The Franklin repository. (Chambersburg, Pa.) 1863-1931, November 29, 1865, Image 1

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every Wednesday morning by "THE REPOSITORY
'ASSOCIATION'," at 82 . SO per annum, Di anra.Nefi, or
$3 it not 'paid within the year. All subscription ac
counts IcI:ST be settled annually. No paper will be sent
out of the State unless paid. for in advance, and all such
subscriptions will invariably be discontinued at the expi
ration of the time for which they are PIO
ADVERTISEMENTS are inserted at rtFTEEN.evyrs
per line for first irisertion;and TEN FEN` S per line for sub
sequent Insertions. A liberal discount is made to persons
advertising by the quarter, half year or year. Special no
tices charged one-half more than regular advertisements.
All resolutions of Associations; communications
or individual interest, and notices of Marriages and Deaths
exceeding five lines, are charged fifteen cents per line.
f..4° All Legal notices of every kind, and all Orphans'
Court and other Judiuial Sales, are required by law to be
advertised in the REPolirroitv—it having the I:AI tcEST
C ULATION ef any pcjperpublished in the epinty,of Franklin.
4013 PRINT O 4 of every kind in Praia eilliTauey
-ors, done with neatness and dispatch. Hand-bills, Skinks,
Cards, Pamphlas, &c., of every v ariety
. andstyle, printed
at the shortest notice. The RaPerstrOuY OFFICE has just
been re-fitted with Steam Power and three Presses, and
every thing in the Printing line can be executed in the
most'artistic manner and at the lowest rates. t TERMS IN.
jar Mr. John li. Shrynek is our authorized Agent to
receive Spbscriptions and Advertisements. and receipt for
the same: All letters should be addressedio
M'CLITILE S. STUSER,lPublishers.
Coal,/Lumber, &r.
The-undersigned have now on hand, at their
a large supply of Sash, Shutters, Doors and Blinds fur sale,
or mule to order.
' Mouldings of nil descriptions, from loaf inch to 8 inches,
on hand.
Plain and,Ornamental Scroll Sawing neatly executed,
Also -Wood Turning in all its branches. Newel nests: -
Banisters, Bed Posts, Le„ on hamt.
- `A large supply of Dressed Flouring fur sale.
and Door Frame:um band or made at
short notice. IfAZELET, VERNON & CO.,
febl tf Hairieon Avenue, Chambersburg,
Deitz isbuyivg Hay
Dpitz is buying Wt.a,L
Deitz is buyingniiin-.
Deitz is-buying Wbeat antLßye
Reitz is buying- Oats amid Corii
-Dells is buying Clover and Timothy Seed
Deitz is buying Apples and Potatoes,
North of Rail Road Depot
Deitz is selling Plowa.
Deitz is selling Corn Shelints and Fodder Cotten
Deitz is selling Ford's Phosplukte or l'entilizer
Deitz in selling the beet Family Fleur.
Deitz is selling all kinds of Feed
Deitz is selling the Lest Stove Coal.
Deitzls telling Salt aml PlastPr.
Deitz is selling. Cement and Calcine Plaster
Deitz is selling the best Little Foal
Deity i 5 selling the lost Cuul
Deitz it selling Hair fat Ph.tering
Deitz is 6elling Foundry Cual
Deitz isselllng off at smallprofits.
Deaz is seal 1_44 Pine Andlletnlwk Boards, Plank, Joist
Scantling, Sawed and . Shaved Shingle,, Plutering
Fly~~ring, Psiling - Rnili, &c.
Be sure and buy at
and get a good article etteap
North of the Railroad Depot.
'Rare euastantly on baud, and will furnish
to order all lauds of
I} awl 2 iuelt Piaui:,
Boards, wor) - ed Fluoriug,
Joist; and, Sean fling-,
Palling, and Shingles,
all 'on the moist reasonable terms.
We also keep ou band a good supply of Lime uud Stove
Caul: tt - hich ire Rill turniah at the !metal Price;
Office in rear of the Jail, Ehamlaersbarg: Pa. .
- LEO. EBERT .5.. SON.
C. TEAM SAW MILL.—The undersign
ed have erected and In oration a Steam Saw Mill
at the South Mountain, near Gratfenburg Springs, and are
prepared to now to order Bills, of WHITE OAK, PINE,
lIEMIACIC or any kind of timber desired, at the short
est notice and at low rates. One of the firm mill be atthe
Hotel of Sami Greenawalt, in Claamberabarg, on Satur
day the 24th inst. and on each alternate Saturday thereaf
ter for the purpose of contracting for the delivery of lum
ber. LIMBER DELIVERED at any point at the LOW
EST RATES. An letters ebould be addreamed to them at
Gralfenburg P. 0., Adams CO., Pa.
Small lota of Lumber,-Shingles. &c., from our
mills can be procured,at any time at
Market Street, ehambernburK.
signed. is prepared to now all kindt of Building Lam.
bei at the lowest market price. R. A. RENFREW,
G REENWOOD MILLS, Fayetteville P. O.
LU 15113 E R.— -All kiwis of Lumber for
sale at
_reasonable rates at A. 5. MON,N'S 31111, near
Quincy, Pa.
attorurpo at Lalu. .
_ -
. itiT,IS AT LAW.—W. S. S•rvir,FAL, District At•
torney mid Agent for procuring Pensions, Bounty Money
. Abd arrears 0 pay
Office in James Duffield's dwelling. on the West side of
Scuola Street, between Queen and Wmdungton Streets.
o mug%
QT - umBAuGH &- - GErnt. ATTORNEYS
K . " jea•Law.—Otirce opv.ito the Post Office. Wilt at
tend promptly to all business entrusted to their care.
P. S.—Aullwrized Agents fur the colle,,tiomof Pensions,
Bounty, Back Pay and alPother claitns againA the govern
ment. • xonl4
S EVERETT. Attorney at Law.
fJ Oftici on Market Street. oppo , ote the Court
House; formerly occupied by Jer. Es.J. All legal
lansluesss entrusted to his cure will resets e prompt alien.
th/n. a sep74
0 Second fitreet. , a fru' doors South of the
Market House. PENSIONS, BOI'N'TY and other (dolma
promptly collected. - langln
.1; Ike at his residence on Second street. oetl9
• , Ottre on Market street. ottl9
WAN T E D.—Agents, MALE or FE
MALE to introdntte the best selling 8'20.40
- _
in the world. All complete—limumer, Self. Sewer, 'Bin
der, Baster, tacker, &c., &e. We let good agents pey
for the machines oiler they sell them.—For particulars,
addressor call on LATIIROP &
sep6.3m Na. 142 South 6th St., Pa.
AND SEGAR STORE.—The undersigned has to•
moved his Tobacco and Seger Store to ids new room, on
—SECOND STREET, nen door to the Friendship Engine
'Muse, where he Will keep on hand a complete stock of
TOBACCO AND SEG ARS, such FUI Natural Leaf, Mich
igan and Smoking Tobacco, Pipes, &e.
New Styles Fall Goods, Jtot Received at
Main Street.
NOTlCE:—Notice is hereby given that
I have lost certificates of 13 Marts of the Capital
owck of the Bank of Ckamb&sburg, and that I will apply
_ te the Bank for a re.thaue or the same.
0ett..5.64 JAMES C EYSTER.
Jtt o ft4itklin: --.J'ArpoiLe;ttot:ti)
itlooto anb *-tationcrp.
in the Market House, opposite Brown's Hotel.
Keeps eonstaetly on hand *-
Bibles, Hymn Books, Photograph Albums,
Paper and Linen Wi1:1110TC. Shades and Fixtures,
Wall Paper, Fancy Baskets,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Satchels,
Blank, Pas S .. and Memorandum Books of all sizes,
Gold pens and Holders.
