHARGE OF NEGRO EQUALITY.
For many years our political oppon e nts seem.
' to have a large investment in slavery and the ne
gro. Now that slavery is pretty generally admit
ted to be dead, it was thought that they might al
low the old subject to rest. But not so. They
return to the question with as much apparent
zeal end warmth as ever. With tiff knowl
edge of the fact that negro suffrage and negro
equality are not and could not possibly be an is
sue in the October contest, they are making ex
traordinary efforts—to mislead and deceive their
tellori•citizens intocontrary belief. They think
that onr hostility ant prejudicc4against the ne,
tiro are io great, and that they have so often up
pealed to these with tome show of success, that,
it is only necessary to repeat the effort in order
tin amomplisb their designs. They tell yon that
efforts are being made to elevate thenegro, and
to place the two races on an. equality. They
seem to be very much afraid that some poor de
graded negro may outstrip 'them in the race of
life. They tell us. that these.riegroes are weak;
ignorant, and inferior to the whites. If so it
would seem that they needed our help and as
sistance to educate and instruct,them. The only
danger of equality we can see is, that some white
men, by continuing longer in such a course of ar
gument, in utta disregard of truth, experience
and history for the base purpose of reaching the
prejudices of the thoughtless, may, at last succeed
in bringing themselves' dotrn to or beneath the
level art' the uegro. The time was when they con
fidently declared that the destruction of slavery
would send swarms of negroes into our midst to
drive away white laborers. Experience has shown
that the few we had here ran away froth slavery
in the South, and that had there been no slavery
there these negroes in the North would have long
since moved South. They told us,. too, that in
case of a war, the slaves would all fight for their
masters.. Neither Southern masters nor their
Northern allies have any faith in this doctrine
now But these politicians Tahnot live without
the negro. ! He comprises nearly their entire
stock in trade. One year it is one phase of the
negro question; another year it is something else.
The great work of Bishop Hopkins was once one
of their standard works. It is rather dull sale
this yeat:. The conduct of these politicians to
wards the poor degraded negro would be past all
comprebensien. had we not a memorable example
of the same.klM in the early history of the hu
man race. All the troublesome and deadly
plagues of Egypt, including the death of all the
first-born of the land, were not sufficient to reach
the heart of Pharaoh, nor to persuade the Egyp
tians of the errors and sins of slavery. So that,
even atter the slaves had left the country, led by
a pillar of cloud by day, and a pillar of fire by
night, the ruler and his hosts of subjects followed
them even into the midst of the Red Sea. Our
nation has suffered more than all the plagues of
Egypt. As the law of primogeniture has been
abolished among us, the deaths were not all of
our first-born, butnearly one of ever household;
yet these deluded hosts, led on by hard-hearted
and wicked Pharaohs, as leaders, are still pursuing
even into the midst of the Red Sea. will not
the - waters, standing as walls of safety to the
slaves, return again and cover Pharaoh and his
hosts, and all that come into the sea after them,
until there shall remain not so much as one of
For Auditor-General:we have presented the
name of Major General JOHN F. HARTRANFT,
of Montgomery: and for Surveyor-General, that
of Colonel JACOB M. CAMPBELL. of Cambria.—
As biographieg of these two gentlemen have re
cently been published and, circulated among their
fellow-citizens, it is only remarked here, that
they are both brave and gallant soldiers, and es
pecially qualified for a satisfactory discharge of
the duties of the respective offices for which their
fellow-citizens have nominated them.
It is not to be disguised that there is a large
'number of persons both at the North and at the
South who have not finally abandoned the hope
of the ultimate triumph of the principles of the
late rebellion. They hope to secure by the suc
cess of their views at the balkit-box, that which
they failed to accomplish by armed force. It
may depehd upon the decision of Pennsylvania
on the 10th of October, whether the war shall
prove, at last, a failure—whether its fruits are
to be only "debt, disgrace and slaughter," or
whether it is to have substantial results in the
death and burial of slavery, State sovereignty and
the right of secession.
It is 3 well-established fact, that the contest
was long protracted by reason of 'the hope and
belief entertained by the South, that they would
receive aid and sympathy from the North. It is
now all important to the South, that they should
be assured that this hope is fallacious, and that
the North will adhere unfalteringly, to the doc
trines, principles and views which carried them
triumphantly through the four years of bloody
war. It is best to let them know at once and
forever. that there is no hope for the final tri
umph of the doctrines and measures for which
they contended in the field.
We have seen that the men among us who were
first to urge upon the Government to hold the re
bels in the light of belligerents, are now the first
to strive to relieve them from the consequences
and penalties of their belligerency. Those who
were constant in their predictions that the - war
would never: end," and that the South could
never be comiumed," are now most ready to in
sist that the war is over, and that its objects and
results shall not be secured, but that'rebels shall
be instantly restored to all their former rights un
der the Constitution and laws of the country.
These same men who are now appealing to the
soldiers for their votes, officially denounce as
" murderers" all those engaged in trying and pun
ishing by military commission, the authors of the
wholesale slaughter of their computing in arms.
All this and more they do with a full knowledge
of the law of nations, and the laws of war, which
declare that these men have - forfeited all their
rights under the Constitution, and that they now
lie prostrate at the feet of the victor, as conquer
ed. overthrown and' subdued belligerents: -ivith
just such rights and no inure, as a kind and mer
ciful government may choose to vouchsafe to
them. Let the people rally to the polls and sus
tain by their Notes the great cause so nobly and
bravely defended and sustained by the soldiers in
the field. The future will then declare that the
't Great War of Freedom" was not a " failure,"
but our children to the latest generation, will learn
to read with the warmest glow of patriotism,those
pages of our nation's history, which &Scribes the
skill and heroism of the officers and soldiers of
this great struggle, and nevei• cease to venerate
their memories. The greatness, power, resources
and energy of a free people disphiyedin our great
struggle fur the reservation of the nation's life,
will only be equaled by the future greatness, pros
perity cud success of the nation purified, regen
erated and reclaimed by the fiery ordeal through
which we have just passed.
By order of the Committee,
JOHN CE.sms.. Chairman.-
JOIIN MINUIL BOTTS has written a letter to a
committee of citizens of Albemarle county. Vir
ginia, on the approaching Congressionol election
in that State. It is dated Auburn, near Brandy
Station, September 12, and like all the effusions .
of that gentleman. is very long. In regard to the
oath which must be taken by all elected members
of Congress before they can take their seats
in that body, he says that there is no constitu
tional provision prohibiting Congress from impo
sing any oath they may see proper, except it be
one of a religious character. If any elected
members of Congress are tainted with former
treason, there is no surety that they can get their
seats. He therefore thinks it advisable for all
voters to cast their ballots for those who can take
the congressional oath, and for them only, aathere
is not the slightest chance for the repeal, or even
modification of this oath, at the coining session
of Congress. There is, however, a probability
that it will be made more stringent, for this Con
giO'Ss will be more radical than the last. There
is suspicion now and there will be-then that the
South is only physically crushed—the spirit of
rebellion still living. This suspicion will be in
creased by disqualified parties pgesenting them
selves fior admission. It will create the impress
ion that there is - some'plpt in conception to give
the control of the ~ Government into Southern
hamlsond, by that means, nndo all the work
the • Loyal North accomplished during the rebell
ion. Mr. Botts therefore thinks that the people
of the. South should not vote for any unewbo hes
itates to take the oath in good faith. He denoun
ces all those who are endeavoring to create disaf
fection by saying that the candidates should not
take the oath. Their foolishness is only exceeded
by their spirit for doing mischief. Mr. Botts con
cludes with a stirring appeal to the people to
abide by the law, and all will be well. It is the
easiest and best way Id accomplish their ends,
and will, of course, ultimately accrue to their
THE Times' Washington special says: The
Bureau of rebel archives, , under the charge of
that well known scholar and , meritorious Dr,
Francis Lieber, is now fairly organized and at
work on the classification of the five hundred
boxes of the archives of the late Confederate
States. The documents relate to every Depart ,
merit and period of the rebellion, and cover the
larger part of its civil and military history. Their
classification and compilation by such an able and
discriminating gentleman as Dr, Lieber will put
the history of the Confederacy in a correct light
before the public. The title of the Bureau has
been changed, and it is now called the Archive
Office of the War Department, and it will be the
custodian of an immense portion of the archives
of the war, which have been forwarded to the
Department. There -are now deposited in the
Depirtment the official histories of eight or ten
affiry corps, as filed by their Adjutant Generals.
The archive office now occupies a spacious room
of one street, while awaiting the preparation of
Ford's Theater, which will be in readiness about
the let of January. In addition to the archives
there will be deposited there about seven hun
dred captured flags and numerous other trophies,
which will render it histo'riCal of the rebellion.
CAer. Geo. El-Fem.—The 16th district has,
with one or two others, been consolidated with
the 15th, and Capt. R.M. Henderson, of Carlisle,
will close up the unfinished business of the several
districts consolidated with his. One clerk will re
port 'to him from each district. Capt. George
Eyater, the 'Provost Marshal of this district from
the passage of the law creating the office until
now, will retire on the 30th instant, and on to
morrow all the public property remaining on
bands will be sold at public sale at his office.
All the records of his office, with unfinished busi
ness will be transmitted to Carlisle.
Capt. Eyater accepted a most laborious and un
gracious task when he II : Kw-installed as Provost
Marshal. His official duties commenced when
popular prejudice was strong against conscription,
and:every dictate of cupidity, selfishness, disloyal
ty and cowardice was ever arrayed .against his
official fidelity. , But he.leaves a record of which
he may well be proud, for with all the temptation
nfll all the persistent and cunningly devised at
tempts to defraud the government, he stood like
a wall of adamant against them, and be now re
tires from the position enjoying the confidence Of
the government in a peculiar degree, and respect
ed by allot home for the unblemished integrity
that ever characterized his official duties. How
ever men may have felt 'aggrieved at the time at
the severely just administration of his office, as
required by his oath, and the interests of an im
perilled government, alt must concede that he
was one of the few public officers who were ever
faithful under all circumstances. He has resumed
the practice of his profession, and he will , be wel
comed back to the bar with increased public con
fidence in sterling personal and professional
OUR COUNTY AND DISTRICTS.—A 4 politicians
are now making their calculations, we propose to
aid them with the figures of last year. 'lhe vote
of Franklin county in October, 1864, for Congress
including the arnwvote in full, was as follows:
For Gen. Koontz - 350' 8
For ( - 4 en. Coffroth 3457
The following is the rote of the county by dis
tricts for President last year, including the army
Lin. wc.l - - Lin. WC.
Antrim 468' 443,Orritown 76 119
North Ward . . 278 143:Peters ~ im 9
South Wand.... 256 226iQuincy 161 909,
ConeOrd 51 93 Southampton-- 93 - ., .71
Dry Run 94 98;SuL Spritut. -- .... M .48
Fayetteville.... 232 /901 St. Thomas.-- 138 169
Hreenvillage.... 14 1091Wanhingdon..., 312 - t1t....
Guilford.-- - . 175 197 j Warren ..... ... 50 57
Hamilton- - 116 142lWelah 8art..... 92 145
Letterkenny..... 136 227; Army vote. —... 346 559
Lurgan . 85 laq! __. 7 -........
Loudon . 78 9 uez
Metal 124 831, Lincoln's majority, 41
Montgomery ... 214 147 •
The Senatorial district voted for President as
M'Ciellan's majority, 363.
Our Assembly district voted as follows:
_ Lincoln. NClellan.
Perry - .... 2406 2446
Lincoln's majority-, I
WARRANTED.—We would say to our readers,
that Messrs. C. G. Clark& Co., proprietors of Coe's Dys
pepsia Cure warrant it to cure the moat obstinate cases of
Dyspepsia, no matter of how longstanding.
We bid you try Coe's Dyspepsia Cure ; it will help you.
Constipation, one of the chief causes of ill health, is com
pletely cured by the use of the Cure. All diseases of the
Stomach and Bowels, like sick•beadache, heart-burn,
Cramps, Pains or Colic, are controlled instantaneously by
the use of Coe's Dyspepsia Cure.
TUSCAROR.A FEMALE: SEMI'S ARY.—By refer
ng to our ativtortising columns it Wilt be seen that our
friend Curl F. Kolbe has taken charge of this Institution.
Both the School and the Principle are so well known In
this community that recommendations are useless. Per•
eons having daughters to educate cannot do better than to
send them there.--.7wa iata Sentinel.
WE advise all who want to buy goods to retail
again to call and examine GELWICXS and BURKHART'S
large stock of merchandise before going to the city or be
fore buying elseware, as you can do as well with this firm
on all goods and on some articles better than in the city.
AT DEES:AAR:3 DRUG STORE.—A nett and
extensive stock — of 'Toilet Articles, foreign and domestic.
are now offered, many of them at reduced prices.
WE advise all who want good pure white Ker
-ceene ail tree from smell and smoke, to go to GELWICKS
and BURKHART'S, either at whole-sate or retaiL
WOULD call attention of Ladies to the Fancy
Far advertisement ofJohn Parents, 7le Archntreet. Phil
adelphia in this issue.
REMISIBERGeIvvicks and Burkhart keep every
thine. and Aell chew .
WITH ES BUT NOT OF VS.
The North American in an elaborate review of
Hon. John Cessna's speech at the late Union ra-'
tifieation meeting in Philadelphia, thus pungent!yr
refers to the position of the Democracy:
We agree with Mr. Cessna most heartily when
be says of these so-calfed Democrats, "it is per
fectly manifest that they have not accepted the
results of war, nor are they prepared to bow to
its decrees." We see this in every line of their
platform, in every utterance of their presses and
politicians, and in every act of their party in Con
gress or the l gislatures of the States. As they
find it impOssible to feel any pride in the results
of a war which they formally pronounced to be a
disgracein its results, so they cannot reconcile it
with their notions to accept the results or aid in
carrying them into effect. They everywhere vote
against the ratification of the constitutional amend
ment; they are opposed to all safeguards for per
sonal liberty at the south, at the same time that,
they raise a clamor about such safeguards 'at the'
north ; and they never lose an opportunity of aid
ing the. rebels in anytning they attempt or desire,
or to weaken the attachment of the loyal people
of the north to patriotic principles.
This pernicious party is with us, but Lot of us.