- , •Pailket. - Books,
= 3.adien Fancy Combs,
Zephyrs-Alerman, Cashmere that Shetland Wool,
Blank Deeds. - -
Arnold's and other Inks,
Architect and Pattern Paper,
Songs, Dime Novels, Joke Books, &c.
Old - Books, Periodicals, Music and Newspapers
boatel in any style.
Blank Books made to order. Paper ruled to any
Miseellaneons and S.'S. Books.
Stationery. Photographs and Albans,
Wall-Paper and Window Shades,
• Filrehild's Celebrated Gold Pens,
N...*Urk and Philada. Dailies,
Weeklies and Monthlies,
Gilt Frames, Worsteds and Fancy Goods,
Bibles and Hymn Books,
1-f - ir Orders of the most complex elescrtption filled on the
shorten notice.
OLD EDITIONS hooted Inc by Mr. J. K. Shryock at a
reasonable eoratnission.
Agents for SrfirxwAl's Pianos and MdfCON
Cabinet Organs. oet-I
—We have made SVECIAI. arranzements this Fall to
TIONERY at i.neh rates, that we can supply our Wit OLE
CUsTOMERS at the town passible
agents for the Arnerlcun S. S. Union and other
houses fur the &ITO). of Sunday School Books.
ular attention given to keeping on hand all the new
pnblinationi, an is,.ueti. S. S. SITRYOCX.
will find it to their advantage to give us a call before
purchasing elsewhere. Prompt attention to written orders.
S. S. haiRYOCK.
_ _
CHOOL BOOKS .—All the School
kJ .1300k.s in use to be hail, at city prices, at
TO TEACHERS.—SpeciaI terms to
Teachers, fur Selivol'lluuks and Stationery, at
- srtßYoeit's.
B00Ks! BOOKS !,!,—We have made ar
nungPments in the Eastern cities to fill orders by Er
press in the shortrat possible lime. S. S. SHRYOCK.
BOOKS.—Lib o ries_supplied and re-fit
ted n ith varticular advantage, by
, S. swaYocK.
Ttt,nikyear Coupon Bonds in Sums of $3O,
$lOO, SSOU, and $l,OOO
$lt),tNR) NO to be Sold at SIXTY CENTS
in U. S. Currency, thus yicldiug an interest of TWELVE
IN CURRENCY, at the presviat rare of premium on gall.
DUES, IMPOSTS. and TAXES, in the States of TAM
ED FAITH of ,the said States and the GENERAL
GOVERNMENT are ALL PLEDGED for the redernp
that of Curie. 1140nd4 and payment of interc,t.
CIO in U. S. Curreney Rdl buy, a 7 per et. Gold
BOWL of e5O
S. Curreney will buy a 7 per of. Gold
Bond of _
S'ling in U. S. Currrncy Rill buy a 7 per et. Gold
Bond of. 6300
&;o0 in U. S. Currency will buy a 7 per et. Gold
Bond of. e].(q)
Cirr f utdii forwarded and subscriptions received by
J. N. T irt"r, Financial Agent of the Republic
of Mexico, 57 Broadway, N. Y .
Subseriptioni also received by Banks -and Bank
ere generally throughout the United Btatsi novB-4t
-_ ~~j~~ician~
IJ I. sort leer to the citizens of Chambers.
burg and s . ieintty. Will attend proinptly to ail calls in
line. Can be found nt hts office, in MARKET STREET.
too doe", Boot of the Cosset House. in D. O. belles build
ing, t t r at the National Ilotel4Trobtle'r.) %t hen not Profes
Rionally engaged.
at night, will and noe at the Na
tional Hotel,
J. C. Rum/Aims. H., U. JNO. MONTGOMLRY, M. D.
ab , Wiated Lbt:tuselr.eC in the Practice of Allevairre,
unit Inane (144,,...i an omen. in Dr. Rirbards'.uelv, building,
on :Amu +truNt. a tow doors South of the Mamma
. . . _ .
All perhoos indebted to either of the above, will please
mdke earl,}' settlement of the saute. Cang-24dfl
DR. JOHN LAMBERT will resmne the
PRACTICE. OF MEDICINE, and tenders his see.
vices in the various brunches of his profession. Can be
tumid at his residence, on MAIN 511:EKT, at any thee
n hen not profevoonally engaged. novls
TAR. S. HUBER Offers his profess
lona' services as Yhynician and Surgeon to the citi•
zero; of Grololage and t ieimty. atik23-6m
,forWarbing Mouoes.
North Second Street, opposite the Cumberland Valley
R.iilroad Depot. Chamberrhurg. Pa.
Care nut regularly to and from Philadelphia and Balti
AGEN'l'S.—Petteock, Zell & Hinchmun, No. 8118 Mar
ket St., Philadelphia.
Lykens Valley, Broken Egg and Nutt¢OAL. (Surat
from the mint'.). IVilkt4tlntrre and G rove FOUNDRY
Hanisick (I.IOIENT, kept constantly on hand. FLOUR,
GBAIN and PRODUCE 01 all Lisids' per ./g t sed a t the
,Highest 11141 prices.
719 entiOt
office to the SKOlin FLOOR of his res•
idence, en Main Strut, nearly opposite Wallaee's Dry-
Good. Store.
flaring been the first to introduce the Vulcanite Work
in this county, reducing the price lily one-ball, nod placing
teeth iv ithin the reach of the poor us well ns the nth, he
wjll continue to avail himself of every improvement' and
study the interest of all who may call au him. novls
PUBLIC NOTICE—The Stockholders
of the Afonongaheta Valley Telegraph Company, are
hereby notlitsd that a meeting of the said Stockholders
will be held in Monongahela City, Washington Co., Pa.,
on Saturday, December 915, A. D., lerz, at t o'clock, P.
M., at the home of Mr. C. IlAttykr, for the purpse,
ananigst other things, of increasing the Capital Stock of
said Company to an amount equal to the estimated cost of
making such extensions to the said line astray be propoe•
ed andagreed upon ut said meeting.
oca-1.5.31 JAM 4 L. SHAW, Secs.
13u,Uu0,uuu LOAN
Legal floticto.
The Commissioners and Assessors of each Tam
:drip and Borough of Franklin county will meet at the fol
lemeg t i mes i n The Commix inners' Office, in the Borough
of Chambersburg, for the purpose of hearing the Appeals
front County, State anti Militia Taxes for the year
December 11th. for Green. Quincy, Wasbiugton, Way
nesboro and St. Thomas.
•-. .
December 12d, for Letterkenn3 - , Southampton, Ifrunii
tim, Panneti and Metal.
December 13th, for Antrim, Greencastle, Peters andWf - ti•
ren .
December 14th, for Guilford, Montgomery, 3lercersburg,
Lurgan find Chambersburg.
GC°. FOREMAN, Clerk, quer:224H] Commisgoner,
ki ter Mammert, widow of Adam Mummert. reAding
in Franklin county, Pa.; William Murnmert, Washington
- county, Md.: Elias, Daniel, George. Samuel, Catharine
and Mary, (intermarried with John Stine.) all of Fmnklin
county, Pa.; llarriqt, (intermarried with Hugh liuger,)
Knoxville, Knox county, heirs runt legal remsentu
tires of Adam 3fummert, late of Fettr,township, Frank
lin county, Pa., deed.,
That by virtue of an tinier of the Orphans' Couft of
Franklin county, to me directed, I will told an Inquisition
on the Real Estate of said decedent, on II ednesdny, the
19th of December next, at 11 o'clock, when and where you
may attend if you Mink proper.
-nov22-3t JOUR DCF.BLER. Sheriff,
Elizabeth Lehman, David Lehman, Daniel Leh
man. Catharine 0. Rife, Salomon Lehman. Jacob Leh
tuna, Elizabeth Lehman, Naney Lehman. Samuel Leh
man, David Lehman, and Benjamin Lehman. Rein: and
legal repre.entatives of Samuel Lehman, late of li men
ton ra.hiti, Franklin County, Penna., dee'tL
That by virtue of an order of the Orphan's Court of
Franklin County to me directed, 1 will hold au luquisi
lion on the Real Emate of said decedent, on Saturday. thr
16th day of December next, at 11 o'clock, where and itheu
you mar attend if you think inroper.
AUDITOR'S E-The limier-
A m e t o r appointed by the Otphati‘ C01111.,r
Franklin count•, penn'a, to distribute the balance in the
hands of Margaret Seibert, Administratrii, and John I It,
het. Adruiulstrator, of Wm. Seibert, late of the Berocgli
of Clumbershurg, deed, to and among the iledgors of
said deceased, trill attend to the duties of bin appoint:neat
at his of tee, opposite the Court House, in the Borough of
Chambersburg, on Saturday, the 9th day of DI, ether,
1293, at la eeloch, A. M., when and where all persons in
terested are requested to present their claims.
nos ISM AN S. CLARKE. Auditor.
lice is hereby given that Letters of Admo•tration
on the Estate of Esther Long. late of Green Wn nAlp,
deed, have been granted to the ltadersigmea.
Ail persons toms mg theme...lye, indebted 'to e.i,dt,tate
will please make Immediate payment - and tlav, haying
claims present them fully authentieiged for settlement_
nos`:CHRISTfAN PREY, Adln't
DiNIINI . §TRATORS' NOT I C E.- -N0.1.1_
.1.1_ fiee is'yhereby Os en that Letters of Adnoolstnition
on the Estate of Jame.. Palmer, late of Guilford ton nship,
deed. hate been gralite/Ln/ the undersigned.
All persons knotting tiemselTes Indebted to ,otl Estate
will please make iminedotte payment, and Mo-e has no:
claims present them duly :utthenticated Mr-settlement
nev:!sl. JESSE, KEAN, Adm r.
tree is hereby given that Letters of A4bnini,tratioi
on the Estate of Adam Smith. •,f F., late of .11•,;t;tf••mu•n
rnship. dee - a, have been e'rante,l to the Innlers:s.rood
All pers,l:o knowing themselves italebteil to .s.MI Estate
aitl please make immediate payment . anti Ile se Ira. lag
claims present them properly untheutivated for set:
tire is hereby given that Letters of Admoo-iratom
on the Estate of James C. Sh:rdds, late of Fount It
ship tiee'd have been granted to the andersigned,
All persona know:ng themselves indebted to said Estate
will please make itameatate pay meat and tine, la,
claims prmeent them properly - authentleated for netlilblehl
Inlvi 5 WM. A. SMELDS Adm r .
in.T•O hereby ON en that Letters of Adudiustra:wo
o n the E s utj e o f H e nry F. Stovar. late of Way neshorn
devil, have been granted to the underhlgned. •
All persons knot, ing thernseh es indebted to said E,i.tte
will please make immediate payment and those has tag
claims present theth properly alallentlealedfor settlement.
L 1 five is barely /given tlmt Lettt,s of Adminlitratior.
on the 1.:-.tate of James NVi,lagy, late of Faunett town•
ship deed have been granted to the gmlernigmett
All persons knowing. them..elves Imlebte.l to said INtate
will please make immedlate payment • mai :limn. be mg ,
.claims pre t ent jbot,, authenm,lo,l for settlement.
ItrP` GEfl Anmr.
tier is hereby given that Letterset Administration
on the Estate, of George W. Stammers. late of Greeneas
tle. deed, have been granted to the undersigned.
MI persons knowing themselves indebted to said Estate
will please make immediate payment, and those Navin},
claims prevent theta properly authenticated for st ttlement
to the-Administrator, residing at Waynesboro.
not, tT DANIEL
tier is he s reby that letters of Adinonstration
on tile Estate of Jacob Heart late ( hambertamrg
dee'd, have been granted to the malet±itsled.
All Perkins indebted to rind are rt..turnti-41 to
make immediate payment. :fad tltobe has mg . I !Aims is ill
phase pr,ent tlytm prop,rly autlivutloated tor -ettivtnent.
aorl hi' - C. M. C.l,,ltNEl"l', Atha r.
A D,miNisTßATows N()TICE.-No
-1-.1 tire is hereby given that Letter; of Adtruntstranou
uu the E.otate of Tin,lnw.4 Johnston. Iwte of .Metat town
ship, deed. have been granted 1., the undenigtni.
All persons knowing thene..o,n , Indebted to said Estate
trill please make intmednite payment: and tho.o , luring
claims present them properly anthelitirated for
MARY 31 Adtu'rx.
tiee ii hereby given that Letter+ of Adminktratm
on the Estate of IfezeMalt Facto late of Pete, town
ship, deed, lave been granted to the under,gnyd.
All pomitts knowing thett,elve.; indebted to sail
nil' pleane make immediate payment, :oat rho.,Yiut,,
claims present thempmperly authenticated for;lentent.
hoe 1 VETTI• A. EASI•tN
-11 tire is hereby given that Letters a AdminiOration
on the Estate of John Calomel, late of Green MN notal,
deed, have been granted to the undersigned. •
Allzwrsons knowing themselves inflAwod to said Estate
will please make nntnedmte pdyment. and tome Lacing
claims present them properly authentieated fur -ot etil
noel ROBERT BLACK, Adm'r.
11_ tit,' is hereby given that letter; of Aaainearntior,
oa the Estate of Samuel Yeah le. late of Warren brteaat,
dee'd, have been granted to the under,icaed.
Ail I,rno. kn,, vioß .111,111seh e. indelat d to ;aid Estate
xvill ',lease make inantniod. , pu ) .00 and 111,e 11.n - m¢
elanns present them properly anthentieated for N ett ietaeot.
noel SOLOMON COOK. Adak r.
E r CUTOR'S •N o'l' I C E.—Notice. is
erehS given;thilt Letters Testamilitary to the. Es
tate 0 Vantel Small, late of Quiney town-hip, dee'd, hal e
been giblet to the undersigned, re.iding .o lir'emu ton.,
ship s
All nersmei knowing, themsel, es indebted to said Estate
still please midis immediate payment, 'soul ,tlm.e having
Claims presentihem properly authenticated for settlement.
nos-?d SA3II - El. SMALL, Ex'r.
..LAp.XECUTORS' NO IC E:--Notice is
hereby given that Letters Testimientar.i it'll, Estate
01 Christian Freet. late of Green tntvicLip , let .1, lut e
been granted to-tin
All pereann mnving theu”eivii. indebted I:Nlate
trill pte~~se make immediate pa) went. and hat :1 , 14 .
Claims pre,etit them duly authenticated it,T nettli•nit'llt.
.101 IN F
nos.? JOiEs: MON'S. "
„Li hereby given that Letterx Te4tatnentarytothe E•tate
of Alexander Piper, late of 'Emmett toan.4l,ip, dee'd, hang
been granted to the undersigned,
... •
All renons knowing thernselv, Indebted to .aid Estate
will please make_unmediate payment; and the, havreg.
ealmApm,litthtmiTroperlvaahentientedfor , ettlemeld.