It wears its name only as a disguise, to conceal
its real character and designs. Where it cannot
lawfully gain the reins of powhi fbr itself, its de
termination, is to ruin, if possible. It has nothing
in common with the spirit of our free institutions
or the character of our people. Its blind follow
ers lire thealaves of an odious rebel aristocracy,
which dictates their platforms and governs the
course ofitheirli_iaders. The rights of laUtr, which
should be the especial care of any real Democrat
ic party, this concern is invariably opposed to.
Let the operative be white or black, free or slave,
this " Democratic" party is always opposed to his
interests. For weary , years it sought to crush out
the white labor of the north by free trade, just as
it sought to rivet forever the chains of the southern
slave. The Republican party, pointing to its own
record, makes no special appeals to classes but
asks thinking men to ponder over the portrait
which this " Democratic" party has drawn of it
self. If after the experience of the pastten years
any one of ordinary intelligence does not fully un
derstand the desperate aims and perilous nature
of this arch foe of human liberty, we are more in
clined to pity than to condemn. But as " eternal
vigilance is the price of liberty," we must now
once more . struggle against the common enemy,
and re-assert our principles and secure our ascen
The Ensuing Post, in the course of an article
on "the future of parties" alludes to its old com
patriots in terms any thing but flattering or "con
ciliatory." We commend the language of the
Post especially to those who are so anxious to
bury the past in oblivion:
" In the history of that party, since 1848, there
is everything to embarrass it, little or nothing to
give it strength. On the territorial question it
deliberately yielded its principle of universal free
dom to strike hands with the slave masters. Un
der lead of such degenerate and selfish schemers
as Buchanan and Pierce, it became not merely a
subservient tool in their hands, but a despicable
one, crouching and fawning, and eating the duet
with a meanness tharwas more than ordinarily
vile. At the outbreak of the war, of the leaders
of this party considerably more than half took an
open or concealed part in an armed effort to de
stroy the integrity °Lam nation, arid, what was
baser even than provoking a needless civil war, in
inviting foreign monarchies to belp give the death
blow to the republic—the last hope of tho world.
ftsfitictin ttlicttbdsbuitg,, pct.
During war the same leaders did what they could
to binder it—they opposed recruiting, ridiculed
our generals, resisted the draft s denounced the
government, and vilified and abused any man, no
matter what his political antecedents, who made
himself conspicuous for zeal or honesty in prose
cuting the insurgents. Our victories were dimin
ished or denied; our strategy derided; and the
brave boys who had left home and all things to
meet the dangers of the field, were made to un
derstand there was an enemy in the rear almost
as powerful as the enemy in front,
Now, we say, a record of this kind, still fresh
in all memories. is not a popular one ; it is not
glorious ; it is not a thing to be vaunted ; it is not
to be deliberately taken upon one's shoulders af
ter it has been cast off, as if it were going to fa
cilitate his march or give him acceptance with the
people. On the contrary, it is a dishonorable
geroll—a foul, scurvy, repulsive blot ;—a treach
ery, or a half-faced, sympathy with treachery, of
which every magnanimous mind should be instinct
ively-ashamed. For the rebels themselves, acting
under the influences of miseducation, of a long
training in error, of local prejudice, of falsehood
cunningly taught and diffused, there may be com
passion and forgiveness; but for their allies of the
North, who had no such excuses for evil action,
who knowingly and willfully plotted the destruc
tion of our peace, our liberty and our Union, there
is rese* . ud another feeling. Their deeds, and
some instances their names, will be a stench in
the nostrils of mankind to the latest generation.
In March, 1863, Andrew Johnson. now Presi
dent of the United States, was in Harrisburg.
resolution was ()Tiered in the State Senate.len
dering to him and .ex-Goreruor Wright, of Indi
ana, the use of the Senate chamber to address
the people. > The Union men all voted for it and
it was carried: But the Democratic Senators all
toted against it. The following was the rote :
YEAS—Meisrs Boughter, Bond, Connell, Ful
ler, Hamilton, Hiestand, Johnson, Kinsey, Low
ry, .McCandless, Nichols, Penner Ridgway, Rob
inson, Serrill, Stuzman, Turrett - White, Wilson
and Lawrence, Speaker-20.
NAYS—Messrs Bucher, Clymer, Donovan,
Ghitz, Lumberton, Mott, Smith, Stark, Stein and
In , January, 1864, a resolution of thanks to
Gen. Grant and his soldiers was offered in the
Senate . by Mr. Lowry. On the question of pass
ing it to a secoud reading, the yeas and nays
were required by Mr. Donovan and Mr. Wallace.
The rote stood thug:
YE/is—Messrs Champneys, Connell, Dan
Fleming. Graham, Hoge, Householder, Johnson,
'Lowry, McCandless, Nichols, Ridgway, Turrell,
Wilson, Worthington and Penny, Speaker—.l6.
NATh—Messrs.4, Beardsdale, Bucher, Clymer,
Donovan, Glatz,4Hopkins, Kinsley, Lumberton,
Latta, MeSher*- Montgomery, Reilly, Smith,
Stark, Stein and Wallace—W.
The Union men all voted in favor of the reso
lution and the Democrats against it, and it was
lost by a tie vote. Mr. Wallace, whose names
appears in the negative in both the votes cited
abo've, is the present Chairman of the Democrat
ic State Central Committee. .
Let the people, at the coming election, bear in
mind that all the Democratic Senators of Penn
sylvania voted in 1863 a deliberate insult to An
drew Johnson. Let them also remember that
in 186-1 the Democratic Senators also all opposed
a vote of thankito Gen. Grant and his brave sol
diers. These same Democrats, with William A.
Wallace as their chosen leader, are now asking
the soldiers to vote for their candidates.
.. 2612 3016
.31 , M , 3821
BrOVERLYTToN says that a refined gentleman
may always be known by the perfumes he uses:
In American Society it is recognized as a mark
of elevated taste to patronize Plialmis " Night
kfloomiug Cerens." Its purity, freshness. and
"delicacy commend if to all persons of poetic taste
and feeling. Sold everywhere.
WHO OPPOSED TEE INCREASE OP PAY Tb
SOLolERs.—The copperheads of the Pennsylva
nia Legislature. They yOted almost solid against
the resolution in favor of increasing the pay fOr
soldiers. Now they want soldiers to vote for
6.16 A 6267
R. R R—SEVEN GREAT BLESSINGS Itiil.
CUITED TO THE REIILLN RACE EY ONE BOTTLE OF RAD
WAY'S READY RELIEF.—The Plague, Asiatic Cholera.
Dysentery, Chotera It(iirbus, Yellow Fero. Rerer and dela
cared and presented by Radway's Ready Relief.
Rheumatism , Neuralicia, Diptheria, Influenza, Sore
Throat, DV:emelt Rrenthmg, relieved in a feu ,nivater4 by
Radway's Ready - Relief. -
Pain instantly removed ; all dente ; inflanimidory, male.
[Jaw or infections diseases preventa: r tnid lexterminateiL
The weak, feeble and nervous restored' to trength, VigorY
and sound health by the nse of RAnWxADY RE
LIEF. One bottle winds mare good, corenore romplainti
and keep the stomach more clear and ifeidthy than ten
dollars spent for all other medicines or bitters in use.
One application externally or a few drips taken inter
nally will instantly free the sufferer from the most violent
and terrible pains, and restore the Weak. feeble and pros.
tented frame to strength aid vigor.
BOWEL COMPLAINTS.—Loo6eneSt, diarrhoea, cholera
marbus nr painfal discharges frOm the bowels arr stopped
in fifteen or twenty minutessby taking Radway's Ready
Relief, No congestion or inflammation, no weakness or
lassitude will follow the use of the R. R. Relief.
ACUES AND PAD:S.—Fur headache, whether sick or
nervous: rheumatism, hunbakro, pains and weakness in
the back, spine or kidneys, pains around the liver, pleu
risy, swellings of the joints, pains In the bowels, heart
burn and pains of all kinds, Railway's Ready Relief will
afford immediate ease, and its continued nse for a few
days effect a permanent cure.
Sold by druggists. and at No. AT Maiden Lane.
A llopEas MIRAGLE.—From old and young,
from rich and poor, from high-born Red lowly, cont. , the
Universal Voice of pral.e for VEurratitE
It is a perfect and miraculous article. Cures baldness.
Makes hairgrow. A better dressing than any '• oil" or lio
rnatum." Softens brash. dry and wiry hair into Beautiful
* Silken Tresses. But, above all, the meat wonder is the
rapidity with which it restores Gray Hair to or Original
Use it a few times, and PRESTO. CRANGE, the whitest
and worst looking hair resumes its youthful beauty.r It
does not dye theltair, but strikes at the root and Alla it
with new life and coloring matter.
It will - not take along, disagreeable trial, to, prove the
truth of this matter. The first application will do good;
you will see the litAttntat. CoLon returning le very day,
and before you hum it, the old, gray, discolored appear•
once of the hair will be gone, gicing.place 16 lustrous,
shining and beautiful locks.
Ask for Hall's Sioillian Hair Renewer; r.o other article
is at all like It in effect. You will find it Cheep to Buy.
Pleasant to Try, and Sure to'2o you (iced.
There are many imitations. Re sore you procure the
genuine, manufactured only by 11.- P. HALL ec Co.,
Nashua, N. H. For sale by all druggists.
GLAD NEWS FOR THE UNFORT NA Y E.-
13,11's Speafic Pins, are warranted in all Lases, for the
Speedy and Permanent Cure of all diseases arming from
sexual excesse or YOUTHFUL INDISCRETION, Seminal
Loa, Nightly Emissions, and Sensual Dreams ; Genital.
Physical and Nervous Debility, impotence, Gleet, Sexual
Diseases, &c., Sc., &o. No change of Dia is-Nectsaary
and they can be used without detection. Each box con
tains 60 pills Price ONE DOLLAR. If you cannot get them
of year druggist, they will be sent by mail securely seal
ed, poet paid with full instructions, that insure a cure, on
receipt of the money ; and a pamphlet of 100 pages on the
errors of youth. the consequenees and retr.edy, sent free;
10 cents required for postage. Address ,De. J. 13aYma.
P. O. Box 3075. 442 Broadway, New York.
Dealers can be supplied by Demas Barnes .5, Co.,
Wholesale Agents. New York. a ngl G-fim
To Laurel.—lf you require a reliable rerde
dy to restore you, use Dr. Ifarrey's Female Pals, a !ley.
erfailing remedy fur the removal of Obstructions, no mat
ter from what cause they grim. They are safe and sure
and will restore nature in every ease. 'They are also eat
caelous to all eases of Weakness, Whites, Prolapsus, Se.
Sold in Boxes eontaining 60 Pills, Price ONE DOLLAE.
Send for DR. HAitvEl'is Private Medical Adviser, ad
dressed to females; 100 pages, giving full instructions,
10 cents required for postage, 1r you cannot purchase the
pills of your druggist, they will be sent by mail, poßtpaiii
secure Born obterviition, ian rereipt of One Dollar, by pit
J. BlasN. Consulting Physicians,
P. 0. Box, 5079. 440 Broadway, Neer York.
Dealers supplied by Demos Mimes S. Co., Wholesale
Agents, New York. auglal ewe,
tion; Asthma, Bronchitis, or toy disease of the Throat or
Longs, will be cherfally furnished, without charge, with ,
the remedy by the use of which the Rev. Edward A. Wit
son, of Williamsburgh, New York, was completely, res.
lured to health, after having suffered several pairs With
that dread disease, Consumption: To consumptive sub
fermis, tills remedy is worthy of all humedmte tnal. it
will cost nothing, mid may he the means of their perfect
restoration. Thoshdesiring the mum will please address
Ewe. EnwAnt) A. Wn,soN, 163 South Second Street.
AVilliamsburgh, Kings County, New York. aug-2.6t.
• ERRORS OP YOUTH.—A. gentleman who ed.
fered for years from Nervous and Genital Debility.
Nightly Emissions and Seminal Weakness, the result of
youthful indiscretion, and came near ending his days in
hopeless misery, will, for the sake of suffering man, send
to any one afflicted, the simple means used by him which
effected a cure in a few weeks, alter the failure of numer•
ous medicines. Send a directed envelope anti stamp aml
it will cost you nothing. Address, Enci SR TM:MAINE,
Station L, Itkith St., New York City. augihttfin
LOVE AND MATRIMONY.—AIy Lady op Gen
tleman sending me an addressed envelope and stamp, will
receive full directions for gaining the affections of the op.
posite sex, and which trill enable them to marry happily.
irrespective of wealth, age or beauty. Address, Nat.
ItattlE LEAtuiLL, Harlem P. 0. New i'erk City.
WHISKERS ! WHISKERS !—Do you want Whig
ken or Moustaches I Our Grecian Compound will force
them to grow on the smoothest face or chin, or hair on
bald heads. in Six Weeks. Price. SIAM: Sent ,
anywhere. clsoely sealed, on receipt of price.
Address, WARNEIt & Co., Box lttS, fhvoklyn N.
THE BRIDAL CHAMBER, an Essay of Warning
sod Instruction for Pones' Men—published by the Hoer
and Associations, and sent free of charge !stealer& seirel
apes. Address, Dr. J. Slum sTouawrogr, Howard As•
etleistion. PhiDelstpbts. Pa. feb•ly
From the MiriadelOUs Bulletin
RORNEY--MSELL=O n the 19th tag., St liarin.
burg, by Re,. James Colder, Mt Saimet B. Forney mad
Mae Mary A. Raell, both of Franklin an, Pa:
BARR — ABGBENBALIGH--On the 24 inst., at the
re:Weary of Joseph Wingert, in Gaßtordtownship, by the
Rev. S. M. M'ilenry, Mr. Robert M. Barr, of Hamilton
to wnshig; to Miss jennetta Anghinbangu, of the vicinity
13/4XTEAL—On the 14th insL, in Fayetteville, Samuel
Faller, son ofJ.2c, and Sawn AL Baxter, aged 24 days.
REPORT OF THE MARKETS.
Flour—White .. pßssußG, September 26, 1665,
..... B.l atatn 1
Flour—Red .... .. . 00Eggs
wheat—whiie,l 943 , a2 lo'Lard •
Wheat—Red - -1 0052 COi Tallow
Rye 961 Bacon—Rpm.
--- ,_...._ _______
Oats 37iSonp Beaus 150
Clover, Seed 6 30a7 00 Washed Wool 80
Timothy Seed 0 001IInwashed Wool • 50
Flaxseed 1 80,Pared Peaches. 5 00
Potattercer....:, 55] Unriared Peaches , 300
Potatoes—Pink Eyes 45i Dried Apples 250
IittILADELPEIIA, September 26, 1865.