Versonat Vtoptrt»
1 for sale in a ntrong Cnion eonatv, n ith It large eir•
calAtion 1111 1
1.0.111 f, IL s cry profitable I;usine,s. It is an old
established vain, and has ond material and a power
press. Address the pnblishersuf tile lii 1•.,t rout'. nue If
v SALE —oat. -hundred shares of the capital
for sale7in lots toNatit pareht,ers. Apply at the Bri'llnl
-1011,1" Office. ang9:l-tf
HAY P RES SES.—Three Hand Ilay
Presses. in good order. for Sale cheap.
julyl9-tf ] GEO. A. DErrz Chanibersburg, Pa.
Gagerstown Herald copy 2t, charge .11i:Pig•tingY.
4...) • in denominations of $5O, SICK), eat o and $l,OO.
Inquire at this oftlee. Eyett!
FOR SALE.—A full course Scholarship
in the Quakes City Ituairteis College of Philadelphia,
Apply at this tars. ti
estate *alro.
FRAME COTTAGES on the Carlisle turnpike will
Le sold at Private Sale. Apply to
House and Lot in a good location on North Main
Plreet for ealo. Inquire at the iternerrouT oftro. (novl
Having an extensive acquaintance with the people and 'the
Land of the Piedmont' Section of Virginia, at celebrated
as a tine "Grass Country, I will pay particular attention
iu this region, beides practising law in the Courts of Lou
don and Paquier. .
I am authorized to sell some of the niont desirable
Farms to this part of the State, and will- correspond
prittaptly with per...ons wishing to purchase, or lake pleas
ure in showing these lands to them, if they give me a
E.. 1 Pints and Surveys tarnished when desired.
Attorney at Law, Middleburg, Loudon Co., Va.
Itt:FillEXcEN .Tanury, Esq., Leesburg. Ta -
Hen. A. Rogers , Middleburg, Va. ; A. Spilumu, Esq
James V. Brooke Warrenton, Faquier etainty, Va.;
A. K. Phillips, Frederieliburg, Va.; Francis L. Smith,
Esq., Alexandria, Ca.; Dr, Beverly It. Wellford. Win. H.
Macfarland, Esq., Richmond. Va.• '
Messrs. L. F., Bayne
st; Co., Messrs. Hamilton. Easter Sc. Co, I. Haven Steele,
Baltimore. 31d. 'Middleburg, Va., OeL 11, 1 , 3454.1ra.
Ite.posufficY, Chambemblirg, copy ; send bill to 'this
once for collection, and one copy of paper to Maj. A. L.
Rogers, Middleburg. Va,—Hagerstorrn Mail.
V SALE.—The nadersigned, Trustee appointed by
the Orphunb' Court of Franklin county, will offer at Pub
lic Sale, on the, no Mtinceday. the 2144 ;my, of
Pe ember vent, the. hoe nails - Med list r of property known
no FRANKLIN IRON WORI“. qit nate in St. Tinninnx
t o n I,llip. Franklin eoanty ,nkl. late the E , tote of
Or, Benjamin Ithrenner, deed. This propvrly io %ituoto
:t )Bloc uurth of tun n of holm-, andeolit.the. I •).13
IIiRES A NI) oo and alloy nue°. There - is
, tory :••13.1N E DNVELLINO IIi.)I,SE, a FUR.
N A E, CaNtine. Shed. Wheel thnice,
TIVEIA LOU 'FEN ANT 1R IUSES, 1,11111 other Ito
pro, Pment , thereon There ai.o abutttlate eof ruin),
ble bn.wn heniante IRON ORE upon the and
unfit the land is , ell -VON end ith thus row luting
Ch.-aunt :tea Oak • rinther and convenient to other toitil.
Lunt 'rho Furtetee t. thor m (..inlitlon to he
put in Blast.
Also—Another tract of' FARM LAND, partly litne•
storie, t 4 , ltruedi:lteiv adj.inifig . the alio% e. euriluinute; I3ti
ACltkit4 and 31 VERCILES, neat inea,nre, with Bank
tarn mid Gth. r impnoselnenh thereon erected.
The other 11114i4,VIdeli halt 44 Funutee Trttet is owned
WtllLain Meaner. and will lvg sold at the gall.' 11111 e.
Sale to rommete.e at 1 e'tqeelt, P. M., It lien term, xi tq
Lv nuttle WM. 1). DIXON. Trtz,tett.
me.l3-5t • WM. Plilt EAN En.
PUBLIC SALE.—There will be expos
ed to Pablo. Sale; on the premise., in Quincy town
ship. Franklin molly, Pa • on friday thelst of Perm
it, 1et"..5 the following described Real }]state, viz; A
TRACT OF LAND eontaining 21 ACII.F.S and ti 7 Per
eh, neat inea.sure adjoining lands of Jona'n Bear, John
Summers, Conrad Zody and Snail Matte. On this (met
there is °reeled a laro• STONE GRIST MILL du
tle Antietam Creek about 4 miles from Waynesboro and
it miles tram Quin°, and in one or the most favorable 111.
callous in the (-omit; There in rag° a DISTILLERY, 2
BRICK D)vELL/SG and other buihhugs on
the prVlllize 4 'all ill good repair.
Ti:ttms . One•third of the purchase money to remain a
inui on the z ^d 'daring the lifetime of the widen, •ille to
reveive the interest thereon =emi-annualiy, to he computed
Inns the asst of Aptii when possesnion tali be given;
death toe pruteipte sum to go ti the heir, of
Pfootz, dead. balance—sae.thira Is; Apra, 1-110,
and the remount, lit ltU7, ;gill interest from Ist
April. 1-di, All the unpaid purchase inane} to seellred
per..: ads,
1,1 tit 11 o'clock, A. M.
JACOII F. 11L11111. turaian
-T1,,. 00/scriber svi/hinz to n nrc fnon-t-he Hotel ba.
01 oter at Pttbhe Sale. 4)11 the preral - ses, in the
),nr.oich Chambersbarir, or To.-syhty, to IYrh Juu •1
I h re mho, valuable I'ROPEHTY.
1 kitstel ' otuate so n the ..1
Ara streets. The lletel iscfmvreTlll2l.l.: Sin MN'
111:1t;li ouol well arnwite.l lez
inetudithz t flat 1 trze Inannz, Room
a Bagelnent. well calculated far father re-taaran , or
hot r,an, with one 14 the la , t Ale Vaults in Clininbart-
Baru. • el. , gant STABLING, Wo,lJlu, and atilt, out
lutt:iiilats - >himble for a Hate] llhtai i. idtuaN d in
Ow at, .st buquesc part e - U . the Town
.hla—A two sum, BRICK DIVELLINI. eatuate ou
t0u. , 11 greet, atly,ining tho 800 I.
Loa' of GIhOVND situated hear Clmber ,
1 tirj on the road leading: Wayth,boro, roma:nine;
ACRES and Itit2 PERCIIES. bounded ht lands of We.
Wall.tee, Wm. M'Lellan and other,. v4`
'flit• above de Bribed Read I:,tato tviil be ,abttrttltuft
re , .`,C, and the tern,: it u ot 1,11" v, un .lay of note. Sale
b..namenee at 10 u'elock. JACOB Bnowx.
VATS 111:0, 1101,,,,
TOTITIINKIIII nun nnLVlnn...,.o eyn
rtk. ezvalk.
3 %irk donee,, four rooms ear.b.-- Prier ;,.."1 , .00,
TTo-Story Huge, with abundance , of Fruit Tree, and
Grapes. Priee $1.9.f.10.
1 Two-story Briek ilon,e, Fruit Trees and Grapes, nitli
excellent Brick Stable upon the hit. Price $l,l-,,10-
1 Lot 6-1 feet front, with Brick h on.A, well of it ater iu
caul, rice and unapl.te paVrlllellt run fro , ll , if
111 i.llr of the curt ile.siralile location+. Pri , e s22.o(xi
lion.,es Intl recently thoroughly- rk paired and painted
6 Moldlng. Lat., t?,00 feet ileep.l-3. , front in the mact de
tirahle part of thetown f. Imilthng.
A at the abovi, N..perte+ will be sold nt pr i.tte to
—part ea...ll—the balanee iu one aml. IV.llyo,n,
lit Aprll. 1-66, J. 'ALLISON EYSTEIt.
SA L 1: —The underaigue.l °net,. at Private Salt , a
TRACT Dl' 1..33:1), t•ttn:rte,l to Gatltortl tuts n-hip
Franklin roanty Lod. of Thatltlea. Steven , ,
:eorge and others nontattanq ulnalt 1.19 ACRES.
There erUlu A.Tl'4 clean 11 kl/ta Ernst fanning . or
der, n n •,t of it eleared a ltlan the tact 7 - yea,. A nall
par:lon . ..ol it i, Litntstoue Land. the t.lttne &iml Stone
Tin• nnpn,tt at. tit 4 ::r• a 14,44 ,'..toned 11 It 1 C K
1/111:1,1.1 - Nf1 7101'•SE 0,..1 Bniner , bank Barn. IruLroll
\tills . 2 0 4,1 Cr l . - l'at - r1.1V..• I lou , e and all nee,
ry ens huddle Ec Then , are Wll OVN tr 0 . 11-
1:111.31111:1 slit .11 the place, said s well ill net iT
IWILUg %Kale!' I,ertilla. If WI,. a ut-,al C:sn rzt at the ❑ott,c
and ,a-n one near the ban. 'I here are :thaw 30 Acre* of
ellent l'13:1: T131111:11 LAND an the linen,
the la,l/1"latla, to In c.anal in the e••nutg awl there ti
good IRON OBE Oil a etanaderattle port.. of the I.trul.
0,11- .Int .1.1.31 ES 31. 111:3:1,10.13'.
[l.anra-b•r 1.:1117I1 r Ili-en 3 it.o, and send bill to (tit,
.1 KR I . 011
.the (11011111ersiMri: and I3edh,rd'Carn
LAND. the larger part cleared. utater e.6.A1 tent, and in
a lugh.tate of etthii. talon wilt n attired a young
ing Ctreitaril, large go,i, BRICK. 11V 1 SE atal . Bank Barn
at nth running eater at eaelt A varlet) ol fruit! :out shade
tree , 4urr, anal the threlhog hoube; and convenient
out Intilding, The Stettin T.tnnert known ;ts is
'Tannery." it ot large earaetty—buthling, auction loners
nen:. large double tine butler, and engine t outplete, Ontrn.,,
et tan I all under toot and to l e d In ino,lern 513 le.
ulth all the late hoproventetthu a ons enient to erad ra,l
- pout. and one of the best 'twang... iii the eollrfr?..
A1..0 is connection, are THREE C;(4)1) DWELLINt:
It iI'SES, :2.000 Aert, of Mountain Land eey of :wee-,
and nob fink and other timber If da -
b ‘red 'Tannery, Cr, ISM lA' 5041 ;0..10• Cur tilt th.•
mrril.Lll.ll, ten. , St . abtm.4 It. AI r Is. 4
.It] il.rrhunis the l'ulten Ti?
FoR ,le-iligg to bay
good unEsroNE FAIENIS in the Slienataleal, Valley,
e. eft g atetha arid iu than} Ith geed iny , nn etheats
area them. can 410 SO of the salerrther, at t pry Imc gat,.
Ne better opportunilig, for htu lug goinl larws at hth rates
su Alin er again ire' Cri 111 thk BeiMz a P. ~,ykan
ian thyself. and located lucre. I tall andl%lll,ll /thy lime
larg,l3 :gell ,11fOrIllallOt 4.4 pt.r."ll , lll•bing to hull /11a3
1114,11 their talare.k.gng tile by letter.
at, L., IN l'l[.l \-COUNt i :.-Aelli..aakltitt.hey,
javol., Shot ; Javal llarvl t el-
Ate, svotlan.t ; I iantet Jolla 13. .N1'1.1401.111 NVia,
:11 . 1x11...a, Col. F. S. si‘unb.. w h, null .no t ..11149
elaaalfer.lakrg'. ILLI.k3I 11. 111:CK
Attorat* at Law atmt 1:4,1 E•tat, Agent.
),:t*.;:, tl Wl, 1..4,, 1 irgnad.
ATALIJAIII.E MILL I'llol'Eit'll' 'A'l
V S LI; —The 1111111,1g,11,1, agent h.r th
ben, of tt McKee. dee'd, ono ti
rs lit Private ale
the (n)IniTLA.;li antinte,l in trot n town
•h:p, I'runktin ount, I' ,, 'I he. property vent,ino.lLlnot
tr, o t In. sto D Stony ;mil NVeather
ho.ndeklA ,LIMY NULL. t,A V; :MM.,
lilt ICK II( y NVeatherlloanled
MIiII, r I[ollSe. and Other 111311%1,611,1'1% there, .• fk
gmhi rt p.OO. It,, ,tutor you or .114timll
let,t IA the t reek.
t•ti hinnedbttel. 'Vet-tot 0.1. y J(.111.N R. °lilt, Agent for Heir's.
PsAIA:.—By order of the or,
j_ ph.tus . Court. the undo reagno4.l wU3 eelt car 1-, ray,
the eth Jay of 'Mel 1.,r 1:443. ut one d. leet. P, M , wt the
Ilrend..,, the alliOlVtaa ilef.f•l'llnedltoalE , qate o f Magdalen,
linter, of Lotterkenn, township, dot ea,ed about 1 EN .
urgood .tote of enalvation to, it 11.7
there,. erected a good NVEATILERISOAItDEDI.I.OUSE,
Nrr, HAM and other out inulding, o nth LI Smell ul goeil
Water. 1 . 30111141e1l by .K. 111111111.0, Ge o .
W. Be.ore and other,
'Verne, load.. known on the dorof ado.
note JO/ IN B. K.11:rr11 AN, TrA-toe,
1,V111 1:1 A 8 B1.. ' 0N -4 ,2 : A1 12 1 111i L e I c r 2:ed i ...a ° l l . l abl b' E
Public Sale, in the \
%inapt a Marion: ol; mturday
ffrt - i A Lot of Groom!. cont.ttrang ONE ACItE, more or
legr. The initu . ot elitents are a tao-story LOG 1,101:SF.;
and Back Building, a oh a store and mare Ilium attached,
There is a Well td 1:00(1 Water on the
tho mine time ;nal place, a LOT of OROC ND containing
Sale to rommeno, JO 1 tfrlock, P 31., 1,11 7 the ter - Ills
Will Ile 11,11011.
f(iWO FARMS FOR SALE.—The sttb
„lL Rail),offers at Private Sara TWO FARMS cud. a
LOT OF MOUNTAIN LAND. Persons disposed to mu ,
chase will please call on the undersigned, residing on the
Mansion Tract, on the Baltimore turnpike, one mile East
of Fayetteville. junel2l-tr JOHN G BIGIIAM.
subscriber offers at private sale, Ids FAILIt and a
Lut of blonntain Lund. - Persons disposed to purchase
will please call on the underslicued, residing in Fayette.
villa. isop4l C. A ~FUNK.
cai 05tate ,Satcs.
tralagiu gepooital,
To the Editors of the Frank/in Repository
In yonr,paper of the 11th of October you pub
lished a pica of poetry on a "A Child Asleep,"
and in a late number "On a Sleeping Infant."
The enclosed lines en "Th 9 Blind Boy," by Rey.
Dr. Hanks, I think are equally "touching" and
full of tenderness. If you think so, and it they
are not too old, please find a place for them.