Flimr—Tbe sales to the home consumers take a wide
raurre, say from $7 to $l2 for Common, superfine, and fan
cy brands, according to quality. In Rye Flour and porn
Meal nothing doing.
Wheat—Sales 8063 busbel4 at $2,15 for new red and
$2,20Z2.22 for choice old red.; about 600 bushels white
sold at $2,5080,60. Rye - is worth $l. Yellow Coro is
dull, and only 4000 bushels sold - at 93 cents. Oats—Sales
of 5000 bushels at 51 a 43.
Whisky is steady at $2,33, with small sales.
Philadelphia Cattle Mtirket:
/ 4111 4DELPHIA, September 26.
Beef Cattle—Sales of extra - at 16'&17c.; fair to good at
14'd 154 m, and common-at 10d13e f lb-, as to quality.
Cows-150 head sold at from s3odBo for Springers, and
530d100.P. head fin. cow and calf, as to quality.
Hogs—About 2500 bead sold at from sl7d. i 9 the 100
the. net, as to quality.
Sheep-9000 head ;tufted and sold at from 64d73c,
per lb. for good fat Sheet; 53,5014,50 per head for stock
Sheep; and Lambs at from 54 to 56 per head, as tti
ki of Ow People of Franklin county trill he held as
WAYNESBORO', Thursday ,
Hon, DAVID 3I'CONAUGHT, the Union emididate
fbr Senator, and Col. F. S. STUJIBAVGII, the Union
canaille for .Assembly, and others.. will address the meet
- All n Ms are in favor of sustaining the National and State
Administrations, of maintaining the integrity of the Re•
public and restoring the government on the principles of
Freedom so heroically vindicated by oar gallant sons in
the ate invited to attend.
T. JEFFERSON RILL,
Chairman Union County Committee.
A. D. CACTLIN, Sec y.•
A _SUPERIOR SEWED BOOT can be
had for nine dollars, at FREY & FOLTZ'S.
N_ E W S T'O'R E.
• TINWARE, STOVES, 4.C. .
JIILLER, HAMILTON & CO.
Have opened their-new store on the South-East Corner of
the Diamond, where they can supply customers with first
nate articles at very cheap prices. sep27
ANTI -CONSUMPTIVE GAITERS
heavy soles—fur Ladies, at FREY & FOLTZ'S:
A SMALL FARM FOR SALE.—The
snbsetiber offers at private ask, his FAILS[ and a
Lot of lilonntain Land. Persons disposed to purchase
will please call on the anderegned, residing at Fayette
ville. 1 - ,ep27-3ml F. A. FUNK.
THE HEELS WON'T RUN D 0 tV N
in Dont'', Shoes anyaiters which are sold by
_ FREY &FOLTZ.
A D3IINISTRATOWS NOTICE=No•
tire is hereby given that Letters of-Administration
on the Estate of Michael Burkett, late of Quincy township,
.lee'd, have been granted to the undersigned.
All persons knowin g themselves indebted to said Estate
will please make immediate payment' s and those having
claims present.them pruperty authenticated for settlement.
Rp.7.7 D. C. BURKETT, Adler.
VOUNG MEN WITH FAST ideas.and
lightning proclivities, we heve just the hat for you..
tice is hereby given that Letters of Administration
un the , Estaits of Peter Barr, late of Hamilton ton - nship,
deu'd, have been granted to the undersigned.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to said Estate
will please make irnknediate payment; and those having
claims present them properly authenticated fur settlement.
zepttN, STEPHEN BELT, AdMr.
aRAt'S PATENT MOULDED COL
-1...1RS and Necktie to match at
41-MY & FOLTZ.
rneeired and opening at
A. J. & A. H. WHITE'S
TUSCARORA. FEMALE SEMINARY,
ACADENILI. JrniTA. COUNTY, PA.=The winter
eession or this institute kill commence on Wednesday, No ,
rember, - lstlKZ. -
The undersigned having obtained possession , d the
above Institute, invites the patronage of all young ladies
who wish to obtain a thorough education. Best advanta
ges given in ttll branches. Parricuido opportunities affor
ded in Music. Painting and Languages. Competent
teachers will take charge of the different departments.
Address CARL P. KOLBE, Proprietor,
seyei-fd Academia, Juniata County, Pa.
N,persons interested will
.1.1 take notibe, that at the last Term of Court held in
Chamberaburg, Franklin county. Pa., on the 13th inst., it
was entered and decreed, after a report of the insanity of
his said wife having been presented and approved by said
Court, that Joseph Speck, of Strasburg, County and State
aforesaid, should thenceforth. upon giving groat and suf
ficient security to the Commonwealth Sir the faithful per.'
formance of his trust. tNive full power to transact all bust'.
mess relating to the management or disposition of his or
her real or personal estate, in as full and ample a manner
as be might or could do iShis Said wife was sane, and gave
her full consent thereto.
sepil7-3t F. S. TAYLOR., Frothy.
CASHMERE AND VELVET VESTDIGS
(:ENDS' FURNISHING GOODS
A. J. .6:. IL 3L WHITE'S
TALUABLE FARM. FOR SALE.—The
undersigned will offer at Public Sale, ca the premi
ses, on 3fonday, the 9th of October sat, the following Real
Estate, to wit: A tract of VALUABLE LIMESTONE
LAND, situated In Guilford township, about 11 miles from
New Franklin, adjoining lands of Jere. Harmon. Henry
Snider, Jere. W George. and John Yockey, containing
about 90 ACRES of highly Improved land, about fourteen
Acres in Timber. the balance cleared. The improvements.
114.11 a GOOD HOUSE, Barn and other outbuildings.
Ifitere is also an ORCHARD cf tine fruit on the premises.
slate to commence at 10 o'clock, when the terms will be
mnilc known. D. 0. GEM
..ejr2l% . 2t G. W. BREWER.
LADIES FANCY 'FURS. AT JOHN
FAREIRA'S OLD EsTABListiED Fun 31A:A"L - -
FACTORY, No. 718 Arch Street, abbre 7th, Philadelphia,
hate now in my more of my own Importation and Manu
facture, one of the largest and most beautiful seleetions of
FANCY ICES, for Ladies' and Children's Wear, in the
City. Alto a tine assortmeat of Gent's Fur Gloves and
I um enabled to dtqmse of my goods atvery reasonable
'and I would therefore solicit a call from my , friends
Of Franklin county and vicinity.
' Remember the Name. Number and Street !
;le Arch Street, üboN e 7th, south Bide, Philadelphia.
I have no partner, nor connection with any other Store
In Philadelphia. 'setC7-11n.
NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS!!
The undersigned has Just returugd from the East
great assortment at the latest pod choicest styles of
PIECE ODORS, such us Eitylish,3 French and ilcotclx
Cloths, Cassimeres, &c. Also, n large assortment of REA
DY-MADE CLOTIIING on hand at all times.
Great attention paid to CUSTOM WORK. Clothing
made in the latest city styles and at short notice.