It Was a blessed Sunuaer day,'
The Ilcurers bloomml—theltir was mild,
The little birds pon.r'd forth their lay,
And everything in nature smird.
In pleasant thought I wandered on
Beneath the deep wood's ample shade
'Till suddenly I came upon
Titre children who had thither stray'd
Just at an aged birch tree's foot
A little boy and girl coedited,
Ifis hand in hers she kindly put,
And then - I saw the boy was blind
The children knew sot I was near,
A tree conceard me from her view,
But alt they said I mall could bear,
And I could bee all they might do.
"Dear Mary," said she poor blind boy,
'Mud little bird sings rerylnig;
Say, do yon see hint in his, joy. .
And is be pretty as his song!"
Eth‘atril, yeb," replied the maid
. the bi - rll on yonder tree;"
The poor boy Figh'd awl grutly said
"Si.ltvr, I a-611 that 1 could, see.-
"TThe flower., you sic are Very fair, -
And bright green haven are on the !reel,
Anil pretty Dints ninging there--
Iltpwbtaatifill fur 1110 n bust:es!
'Yet I the fragrant Itowei•s eau swell,
I eau feel Ate green leafs shade,
Ind I am hear the a, , teb that :As et
From tti,e dear birds that God his ina‘b
Gul to me is kind,
'though sight, alas ! has uot given
But tell me. are there any blind
.11n..11g, the_ehildrea up in Heaven i''
klmiret4 Edward, there all
Bat a ay ask me a thing ao 04t1 !"
Ilary, lids so good to me,
I thought rd Ida to look at God."
tire kiln ittwa,e its baud bud laid
On that dear boy, so meek and mild;
His,syidow d mother wept and pray'd
That OW would spare her sightless child.
`lle felt her warm tears on his-face,
And said : ' UL never weep fur me,
glarig to a42right—Might place,
Where ]fart' .ays I Gad Anil ate !
And you'll be there deur Mary, too:
Itut motto:, it hen you get up there
re - a Edward, mother, that you
-I'ou bum never ~ a nv you here."
4,01,t, nu muru r but .stve,.4l3 muird
Uuttl the !mat blots u.l.- cis en
-11-ttzt Gott t. ek ttp ttutt blind 00(1,
And uretid Bret bit iyes in Heaven.
The Bride's First Sorrow
flight was darkening into night, the first
faint star of esening gleamed from the far blue
heavens, aid the hush and repose of nature seem
ed tot, holy to he broken by the strife of Lamm
p a .sions: yet lo iw painfully did the quiet of that
evening scene cootra.4 \\ i t IL! he passionate grief
of a young heart. mourning .4-er its first sorrow.
Ellen Sinclair was a newly wedded bride. She
wits but sesenteen ; the joungest daughter of her
fitther's house, and the spoiled pet of the whole
family, her fife had passed as one long day of
sunshine and flowers. She had been wooed by
one she had know n from childhood, and with the
consent of their mutual friends they acre united.
The day atter their marriage the bridal pair
left her father's house for the residence. of Mr.
Sinclir; in one of the interior counties of Virgin
ia. A few happy. weeks - passed - when Sinclair
proposed to toe 'bride to visit a gorge in one of
the neighboring mountains, from which the rising
sun frequently presents the singular aspect of the
looming of the mountains—the same phenomenon
at Bich is wituessed in the straits of Messina, and
known by the more poetic name of Fata Morgatia,
or the castles of the fairy Morgana. Ellen was
delighted with the proposed excursion, and search
ed every book in the house winch afforded any :
inlormatiou on the subject.
This excursion, which promised so much pleas
ure, ended in despair ay, death. They reached
the desired spot iii safety. The twilling was fa- ,
vorable to their wishes; the ascending iapors
caught the rays of the rising suit formed themselves
into the most igeorgeous and fantastic scenes.
Ellen IA as so much absorbed in this wonderful
and magnificent spectacle, that she forgot the
caution that :_fiutilair'had given herat the moment
of mounting her spirited steed. lie turned from
her side an instant to speak to the servant who
followed; the- mw,ement startled her horse ; the
• rein wag lying loose. on his neck, and feeling him
sell-free from
. a guiding hand, lie dashed oft at full
speed. Sinclair and the Servant followed, but
were unable to overtake her. Fortunately she
tort a gentleman ‘•ho succeeded - in stopping her
perilous career. Sinclair checked his•horse too
suddenly, that he. might express his-hanks to her
preserver. The animal threw hitu with great vi
olence. He was conveyed home in a senseless
state, and surgical assistance hastily summoned,
but the force of the fall had inflicted some inter
-I=l injury whith baffled the skill of the physician.
It was beside his bed, in that calm twilight,
that the y o ung wile knelt with scarce a hue of
life upon her feature.
" Oh, Ellen, my beloved, calm yourself—this
sorrow unmans me," murmured the dying man,
passing his hands caressingly over the head which
was bowed upon his pillow.
The deep sullocated•sob was the only repl.Vo
his words.
"It is hard to die," he 4:initialed, "when I was
looking fury; ard to years of much tranquil happl
ness,with ;you, my sweet. Ellen ; but it is the will
of Heaven, my best beloved, and we must sub
mit" ,
" Oh, Henry, my own Henry, you must go down
to the (mid, cold grave, where I can see you nu
more—nevermore hear the tones of your dear
voice.. It Will break my heart," was the almost
inarticulate reply.
"My poor Ellen, this is a hard-trial for you,,
but you are, too young to, grieve always. The
thought is torture to inn, but even 3ou may lore
again—may tired another!" and his voice was
nearly staled With painful emotions.
" Neter, never! Oh, [(miry, how can you bar
low my •soul at this awful moment with such a
supposition f Wed another ! 'Give the wreck of
my buried affections to autither! Oh, nOOO !
the thought tt ould kill me."
" I doubt not yhu think so now, love ; but time
wovks strange changes in this world of ours.
We know not what v. e may do. 1. wish to exact
no promise front you. The thought is bitterly
painful to me, but should your present views
change. Ido not wish that the reproach of a bro
ken vow should mar your peace: of mind."
" Henry, hear fuel" said Ellen, in a solemn
tone. "Should I ever so far forget my faith to
your ashes as to lend my ear to the language of
love, to the voice of affection for another, may
your Mnn on my bridal evening come to the, and
reproach me for my faithlessness."
A bright any - fie passed °ler the face of the dy
ing mail He murmured—
yllepeat those words again, my Ellen ; they
take front death its sting—in Heaven you will be
all my own. Forgive my 'selfishness, dearest;
but I hate so loved you I cannot think another
shall e, in"— ,
His voice ceased to articulate, and again• the
deep tones of the young mourner thrilled the air,
with the repetition of those awful, wdrds. Aa
thei passed her lips, she felt the Mind that clasp
edler's relax its grasp—a *faint fluttering—con
sciousness seemed to hover a moment on his fea
tures, and in another instant they were the' calm
and passionless repose of death.
Ellen Sinclair buried herself in the seclusion
- -
Of her own abode. A calm end gentle undaneho
ly succeeded the first violence of her grief, bu ,
she betrayed no desire to mingle with the world
VOL. 72,...WH0L D NO. 3 734.
Clad in the deepest mourning, she was seen no.
where bat at church; and those who looked at
Ler felt deep sympathy for one so young and so
bitterly bereaved. Vainlyhad her own parents
sought to draw her from her solitude. Two years
passed away and after many fruitless efforts they
at length succeeded in obtaining . a promise of a
visit from her at the annual re-union of the family
on Christmas, for that season is still held as a
festival in many parts of Virginia.
Ellen was once more beneath the roof of her
father, and many and painful were the emotions
which struggled in her bosom when she looked
around and remembered that the last time she
stood beside her native hearth, she was a gay and
happy bride.
Those who looked on her could not avoid re
marking the change which two years bad wrought
in her appearanae. The girl just budding into
maturity had expanded into the beautiful and
self.possed woman, with a quiet grace of ban
ner, an air of pensive reserve which was ex
tremely fascinating.
Her parents were worldly-minded people, who
could not bear that their fair daughter should
pass her life in the solitude to which she had
doomed lies, 11. They surrounded her with com
pany. sought to amuse her mind and draw if from
the terrible calamity which had destroyed her
dawning hopes of happiness, and they succeeded
.efficiently to implant in her mind a distaste to
the idea of returning to her late abode.
Week after week passed, until months were
numbered, and she began to think it her duty to
remain with her parents. She was their young
est child, and the only one without ties which se
vered them in a measure from their paternal
"Ellen, my darling," said her father, when she
spoke of retdrning home, " you will not again for.
sake us We are old, and you are the only child
who is tree to remain with us. You must live_
here---4 cannot think of permitting you to return
to that lonely home of yours."
" It is lonely," replied Ellen, " and I fear that
after breaking through my usual habits, I shall
find it difficult and wearisome to resume them.
Yet, my dear father, if I must cOnsentgo remain,
there is one request I must make."
" What is it nly daughter—are we not ever
nihidful-of_your - wishes
"Ali, yes, my dear father, more mindful than I
deserve. But (and her voice sunk to a low, agi
tated whisper) there must be no looking for yard
to a second marriage for me—no attempt to alter
my views on that subject. I had made a vow to
the dead, and it must be held sacred."
" What !"exclaimed her lather, " was Sinclair
ungenerous enough to exact from you a - promise
not to marry again—young and unexperienced as
you were, too?"
"Ah !, no, father, wrong him not—he was too
kind, too noble. He asked no promise—l made
it voluntarily—and as the words left my lips, his
spirit departed. Oh, no, my father, never ask
me to break that vow—it is a hallowed one."
" Well, my darling; let it be as you wish. I
shall prefer keeping you with, us; but at the same
time,.if you should - ever meet with one you can
love, and who is worthy of you, it will be very
silly to suffers few words, uttered when you were
scarcely conscious of their meaning, to prevent
you from makief the home of au honorable man
happy. Why, child; you are only nineteen. Do
you suppose that the death of one person, how
ever dear, can chill your feelings into ice at that
age 1"
I must. then,iin sincerity of soul, pray to be
delivered from temptation," said the young wid
ow w.ith.a faint smile, "for I shall never marry
As time passed on, Mra. Sinelaireould not help
Acknowledging that she was far happier than in
her mountain solitude. Her spirits were no lon
ger wearied; she no longer felt that life was a
-burden she would gladly lay down. She needed
the excitement of society, and the social and high
ly cultivated neighborhood in which her father's
residence was situated, aforded every facility for
its enjoy-pent.
'The third year of her widowhood was drawing
twa close, when sharecoved an invitation to the
marriage of a favorite cousin, who would take no
refusal. Ellen replied that if the bride would ex
cuse her sombre dress and pensive face, she
would attend, and the concession wat hailed as au
omen of future success in drawing her into that
world she was so peculiarly fitted to adorn.
There was a motive for these efforts of which
Ellen little dreamed. She regularly attended the
church near her father's residence, and her moth
vo had several times called her attention to a re
markably handsome man who sat in the pew near
ly illmosite them; but she had not remarked that
his eyes frequently' wandered from his prayer
book to her own fair face. His height and the
turn of his head had reminded her of Sinclair,
but there the resemblance ceased.
The broad brow, finely chiselled features, and
clear dark eye ofthe stranger, were all unlike
the youthful bloom of him who had won her yining"
affections. She frequently heard Mr. Peytowspe
ken of as a man of distinguished endowments, Who
had spent several years in the South of Europe
with au only and beloved sister, for the benefit of
whose health the journey had been vainly under
taken. -The circumstances had nearly passed
from her mind when she Was introduced to him
at the wedding as the Intimate friend of the
M ton had fallen in love with her from his cas
ual view of her at church, and the eulogiums of
his friend's affianced bride, who looked on Mrs.
Sinclair as as a "bright particular star," had deep
ened the impression. The circumstance of the
marriage threw a romantic interest around her
history, and when be looked on theyouthful brow
with a shade of passiv€ pensiveness that seemed
to breath a hollowed charm over her beauty, he
telt that she was the only woman he had ever
known before to whom his heart could bow with
the bondage of affection.
Yet how speak df love to one who yet wore
the deepest mourning—who never joined in the
mirth of the light-hearted It would seem al
must like sacrilege to breathe to her ear the wild
Fission that filled his heart, yet its very hopeless
ness appeared to add to its fervor.
But ere long a new hope dawned ou bun. El
len was surrounded hr the gay and joyous of her
own age. Her disposition was naturally buoy
ant ; her spirits rose; the cords she had believed
forever snapped, ugam, thrilled to the touch'
joy.' When the bounas of grief were once, sev
ered the action waseomplete. She still reveren
ced the memory of her tinstlove, and if her heart
had whispered that she could ever be lidthless to
his ashes, she would have shuddered with super
stitions horror at the thought. The possibility of
breaking that, solemn promise had lever occur
red to her—but time teaches many strange les
Peyton lingered in the neighborhood, a con
stant visitor at Wycombe, but his attentions were
not sufficiently marked to attract the observations
of others, His own family ware too desirous of
the match to hazard the final success of the lover
by alluding hi any manner to his passion for her.
Peyton won his way slowly but surely. The
fair widow began unconsciously to regret the vow
which had ascended to heaven with the spirit of
her dead husband. At length he spoke of love,
nail she listened with awe to thesittpouring of a
spirit which was too noble to be trifled with, and
too highly appreciated to be given up without a
pang. .•
He drew from her quivering lips the history of
her vow, and divested of every feeling of super
stition himself, he could not conceive that few
words uttered in a moment of excited-and agon
ized feeling should stand between him and his
hopes of happiness. He did not understand the
impressible and iinaginative temperament of the
beag who listened to his reasoning, willing, nay,
anxious to be convinced against the evidence of
heroes feelings.
ller parents agreed with the lover in his view
of, the case, and urged, on all sides, her own heart
a traitor_, Ellen yielded to their wishes and be
trothed herself fo Peyton. -
As the day; appointed for her marriage drew
neAr, the words et her vow appeared to beever
ringing in her ears. With restless and fearful
spirit she saw the hour approach which was to
witness her second espousal.
Preparations' were made fur a splendid bridal,
All the members of her family assembled under
the paternal roof, and every effort was made to
divert her mind from dwelling on the phantasy
that possessed-it.
The appointed' evening arrived, and the care
- moray which made her the bride of another was
peiformcd. Several hours passed in dance and
=song. It was near midnight when Ellen found
i herself standing on the portico, in the bright:moon-
I light, with Peyton by her side. The gay throng
within were still dancing, and the sound of merry
voices mingled with the burst of music that swept
by on the dewy and fragrant air. Ellen started,
as Peyton spoke beside her, for the first time
in several hours the recollection of _her fatal vow
intruded on her mind.
"What a glorious ni,ghtl" she reniarked.
never saw the moon shine with grestersplandoe
'3lay it prove a happy omen to us, fair Ellen;
replied Peyton, and, as he spoke, be turned to a
white rose bush, which had wreathed itself round
one of the pinata of the portico, and culle4 save•
nil of its half-blown flowers.