We would also inform the public that we base Just re
ceived a large assortment of HATS, CAPS and GENTS'
FURNISHING GOODS, such as Paper and Linen Col•
Mrs, Neckties, Handkerchiefs.-Hose, Suspenders, and
every article In the Gents' Furnishing line. Please call
end examine, at JOHN DIETER'S
Popular Clothing Bazaar, South Main Street, nearly op.
posite Greenawalt's Hotel, sign of the "Red Flag."-
N. B.—Clotblug Repaired. Scoured and Cleaned at short
,ETTERS REMAINING UNCLAIMED:
LA - in the rut Office at Chambersburg, State of Penn
sylvania. September 2 6th, 1665.
r4 -, To obtain any at these Letters, the applicant mast
Call for "advertised Letters," give the date of this list, and
pay too cents for advertising,
"demon Lucian Grave J W
* AndenionLneian Greye
Bell Miss Kate Jlmisen Emetine
IMAdey John • Johnson Fleming
Brown C Lehman Sarah
Brendle Henry Long MiseMatilda
ll) r ets John Patterson Joseph
Collins Thomas Pawling. Franklin
Dayton S J Parker Mrs Ellen
Damn Jacob Preston Miss Cath
Diehl Samuel Rolla JamesA
Dubois H A Read Crawford
Fisher Henry Robbnwn S & X
ROW , LRESORT HATS," A NEW
-LA Ins, at . ROSS'.
M EN'S "RESORT HATS," AT
MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S
Ha% a 0 )01 aWntment.,at ROSS'.
G OOD UMBRELLAS, CHEAP A
AN 'N ENDLESS VARIETY SHIRTS
and Drawers, at ROSS'.
7000 COLLARS FOR SALUY
COLLARS OF ALL KINDS AND
Sl', for old and young., of ROSS'.
ROSS KEEPS A CHOICE LOT PER
tamely, Soaps and Brushes.
REMEMBER, R 0 S S SELLS GOOD
DON'T FORGET THE SIGN OF THE
RED Sninr. Queen Street, opposite J3roicteg Hotel.
FE PERFUMES.—The stock can't
be excelled. NIXON.
SOAPS.—Particular attention is asked
to the ro,ortment offered at NMOICS.
MEDICINES.Tresh, and of the very
hest qtmlity. sold at NIXQN'B.
CALL AND SKp NIXON'S. STOCK
of Pato. Articles.
?TIRE NEW "MACHINES"—Ninon is
lI now putting up his CATTLE POWDER,* excel
lent little new labeL The Powder has no superhit Every
farmer or person owning a Horse, Cow, Hog or Sheep
should have it.
TEETH. --If you want a good Tooth
Brush and/cmething to keep the teeth clean, call at
111 HE. CHANCE T 0 SELECT FROM
lI seventy dozen of Tooth Bmsbm is offered. at
SINCE CHAI4I.I3ERSBURG WAS
first laid out until now there has not been such
Aock aline Perfumery, Stews, Brushes. Combe and Toilet
Articles as NIXON offers.
FINE' POMADES, AND BRUSHES,
VOUNG LADIES CONTEMPLATING
marriagc slatald I,fdi at NIXON'S for Toilet Articles
PUBLIC SALE.—The undersigned
will offer at Public Sale. on Friday. the 13th of Or.
robe*, 1565, the following Real Estate to wit: A TRACT
OP LAND, situated in Green township, 1 mile N. East
of Greenvillage, near the Shippensbarg pike, containing
one Hundred and Thirty Eight Acres and Eighty-Four
Perches. About Fifteen Acres are in good Timber, the
balance is cleared and under a high state of cultivation,—
the land having been welt limed once or twice. This
tract it also well set with large thriving locust, more than
sufficient to keep the farm in fencing. The improrements
are a large two-storied STONE HOUSE ; a two-storied
Log Tenant House ; large Bank Barn—part stone and part
dame; Wagon Shed, Corn Crib, and all necessary out
buildings. There is a well of excellent water near the
dwelling, and a cisternat each of the houses. Thereare
TWO GOOD ORCHARDS on the prenusee—one young
and thriving, sot with choice fruit. This farm is one of
the most productive in this county and is conveniently
situated to market by the Chambersbarg and Sbippens
burg Pike. There is also a Cider Mill and Press on the
premises and a Lime Kiln with sufficient covering to pro
tect it from the weather.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock. P. 31., when the
terms will be made known.
ITALUABLE TOWN PROPERTY FOR
SALE—ADJOURNED SALE.—By virtue ofoan
order of the Orphans' Court of Franklin county, the under
signed, Administrator of the estate of Res - . Joseph. Clark,
deceased, wilt sell by public outcry. on the premises, on
WEDNESDAY; THE ELEVENTH OF OCTOBER,
AT TEN u'CLOCK, A. 31., the following described property :,
1. The Lot and Dwelling Howe of the late Rev. Joseph
Clark, situate on Broad street, Cbambersburg. and run
ning to the Cumberland Valley Railroad. The lot con
tains about one 'acre, and in eat condition, with trees.
fruit. &c., planted and groanng well. , The House Is a
large story-anda-balf cottage buikling, constructed of
Brick, in the best style, well finished and admirably ar
ranged throughout. It is one of the most commodious and
comfortable dwellings in Chambemburg.
2. A Lotcontaining nearly one acre, adjoining the dwel
ling house on the south, fronting on Broad street and run
ning to the Railroad. It adjoins the Planing Bill on the
3. A Lot of Ground adjoining the mansion property on
the north. fronting on Broad street and.nnining to the Rail
road, with a small two-story ARICA 11017 SE thereon
4. A Lut fronting on theßailroad, and adjoining the lot
last above described, with a small frame house thereon
5. A Pasture Lot containing about one acre, fronting on
Broad street, adjoining lots of T. B. Kennedy and others,
5 ,," - 74' Possession of the above properties will be given
on the Ist of April next, excepting the unlmpmved ion%
of which possession will be given immediately.-
Terms will be made known on day of sale by
A. K. 3rcurrtt,
w r z.7 • mi., of Joseph Clark, deed.
F. A. ZAIL3.A.7, Auctioneer. _
ATALUABLE STEAM PLANING AND
11 SAW MILL FOR SALE—The Administrator of
the estate of Rev. Joseph Clark, deo'd, will join the own
ers of the other undivided interests OF ALL THE REAL
AND PERSONAL PROPERTY of the firm of SIMP
LER, CLARK, & CO., and expose to sale, so as to gine
full and complete possession and title. on WEDNESDAY,
ELEVENTH OF OCTOBER, at TEN O'CLOCR. A. M.,
on the premises, the following REAL AND PERSONAL
Ist. A LOT OF GROUND in Chambereburg, close to
'the Cumberland Valley Railroad, with connecting track,
on which is erected a Frame PLANING AND SAW
MILL, with nil the necessary machinery for manufacturing
all articles usually manufactured in such establishments,
and a good steam-power capable of driving all the machl
inery in the mill and a saw-mill—all in good order.
:d. All the worked and un-worked LUMBER AND
MATERIAL of all kinds on hand at the Mill, This fm
braces a large assortment of cut Lumber and Log
Tag a complete stock for supplying everything in the line
lint. A LOT OF GROUND, adjoining the mill proper
ty, fronting on Broad street and matting to the Comber - I
find Valley Railroad. containing about one acre.