While he was thus employed, Ellen was gating
abstractedly on the fantastic shadows. wide by
the trees in the yard. Suddenly she grasped the
railing for support, and looked with eyes tascina•
ted with terror on a white shade which seemed
to rise from an open space on which the moon's
radiance was poured without obstruction from
the surrounding shrubbery. The shadow arose
slowly, and gradually assumed the waving outline
of a human form wrapped in the garments of the
tomb. It approached the spot on which she stood,
and the features of Henry Sinclair, wearing a
look of sad reproach, were distinctly visible to
her as the shade glided between herself and the
newly wedded lord.
With a faint cry she would have fallen,had nut
Peyton turned and sprang forward in time to re
ceice her senseless form in his arias.
Long, long, was it before she recovered from
her death-like swoon. She then related what she
had seen, and clung to the belief in the reality of
the spectral visitation with such tenacity, that
reasoning with her was useless, and it failed to
calm her mind. Before another day had dawned
she was raving in the delirium of a brain lever,
and ill one week after her ill-omened . marriage,
she was laid beside WM whose spirit she believed
had summoned her to join him.
The incidents on which the foregoing pages are
found are literally true. That the supernatural
visitation was the offspring of an over wrought
imagination And superstitious mind, a real cause
of monomania, there can be little doubt. The
vagaries of an excited imagination are producing
results on Mormons and Millerites quite as inex
plicable to sober reason, as the catastrophe of the
Broken Vow.
A FRIEND just returued from New York tells
us a pretty godf:l story of an Illinsisian who was
stopping at the same hotel. On Sunday, the wee.
tern man, being desirous of hearing several of the
most famous pulpit orators of the metropolis,
went in the morning to Dr. Chapman's church,
but heard a stranger preach from the text: "But
Simon's wife's mother lay sick of a fever." In
the afternoon he went to Beecher's Plymouth
Church, and heard the same discourse, from the
same preacher. Going the same evening to Dr.
Osgood's church be found the same clergyman
and the same theme: "Simon's wife's mother lay
sick of a fever." The next day, the patient hear
er of the thrice-told discourse was crossing to
Brooklyn in a ferry boat, when the alarm bell in
Bark agitated the air with its great shocks of
sound, and a man behind him inquired why that
bell tolling. Looking up, he saw the now famil
iar couafenanee of the preacher, and was prompt
to reply: - ,tll think Simon's wife's mother must
be dead; heard three times yesterday' that she
was sick of a fever."
ANECDOTE.—Rev. Simeon Permlee, well
known in Northern Vermont, and for many years
a settled minister in the town of Wmdford, used
to relate the following, respecting one of his par
ishioners, who '}ever was known to engage in
any religious conversation, so strongly was he at
tached to things earthly. Mr.Parmlee called oner
day to have a short talk with him. He wished
to have the minister walk overhis well cultivated
farm, which request was complied with. After
looking -at his stock and crops, he waited for an
opportunity to change the subject to things of a
religious nature: At 'last the minister thought
the time bad arrived, when he said, " All these
things ate good enough o in their, place, but thou
lackest one thing." " Yea,,yes " said the farmer,
"a good tart, arid I'll have it, too." The minis
ter gave it up.
years,sinee an old German citizen of Pendleton
county, Virginia, when about to lead his fair
"frow" to the hymenial altar, purchased a broad
cloth coat in which he was married. His wife
presented him with many children, among whom
were eight sons, every one of whom was married
in the same coat in-which their father married
their mother. The youngest of the eight sone had
seren sons, every one of whom was married in
the same wedding eoat, and after the youngest ._
son of the seven, or the youngest grandson of the
original, owner of the coat, had led his blushing
bride to the altar in his venerable grandfather's
fashionable wedding coat, he sold it for the sum
of ten dollars.. -
A WEDDING .IxerDENT.—The story is told of
a temperance man being at a wedding, was asked
to drink the bride's health in a glamor wine which
was offered him. He refused to partake of the
intoxicating liquid, and said when he drank her
her health, it would be in that'which resembled
her most in purity, and he knew nothing better
than water, pure water. He—then drank to her
health in a glass of Grid's beverage—sparkling
water. The ladies assembled on the occasion
immediate)y stepped forward, and making a re
spectful courtesy, thanked him for the beautiful'
compliment he had just paid the fair bride;when
it was resolved that all intoxicating drinks be
banished from the room.
A HAPPY RETORT.-A man was brought into
court on the charge of having stolen some ducks
from a farmer.
"How do you know they are your ducks?" HEM
ked the defendant's mime!.
"Oh, I should knOw them anywhere,'.' replied
the fanner, who_priibeeded to describe their pe
"Why," said- the prisoner's counsel, "those
ducks can't be such a rare breed—l have some
very like them in my yard."
"That's not unlikely sir," said the farmer,
"they are not the only ducks I've had stolen late
"(Sall the next witness."
A Pow ERFri. AnGtimENT.—A Westertifpetta
logger once broke forth in the following indignant
strain " Sir, we're enough for ye, the hull of ye.
He and my client eith't never be intimitated nor
tyranized over ; mark that. And, sir; justpu sure
as this Court decides against us, we'll file:,a writ,
of progrander, sir, and we—" Here he was in
terrupted by l'ae opposite counsel, who wanted to
know what he meant by a progrander. "Mean 1
why, sir, a writ of progrander is a—a—a—it'i a
—wal, I don't just remember the exact word, but
it's what will knock thunder out of your one
horse court, anyhow"
HAD HIM THERE —A friend of ours Who is
clerk in a New York mercantile establishment,
relates a colloquy in which a sprightly youth in
at store came out second best. A poor bop
came along with a machine, inquiring:
" Any knives or scissors to grind 7"
"Don't think we have,'replied the young gen
tleman, facetiously: " but can't you sharpen
wits t"
"Yes, if you've got any," was the prompt: re•
tort, leaving his interrogator rather at a loss to
procure the article.
GOOD FOR GEN. HOOKER.-At the farewell
supper given by Sir Morton Peto at Delmouico's
io New York, Gen. Hooker - made a hit in a speech.
The host being a distinguished Englishman, a good
deal had been said about friendship and peace
with the mother country, but the General took
occasion to say that be did not wholly agree to it.
He wanted peace and would fight for it our
nationalfonor 'was more precious than peace, and
he was for honor first, and that, too, at the hands
of all nations. There was a good applause at
that, and the General sat down.
A SON of Neptune, who war in the habit of
quarreling with his better half, was one day 're
monatrated with by the
_minister of the parish,
who told him be and his wife ought to Ire on
more amicable terunt,'as they were both one.—
"One!" said the old salt, shifting his quid; "if
you should come by the house sometimes, blast
my tarry top-lights if you wouldn't think we were
about twenty.
A FOREIGNER who had heard of the Yankee
propensity for bragging, thought he would beat
the natives at their own game. Seeing some large
watermelons on a market-woolen's stand, he ex
claimed, "What!" don't you raise larger apples
than these in America?" The quick witted
man immediately replied," Apples! anybody might
know you were a foreigner, them's gooseberries!"
A* old Dutch tavern' keeper had his third wife,
and , bmg asked his views .of Matrimony, replied
" Val deo, you see, de first time "I marries fur
love—dat wash good; dun I marries for beauty—
dat wash good too, but dm' time I marries Tor
mortisb—and dis is patter as both."
THE' sweetest singer and the sweetest perfume
of the day are Adelens Patti and Billion's "Night
Blooming Carom." Both are American ! The
fair singeer enraptures everybody--the perfume is
in demand-everywhere.-
About the year 1684, the LogisiatureV,Peon.
sylvania passed a resoltdion that "mo member
thereof should come to - .the Ilensti.harefoot, or
eat his bread and eheeee upon the steps,"