4th. A TRACT OF TIMBER LAND. pore-based froth
Mr. Geo. NV: Immell, adjoining lands of Jacob Nickles,
Jacob Lehman and Samuel Mellinger, in Guilford town
ship, about three miles from Chambersburg, containing I
20 ncresand 95 perches. Part of this tract is covered with
very fine Oak timber.
.ith. A TRACT OF LAND Pcrele f r om Michael
Diehl, situate in Antrim township, adjoining lands of M.
Diehl, Col. D. 0: Gehr and Mrs. Beaty, containing fifteen
acres. This tract is covered with eery superior OAR TIM
BER and is very - valuable.
fith. A TRACT OF MOUNTAIN LAND, situate in
Hamilton township, adjoining lambi of Mr. Snyder and
others about S miles West of Chambersbarg. containing 27
neres. This tract has been cut off within a few years,
and is now grow i n g op with flue Chestnut timber.
7th. EIGHT HORSES, three Wagons, Gears, Chains,
Bth. A LOT OF GROUND fronting on Broad street
andruning to the Railroad, adjoining property of said de
cedent on the North, with a double TWO.STORY
FRAME House, good stabling, corn-crib &c., thereon
erected. The house ts quite large enough for two families.
9th. A LOT OF GROUND fronting on Broad street,
an d runn ing south to an alley, with a TWO-STORY
BRICE DWELLING HOUSE thereon erected. -
IV. Possession willbe given of all the above property
i mme diately upon the purchaser or purchasers complying
ith the terms of sale.
The entire bnsiness portion of Chambersburg was
burned by the rebels, and is new being rebuilt rapidly
and In very good style. It offers the best opening/or e n .
t e rprising mechanics or builders to conduct the hatless of
a planing and Sam-Milt of any toirn in the State.
TER3I,B OF SALE.—Ten per cent. of the purchase money
must be paid when the property is sold; the residue of
one-half of the purchase money must be paid when pos
session is given, or secured by notes acceptably endorsed
at sixty days and tour months, and the other half to be
paid in two equal antitial paymentii. with interest from
date of sale, and to be secured by judgm ent on the prop
erty. A. K. br LURE,
Adner. of Rev. os• Glark. de°4
Sankay C K
Shaffer lira Ann
Karmen Lewis -
- 70 0 4--`. -
A. FL M'CLURE, Agent.
r. A. ZARVAV, Antiinneer.
bRAL. P M
A GENTS WANTED IN ;EVERY
Bsco tattt6 4 s t t l ot TlOTO . G An i= FAD%
make e5O 'Week selling it. Every. feral's , teil i n t r
Reece." Obi canvassers, soldiers, lanes and others oat
of employment, send stamps for terms, &0., to BABTIA
SON & CO., 6 1 .1 Mem; Strad, Pkizadapeia,seo7. Pa.
US. INTERNAL REVENUE.
. Sixteenth /listrict, Fourth Division of Peens,
comprising the Bor eeooLChatalenburg, aasi &tamp
tan, Greys, isteriezr,:Fo_fwirty and Larson TbarastlFlat.
NOTICE,—The annual assessment f0r1865-for the above
Darned district, of persons liable to a tax on Incomes, Car
riages. plea sn m Yachts, Billiard 'Fabler, eatiold and
saver Plate, Gold Watches, Plasm, &a., and also of per
sane required to tats out Licenses, bui r4 b e d n cm *.
ted, mottos is hereby given, that the taxes aforesaid wilt
be received in Chamhersburg, at my dace, until October
10, 1865. •
PENALTIES—AII persons teho fail to pal thei r txe,
at the date above specified, will be notified by mall * and
a fee of twenty cents will be added for such notice,
and if the taxes 'be not paid within tea days from date of
said notice, then a penalty of ten per tartans via be added,
and n warrant trill be issued, collecting the tax and pen.
ally with heavy coats.
All persons who In like manner /ball fail to take out
their Licenses, as required by law, on or before the 10th
day of October,ll3q, will incur a penalty of ten per cent=
additional of the amount thereat and be subject to a pros
ecution for three times the amount of said tax, in accord
ance with the provision of the 39th section of the law afore
All payments aro required to bo made In treanary norms, -
under authority of the Vetted States, or in notes of banks
organized under the act to provide a National Currency,
known as Natienal.B,ants. AttiIISTLIS BICHLY,
sepZ3.2t) DeputiCsglectar 4th Div., 16th Dishiei, Pa.
V S. INT' li.NAL REVENUE.
—Fifth Division, (Franklin County,) Sixteenth
Collection District of Penna. For Quincy, Wasin i frton,
Antrim, Montgomery, Peters, Warren, St. Thom
as, metal and Hamilton Townships.
NOTICE.—The annual Assessment for 104 - far -the
above named District, of persons liable to a Tax on In
comes, Carriages, Pleasure Yachts, Billiard Tables, and
Gold and Silver Plate, Gold Watches, Pianos, &o, and
also of persons required to take oat Licenses, having been
completed, notice is hereby given, that the Taxes aforesaid
rill be reeeivedby theundersigsted at his:Arica in Green
castle, until the Itch day of Cooler, 1865
PENALTIES.—AII persons who fail to pay their taxes
at the date above specified, will be notified by mail, and
a fee of twenty cents will be added for such notice, and It
the taxes be not paid within ten days from date of said
notice, then a penalty of ten per centun will be added, and
a warrant will be issued, collecting the tax and penalty
with heavy costa
All persons who in like manner shall fail-to take out
their Licenses, as required by Law, on or before the 10th
day of October, 1865, will incur a penalty of ten ppeerr cen
t= additional of the amount thereof, and be subje c t to a
prosecution for three times the amount of said az, in
accordance with the prothion of the 59th Section of the
All paynients are required to be made in Treasury
Notes, under authority of the United States, or in Notes
of Banks organized under the Act to provide a National
Currency, known as National Banks.
GEO. B. DAVIDSON, .
seps7 Deputy Collector, sth Div., 16th Dist., Pa.
ALTIMORE LOCK HOSPITAL.-Dr
JOHNSTON, the founder of this Celebrated Institn•
lion, offers thd most certain, speedy, and only effectual
remedy in the world for Glects, • &mottoes, demise
Weakness, Pain in the Loins, Constitutional Debility _
Impotence, Weakness of the Back and Limbs, Affection
of the Kidneys, Palpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Ner
vans Irritability, Diseases of the Head, Throat, None o
skin ; and all those serious and melaneholy disuniers atilt
lag from the destructive habit* of Youth, which destroy
both body and mind. These secret and solitary pinatas*
are more fatal to their victims than the song of the Syrens
to the mariner Ulysses, blighting their most brilliant
hopes or anticipations, rendering marriage, Ao., impossible
Young Ben especially, who have become the victims of
Solitary Vice, that dreadful and destmotive habit sirbleh anl
annually sweeps to an untimely grave thousands of young
men of the most exalted talent and brilliant intellect„ who
might otherwise have enhanced listening Senates with the
thunders of eloquence, or waked to ecstacy the living lyre;
may call with full confidence.
31arried persons, or young men contemplating marriage
being aware of physical weakness,orgrudc detnllty, defer.
rattles, 44c., should immediately consult Dr. Johnston.
He who places himself under the care of Dr. Johnston
may religiously confide in his honor as a gentleman, and
confidently rely upon his skill as a physician.
ORGANIC WEAKNESS IMMEDIATELY CURED
AND FULL VIGOR RESTORED.
' This disease is the penalty-most frequently paldby those
who have become the victims of improper indulgences.
Young persons are too apt to courmit,a.:scesses from not
being aware of the dreadful consequeneSs that ensae.
Now, who that understands the subject will to deny
that the power of Procreation is lost sooner those - falling
into improper habit thamby the prudent. Besides being de
prived of the pleasure of healthy offspring, and the most
serious and destructive sympathy to mind and body arise.
The system becomes deranged, the physical and mental
power] weakened, nervous debility, dyspepsia, palpitation
of the heart, indigestion, a wasting of the frame, cone',
"symtams of consumption.
Office No. '7, South Frederick Street,
seven doors from Baltimore street, East side, up thesterps.
Be particular In observing the name and number, or yen
will mistakethe place.
A CURE WARRANTED IN TWO DAYS.
No Mercury or Nauseous Drugs.
DR. JOHNSTON, Member of the Royal College to
Surgeons. London, graduate from one of the most eminent
Colleges of the 'Muted States, and the greater part of
whose life has been spent in the hospital of London,
Paris, Philadelphia and elsewhere, has effected some of
the most astonishing cures that were ever known. Many
troubled with ringing in the head and ears when asleep,
great nervousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds, and
bashfulness, with frequent blushing, .attended sometimes
with derangement of mind, were cured immediately.
A CERTAIN DISEASE!
When the misguided and imprudent votary of pleasure
find he has imbibed the seed of this painful disease, it too of
ten happens that an ill-bnied sense of shame, ordread of -dis,
covery, deters him from applying to those who from educe
tionandrespectabibty can alone befriend him, delayin,a till
the constltutionalsymptorns of thishorriddiseasemaketheir
appearance, such as ulcerated sore Ulna; diseased nese
nocturnal pains in the head and limbs, dirtiness of sight,
deafness, nobs on the chin. bones andanns, blotches on the
head, face and e*tremitiee, progressing with frightful ra
pidity; till at last the palate of the mouth or the bones of
the nose fall in and the victim of this awful disease be•
comes a horrid object of commieseration, till death-puts a
period to his dreadful safferings, by sending him to 'that
bourne from whence no traveller returns." To such, there
fore, Dr. Johnston pledges hidtrelf to preserve the most
inviolable secrecy; and from his extensive practice in the
first Hospitals of Europe and America. he can confidently
recommend a safe and speedy cure to the unfortunate vic
tim of this horrid disease.
It is a melancholy fact that thousands MI victims to
this horrid disease owing to the unskillfulness of ignorant
pret4nders who by use of that dreadful poison, Mercury;
ruin the constitution, and either send the unfortunate to
an untimely eve,...or make the residue of life miserable.
Dr. J. addresses those who have injured themselves by
private and improper indulgences.
These are some of the sad and melancholy effects pro
duced by early habits of youth. - viz —Weakness of the
Back and Limbs, Pains in the Head, Dimness of Blgbt,
Loss of Muscular Power, Palpitation of the Heart, Dye
pepsin, - Nervous Irritability, Derangement - of the Diges
tive Functions,. General Debility. Symptoms of Comump,
DIE-CULLY, the fearful effects on the mind are much. to
be dreaded; lam of Memory, confusion of Idea. Depress
coon of Spirits, Evil Forebocliturs , Avenrion to Sodety,
Self-Distrust, Love of Solitude. Timidity, &e., are Some
of the evil effects.
Thousands of perms of all ages can now judge Idiot
is the Muse of their declining health. losing their vigor.
becoming weak, pale, have singular appearance about the
eyes, cough, and symptoms of Consumption.
Dr. JOHNSTON'S INVIGOPATLND REMEDY
• By this great and important remedy, Weakness of the
Organs is speedily eared, andfull vigor restored.
Thousands of the mot nervous and debilitated, who
had lost all hope, have been immediately relieved, All
impediments to Marriage, Physical or 3101lkll Disqualid•
canon, Nervous Irritability, Trembling, Wealcaesi of Ex
haustion of the most fearful kind, speedily cured by Dr.
who have injured themselves by a certain practice, indul
ged hi when alone—a habit frequently learned from evil
00 . 10 ,1,0n54 or at school, the effects are nightly felt, even
risen asleep, and if not cured render marriageimpormible,
and destroys both mind and body,sliould apply Immediately
what a pity that a young man, the - hope of his country,
the darting of his parents, should be snatched from all
prospects and enjoyments of life, by the consequence of
deviatin g from the path of nature, and indulging In a ear
tain secret habit. Such persons, before contemplating
should reflect that a sound mind and body are themostne
cessary requisites to promote connubial happiness, - Indeed,
without these, the journey through life becomes a-westry
pilgrimage, the prospect hourly darkens to the view ; the
mind becomes shadowed with despair, and with the
melancholy reflection, that the happiness of another be
comes blighted With our own.
OFFICE NO. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK i StRE.ET
TO STRANGERS.—The many thousands cured at this
Institution in the last lifteenjears; and the numerous im•
portanttutgical Operations performed by Dr. J,; Witnessed
by the reporters of the papers, and many other perms,
notices of which have appeared again and again before
the public, is a sufficient guarantee to the afflicted.
N. B. There are so many ignorant and worthless quacks
advertising themselves as Physicians, ruining the health
of the already afflicted, Dr. Johnston deems it necessary
to say to those unacquainted with his reputation, that Ma
Di Lomas hang in his (Alice.
TAKE litrrlcE.—All letters must be post paid, and
contain a postage stamp for the reply, or no answer will
be sent. (mar 16.1 y.
LT S. MAIL.--CHAMBERSBURG &
• HT. UNION STAGE LlNE.4.—Thronglaare on
ly #3,50. Good stages.—oareAst drivers. Stages Aare
Mt. Union daily for Shade Gap at 2 o'clock, P. M., ma.
king connection at Shade Gap w ith Charahatahar g ga g"
on Tuesday, Thareday, ..ana Saturday. Also hares
Chambersbarg for Ht. Union at?, A. M., on these days.
Fifty pound, of baggage, at the risk of the owanr, al•
lowed to each passenger. No responsibility fur parcels or
packages of merebandize, or other thing canted, tallow
the person sending it has it entered by the agent on the
Stage Ogle@ in Charobersburg, BROWN' S
H. R. SHEARER, Proprietor.,,
SWAM: GaP7Angost, 1865.1 y
REMOVAL OF BUSH'S TOBACCO,
AND SEAR STORE.—Thenndersltteed
moved his Tottsocoand Segar Store to bit inOW
SECOND STREET, ear dotes* tie FriotdOip.Aorkirµ
House, where he will keep tilt taed a oolioVelio Ito* et
TOBACCO AND SEGARS.sittbseNateral Leaf lath•
igan and Smoking Tobacco, Pipe% - 441- , -
apritS V. H BUSS.
LOST, STOLEN'OR DESTRO:YEDj . .:..
Certificate No. MS, extra dleidemLof In VW
accomulate4 capital of Pam Mutual Llfe'bilwilliwoeff)O. k
Sinned in the name 0.1. L. &await.
Application bas been made for a new oestifloatet
eeptAfif SAMTIIII. S. SHRVOCIL Amt.
TREE PARTICULAR NOTICE!
FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS