Village record. (Waynesboro', Pa.) 1863-1871, October 31, 1862, Image 2

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    VILLA - a , 7,,ATOR
Vgisae.lr2ol6:UlliZlCA 00;
ErMal, Oct. 31, L 863,
Forever .
Where .
With Freedom's soil beneath odr feet,
. And Freedom's banner streaming o'er
Jeanie official vote for Auditor Geueral - has
bcou received from all but three small coun
ties. blr. 81euier'S majority is 2,282' which
will be increased about 180 by the other
three counties. This is a pretty close run.
If the 'army vote were counted Mr. Cochran
would be elected. • •
Sadler! Vote.--In the 123 d Pennsylvania
regiment polls were opened on the last • elec
tion day, and there wore 202 Union votes to
31 Democratic. In the 125th regiment,
now on Maryland Heights, there was also an
election, and 187 votes were cast for the
Union candidates and 27, for the Democratic.
Pollsre also opened in the 126th Penn
sylvania regiment, and the- Ilnioc ticket re
ceived, in the eight companies from Frank
lin County, which are enabraced in that reg
iment, 206 votes and the Democratic 67.
The lowa regiments that were in that State
'on the late eleet'on day, votes 4,590 . t0r the
Republican ticket and 1,145 for the Demo
Ev4mi.•s of the Governm'ent.—Tbere is a
certain class of persona in this and perhaps
every community throughout the loyal States
who have no sympathy for the Government in
this war for the Union, but who do not wish
to be 61assed as among those who sympathize
; .with the traitors; Accordill to their own
declarations they are thorough Union men,
but their actions belie their professions.—
The class to which we refer are zealous and
untiring in their efforts to embarrass the
Federal authorities, and if possible, prejudice
the unthinking masses against our present
worthy Chief Magistrate, by a most scandal
ous system of misrepresentation. Every act
of the administration from the commence
vent of the war has been seized -hold of by
these sympathizers with treason, and every
device that the ingenuity of man could in
vent to pervert the truth has been resorted
to, to thus aid the cause of Jeff Davis.—
With many of them the war tax just now
proves to be a great (•eye-sore," and then the
draft too is a "bore," but the greatest boog
nboo of all is the •'Nigger." They can - not
tinder any eireathatances refer to. the war
without patting "Faniho" in. It is either a
"Black Republican war," an ."Abolition war,"
or "a war to free the niggers." Sometimes
the negroes are going to overrun all the free
States and make beggars out of every poor
man; woman and child. Next may be heard
the ;try of Negro equality," The result
must be aeet minility between the races
unless old ieis putout of office and Breck
haridge, Vallandighatn, or somebody else put
in his place. So it matters little what the
President or Congress may do to restore the
Union, this class will still have it that the
war is to free the negroes. No better evi
dence of a sympathzer with the traitors is re
quired than such declarations falling from
the lips of any man, and yet these same par
ties claim to be loyal. They want io give
the rebellion.what aid they cart and at tbo
same time avert the diigraceful appellation
of TRAITOR, which must mark their Dames
North and South as certainly as it has done
tbat of Arnold. It will not do for mach per
sons to seek to cover over their peifidy and
treachery by clamoring about the negro, the
unconstitutionality of the Presidents acts,
eta. if they are not,for the Goirernment in
this life or death struggle they must be a
gainst it, and hence can in uo wise be re
garded as loyal.
•1 Newspaper Office Demolished—The
office of the Carlisle Volunteer was attacked
on Friday evening last, by about 100 citizens
ana soldiers tif the Anderson Troop, 'and
eompletely demolished. It was provoked by
s. most malignant and scurrilous article
against the President, the army, and loyal
tren generally. One of the sentences in the
article was, i;They have, in the face of his
throats and persecutions, dashed their clench
ed fists in his very *yes, and branded him
and his _truckling, thieving, rotten Abolition
with theieal
,of their condemnation.. Come
out of that agar, Abraham Lincoln!"
, The Drafted Militia.-- The Harrisburg
Imimpondent of the Phila. Inquirer, says,
that the State authorities have determined
io place the drafted militia' of the border
counties iu camp along the border as follows:.
—three regiments from. Franklin, Fulton and
-Cumberland counties, in camp at Chambers
-104-ione regiment from Adria county,in
eampltt Gettysburg.; two legit/antic:from
York county, in camp at Telt, and -regi
ments from, the other border 'Counties, in
camp at Amt. respective county sestet.
Ott is understood that the. escape of
Stawart's Cavalry from Pennsylvania is to
'homed° ',the - subject of a' court of inquiry;
when the .eitlduot of flutter*, PJetiqgl#46iii
IWO,* %Ad ethers, will be inveetig4.
An Achim
etp, th***l
the ' * '`t
*ay of: r
the head
organizing victory. Never have we seen so
hunch harnmny, and energy in the Govern
inept lenge& leaf cif
enmities and quarrel, amen our- ,, statesmen.
In the pert.on of the Administration ihe'Re
.„ -
preisehiti a tilted front to the - 44 he
llion, and thiehe tebehs arebiagininkto feel.
We see indications of alarm in the Sentheru
newspaPers: They know the-rnightifrepar
ations that are taking plackixinong the 'peo
ple 'of the North, and. the .stupendous _exer
tions that are being made to accomplish their
overthrow. "An invasion is designed," says
the Richmond Dispatch, "to which all we
have sern of invasion is mere child's play.—
We speak it-not for the purpose of crea
ting unnecessary alarm;--but warn our peo
ple of what they have to . exPect, and to pre
pare them for the occasion!"_
This warning is the knell of Southern
hopes. The rebels have made a gallant . re
sistance, but their gallantry is the reckless
ness of despair. We are uniting, concentra
ting, strengthening; and on the result of the
months now coming this war will depend.-- ,
The President has placed the Republic on
the advance ground of liberal. sentiment, and
our battle* are not merely for the Union, but
for liberty and Union. The inspiration of
this thought is to our cause more than an ar
my of warriors. Hereafter we are to know
nothing but war, that peace may come, and
we look for peace to come quickly. We are
about to hurl a united, vigorous North upon
a feeble and exhausted South. We are on
the advance everywhere—in the army and
navy and in public sentiment. The deco_
eh?, which the people show to the Adminis
tration, and the respect which . its enemies
pay to it in exhibiting a constant anxiety to
be regarded as its frieuds, show that Abra
ham Lincoln truly represents The popular',
will, and leads th • ~•ople in this holy' cru
sade. He cotti" and the heart and
mind 'of the nation obey. Activity, energy,
power, and a mighty cause to marshal our
hosts; this is our position now, and out of
this we look for speedy victories and a spee
dy peace:
Godey'a Lady's Book.—We have receiv
ed the November number of this popular pe
riodical and can assure our laic y readers that
it - is a literary "gem." "Heavenly Consola
tion" is a beautiful steel-plate engraving.
It also contains a colored Fashion Plate con
taining six figures, with a variety of patterns
making in all eighty-three engravings. As
the time is now at hand forgetting up clubs
for the Lady's Book we give the rates as
follows :—One copy one year, $3; two copies
one year, $5; three copies one year, $6; four
copies one year 87; five copies one year, and
an extra copy to the person sending the club,
$10; Eight copies one year, and an extra
copy to the person sending the club, $l5;
&even copies one year, and an Extra copy
to the person-sending-the - club,, - $2O:
Address (postage paid) L. A. GoDEY, 323
Chestnut Street, Phila,
Petersm! s Magazine.-- The November num
ber of Peterson's Magazine is on our table,
filled with the .choicest reading and hand
somely embellished. It contains a superb
steelplatf engraving entitled "A Happy
Puss," with the latest fashions and a host of
other engravings, embracing all of the latest
and most fashionable patterns. The publish
er- announces that the magazine in 1863 will
contain 1000 printed pages; froin 25 to 80
steel plates, 12 to 14 colored patterns, and
900 wood engravings—all for two dollars a
Terms in dvanee :—One copy for one
year, $2,; three ies for one year, $5; five
copies for one year, 7.50 ; eight copies tor
one year, $10; twelve copies for one year,
$l5; sixteen copies for one year, $2O.
An extra copy will be sent to the person
getting up a club, three, five, eight or more
copies making a club. Address CHAS. J.
PETEtIoN, 303 Chesnut Street, Phila.
Whir iota Right—The Ali&onion asks - the
que.stion, who was right when. Gon. Carr
on warmly urged the arming of a 'million of
men to subdue this rebellion, while his ene
mies ridiculed the idea. The Maconionefur
ther adds, that it appears now that rho Gen
eral had farther insight of this rebellion than
any other one man at the time.
lek„The Anderson Cavalry have been ordered
from Carlisle to probablrto join
Beel, and are to leave in a. few day* They
will be furnished with horses at Louisville.
iii:The election in California has' resulted
in s splendid victory of the - Union
There Are 40 'Senators and 80 Assemblymen.
The Union men _ have 36 in the Senate, the
s e , > lutists 4• In .the Assembly the Union
men 75,. the fleilessionists 51 ,
Thirty-EfgAgs:congreas.- 7 1ho delegation
in the, Thirty-Eighth Congress from Penn
stand Twelca4epukliCans, Tea
'Democrats, and Two War Dedioorats.
Stir 1 e Democratic majority on joint, ballot
14 Ake logialature this winter, will only . . be
one. ' - ,
46,„Three mama of now fell . at Owemat'
414„ - iSaturday f aight . htet. A severe storm .of
*had and, raixt , raesailed2ill ;through-the
aUrth ou thaltitlkhifi Uthiee-itad dour , sfiare
Borough' e L onstable.--Jolis H. FfEs.a has
been app9iub34-13y. the Court.l_3grgy,)l
stable,of this place in thiphiSi.of Jos. bisiii-
Or,4etSisoil.. --- • -
of $3 . .130 from D. E pßio, Mt. Mortla, 111,
and 51.60 frotri JAMES - IlAtron, Bascom,
Ohio;for .subscription. to Retocl since our
last issue.' - • -
• New Goods.—Mr STOVER requests us to
announce to his onstomets that he has re
ceived his first supply; of new fall and winter
goods. His advertisement, will appear in
our next issue.
Coming.—Jos. PRICE will open his first
supply•of new 'fall anl winter goods next
week. /He is now in Philadelphia making .
his purchases,
Another Restaurant. , --E. W, WASHA
BAUGH has opened a Restaurant in the Base
ment of F. Bowden's Hotel., See advertise
ment in another column.
Real Estate Sale.—We direct special at
tention to the Real Estate sale advertised by
DAVID G ILBERT in to-days paper.
Sale of Personal Propert;
residing on the Marsh Rai
persona' property for sale
umn. See advertisement.
The Voice of a Traitor--The Lancaster
intellifiencer, calls DANIEL S. DICKINSON, of
New York, a good Union man, and a life
long Democrat, "THAT OLD roLiricAL HAR-
Thanksgiving.—Gov. Bradford of Mari
land has issued his Proclamation appointing
Thanksgiving day for Thursday the 27th of
Special Notice.—We would inform those
indebted. to us for subscription and adver
tising that we stand greatly in need of what
they owe us, and trust they will make it eon—
venient•to settle their accounts speedily.—
Those who have not paid us anything for a- ,
number of years we cannot possibly longer
indulge. Their names, with the amount of
arrearages; Will be published in a few weeks.
Printing Office for Sale.—Any one wish
ing to purchase a Printing Office in a pleas
ant county town in central Pennsylvania can
hear of a good opportunity by inquiring at
this office. The paper is in its 19th volume,
and the office is in good condition, It is a
neutral paper, but could perhaps be sustained
as a political Journal, if such a change would
be desired.
ger We regret to state that Perry A. Rice,
G. G. Rupley and little Daniel Shafer of this
place, James Grove of Baltimore, all of whom
were captured by the rebels in this place,
and Mr. Winger, of Clay Lick Hall—all, so
far as known, still remain in the custody of
the rebels, and have probably been sent to
Richmond to' beheld as hostages. We wish
we could hope better things, but from want
of intelligence from them, and theirmtrac
ted stay, no other inference can he drawn.—
Mercersburg Good lit tent.
Explosion of a Shell—Billing of one man
and Wounding of another.—Two young men,
Daniel McFherren and Adam Wolff, living
in the vicinity of New Franklin, this county,
were trying to open a percussion shell, last
Sunday, when it exploded, killing McPlier
ren, and wounding Wolff in the thigh and
left hand. He is doing well. MePherren's
left hand was blown entirely off, but the fa.
tal wound was in the abdomen. He lived a
bout eight hours after the accident. • The
shell was brought from the battle-field of An
tietam. The deceased was aged 20 years, 5
mos. and 2 days.—Dispatch.
A Fall.—Mr.Cyrus Enepper, of Quincy
township, on last Tuesday evening, fell off
the Waynesboro' Omnibus, on the wheel of
that machine, and was considerably injured.
His right ear was nearly cut off, and side
and leg was bruised. Ho was taken to Fore
man's hotel. Dr Grubb was called in, who
did all in hiapowe k r to relieve the sufferer.
We were much surprised to learn from
the Dispatch; that he was injured "so severe
ly as to produce death in aboue ten minutes."
On last Thursday, two days after the acci
dent, we saw him, when he was taken home
by his friends. He - was then living, and
seemed to be improving... 7 Greencastle' Pilot.
Profanity in the'..firsty.—The'fallowing
order has been' issued by General Howard
fOr the suppreasiiin of profuse swearing in
bis division
"The General commanding this Division
has noticed, with extreme -pain, on the part
of the officers and men, the constant and
very general use of Profane Oaths. He need
not remind any thinking gum of the vulgari
ty and meanness of this practice, nor speak of
it as a positive violation of God's law, but
will simply appeal to the good sense And, bet
ter feelings of the members of his command,
am:hap them, by all they hold dear, to ab
stain from, insulting Him who're protection
they need.—.l3, emutnand - of -Gen.
t i owsrd ,. • . - •
Sera r 133412-11710 0012Viet4d at • New Ha
den, kit waek;da's 'common under
ad Oldikluela;*,`'Whioh aiiplina Only to females
4dvanev-- 7 :01e prim, of Produce,
Genera/ Nove6o#
NSIDE .6449
HARPER'S 'Penni, Oot 26, 6'P., M.=4 am
happy to be' able to inform you that the ad
. V#9,91:.9, 1* 14P,ArgiNtt i tlt .14,9•14M9fP.'11,,e,..n
-ted thldiiititilitigointr "- liVirreasod. - ti;: - De
lieve 0 1 0 bg , f9TWAIA9 I I - - 001VO4"Ptffe'
meat will be getierarit iv thd..-- , Attii:e tini,-
iaikiii„ii=thw-Po*Oiii - .. exit iiiiii•-; - - '..-----. -,- '
, - At, daylight', thigin ing - the.catalry . force.
Of Glibefat,rieasanttni, "ith„ifoiir t lii9VOli , !6f.
artillery, crossed the new - ponttieit bridge at
Melia, lite t: ei i les - eatt 'arll44llVir'Vel'il;
and proceeded direct Aoliatettsville i iti , Lou-.
don county i ,
At Lovettsville .our.cavalry, entered -ab out
eight o'clock in the morning, and a few pick
ets stationed therO.flol.hotore them An . the
direction of Lecsbarg. The people- of this
loyal town, especially the,ladies, received, our
troops with,great enthusiasm, and the stars
and stripes were thrown.out in all parts of
the town. Many of their fugitive husbands
and sons returned with the cavalry; and the
demostratiou was most .earnest and unmis
Without stopping, except to leave pickets
and a,guard, General Pleasanton moved on
in the direction of 'Waterford, expecting to
reach Leesburg early in the afternoon.—
There was, at du+ last accounts, a small force
of rebel infantry. , and cavalry at • Leesburg,
and there may possibly have been • a fight
there; unle i ss they retreated on hearing of
his approach.
Shortly after the cavalry advance had
crossed; General Burnside with his second
army corps commenced crossing at the same
point, and during the whole day the bridge
was constantly under the tread of the ad
vancing column. They proceeded in light
marching order, though an immense train
of wagons %% ere waiting to follow them. -
It was the intention of General - Burnside
to rest f',,r the night at (Lovettsville, and
move forward on Monday morning—in what
direction was not known. The troops were
in fine spirits, notwithstanding the bad weath
er, and cheered most lustily as they reached
the Virginia shore.
The troops ou Bolivar Heights are also
under marching orders, and it is thought will
be in motion to-morrow. It is reported that
the enemy have already retired from our
front, withdrawing their pickets yesterday,
apparently aware of our early advance.
We have also tidings from the upper line
of the Potomac, showing that active move
ments are also on foot there. The rebels
are said to have evacuated Martinsburg on
Saturday. •
s his
Lee's Eillire Army Retreating.
News received here to-day, from General
Pleasanton's advance, .confirms the previous
reports, that the rebels are retreating rapidly
up the valley.
Winchester was evacuated to-day, it is
thought, and Strasburg will not be held with
any large force.
The entirerebel army of Northern Vir
ginia is said to lave s been divided into two
bodies under Jacicsof ougstreet. .
Jackson's column is moving directly to
Staunton, where it is said winter quarters
for a large force have been improvised.
Longstrect moves to Gordonsville, it is
Gen. Burnside moved South to-day, and
is now on his way to Winchester, meeting no
enemy, but his cavalry have brought in' a
considerable number of stragglers.
A large force is now employed on both
the Baltimore arid Ohio and Winchester
Railroads, and both will be in running order
during the coining month.
Our forces_wilLeccupy Winchester dur
ing the present week.
lt,is believed that Gen. Burnside will come
up with the rear-guard of Longstreet, and
that a fight will ensue, and' Gen. Slocum's
corp d'armee has been sent forward to sup
port him.
The entire Army of the Potomac will move
across the river as soon as transportation for
supplies can be secured.
It is a source of congratulation to the offi
cers in charge of the ,Quartermaster's De
partment that our troops are coiutcrtably
clothed and fed during this season of con
stant and severe campaigning, and every one
will agree with me that our troops have no
cause to murmur when they see, what I have
seen, rebel soldiers captured with spurs made
fast to shoeless heels, and all in rags and tat
From the Army of the Potomao.
• Tuesday eveniog, October 28.
The advance, under Gen Pleasontou, yes
terday encountered the enemy, with cavalry
and artillery, at Snicker's Gap. He lost one
man and five horses by the explosion of a
shell, To=day his scouts were pushed out
in the direction of Aldie and Middleburg.
He reports Gen. Hill's rebel command at
Upperville. • - '
A long train of wagons was seen to-day
between Bunker Hill and Winchester, which
is good evidence that the rebels still remain
The - War in Tennessee
CHICAGO, October 27.—A special despatch
from Memphis, dated the 25th inst.,' says:
Aireport prevails here-that a fovea ova thous
and cavalry has stationed itself nine miles
from here, on the Memphis' arid Chariest°
Railroad, and taken'possession of the line,
establishing their headquartets in the-vieini
ty of Noneant. This is supposed to,:be the
advance of a large force having designs upon
this city, Gen:loe Johnston is said to be
in charge of a tarp artily 'at Little, Atock..
firAißo, October 26.—A Union &me, num.
boring two , hundred, with one piece, of artil
lery; ationed at Waverly, Tenne..lsee,.:,twou
ty southwest of Fort : Doneison, 'were
attacked by it' party, of 800 . . rebels ' on-Thurs
day last. The latter were completely routed, ,
with a
„loss of 24 killed and 25 captured, and
a large autaber wounded. ~Our loan was,2
killed:and 2 wounded,:
,• • _
ON of a/ Result as
CincmAn, 0 .1 310 4. r 2 %7Th!) . 1 40.4 I 'o'7 l
tone of. the State election give a Democratic,
'tnajorityfor supretie Jtlgecf 8740. nip
Democratio'vote has ittereasad 84,p00 • over
last year rend the Exiles vote decreased
000, - Alto t9Ml,vote af.thgiState hiss f allen .
WI 78;000 eine° the Presidential election.
- -
- 44
eel • a . (
Nr 'I 4 0
;;`,tweit •:catroor p
To Major :General Halteck r pmenil
' Our arms are entirely stifeeigul against
North} st Arkansaa. • • •
e . nomtood.,sitik*jtidge, sent Oen. Blunt,
with the first westward, and Moved
towa'rd's Huntsville wit* thereat. ef his - forces
!, den. • Blunt,. by ' i maltin. a hard"- night's
mareh,.-rode ,
ati - AVE the rebel • force
at Maysville, neat the nertlilYest corner of Ar
klintimi, at Tii'iflobleA7'M' - .,''"oll'lliettitititt:
The enemy .were Under cover,' and .estireated.
at time 5,000. t 047,000 strong. •
The engagement, lasted about an hour, and
resulted in .the total rout of the enemy, with
the loss•of all his artillery, a battery of six- ,
pounders, , a large number of. horses, and a
portion of their transportation, Camp, and
garrison equipage. .
Our cavalry and light-Itorritiers were still
in pursuit of the scattered forces when the
messenger left. Our loss was small.
then: Schofield pursued the rebels through
Maysville and beyond Huntsville.' Coming
close upon him the enemy fled precipitately
beyond the Boston Mountain, •
All the organized rebel - forces of the West
have thus been driveti back to the, .valley , of
the Arkansas river, and the army of the
frontier has gallantly and successfully accom
plished its mission. . S. R: CURTIS,
Majoi.General Commanding.
Rebel Guerillas Encountered'. Thirty, Wag,
ons Captured.
LOUISVILLE, October 29.—Colonel Ed
ward McCook, Acting Brigadier General,
with 500 cavalry, left Crab Orchard on Thurs
day morning, and encountered several bands
of Morgan's and - Seott's rebel cavalry at
Point Lick and Big Rill, killing four or five
and taking their telegraph operator and his
instruments and thirty-three other prisoners.
Also; thirty wagons partly loaded.
The remainder of the rebels went towards
Mount Vernon. Col. McCook had two hor
ses shot under . him. At Richmond our for
ces captured 200 sick and wounded rebels,
whom they paroled. All of the reports of
disobedience of orders by Generals McCook
or Rosseau, or of their having been arrested,
are absolutely false.
CAmo, Oct. 25.—A fire at Blairville, Ky.
last night, destroyed th. 3 principal aotel of
the place, a livery stable, and ; two • dwellings,
The fire is supposed to have been the work
of an incendiary.
The contrabands here number from eight
hundred to one thousand, and are suffering
intensely. They are in want of the iieJessa
ry clothing and bedding. Two of them are
reported, by the attending physicians,
having died last night from exposure. 'T hey
are nearly all women and children, and many
of them are sick.
REBELS.—A young man, named Johnson
who lived at Martinsburg, was hung to an
apple tree at Winchester last week. He
joined Ashby's Cavalry at the time of the
John Brown 1.1.11(.1, but when Virginia seceded
he left and enlisted in a Maryland regiment.
In one of the late skirmishes he was taken
prisoner, and a messenger was sent to Jack
son to inform him that a spy had been cup-
Lured, and inquire what disposition should
be made of hiry. Jackson sent back word to
hang him, which eas accordingly done with
out any trial beimg granted, and in the uni
form of a United States soldier. It is to
be hoped that the Commanding General will
take the matter in hand, and, if the facts as
stated aro found correct, demand of the reb
el military authorities an explanation.
A Washington special dispatch to• the New
York Times, gives the following:
Wo haie intelligence from the South,
through a source entitled to eredit, that the
rebels have really ventured
.upon the dan
gerous policy of arming their uegroes. In
Atlanta, Ga. , Montgomery, Ala. , and other
cities, it is said that negro regiments have
already been organized' and supplied with
weapons; and a recent North Carolina news
paper states that about eight thousand black
soldiers, officacd by whites, have peen sent
Flom camps of instruction to garrison fortifi
cations and important towns..
A Union refugee from Winchester writes
to his friends in Baltimore, that the destitu
tion of the Rebel army is most extreme, the
soldiers begging from door to door, and re
fused by friend and foe. Calico is selling in
Winchester at $1.50 per yard; muslin $1;
potatoes s3®s per bushel, and scarce ; ap
ples $2 per bushel; flour $l5 per barrel;
matches $1 per box, and other things in
proportion. ,
COTTON IN ILLINOI§.-lt is estimated
that Illinois will produce 20,000 - bales Of
cotton this year, and the crop is now lather
ing!- The State could grow 500,000 bales
1314 March..—Gen. army, in which is
Col. Stumbangh's 77th, Pennsylvania Regi
ment, on the retreatto Louisville, marched
three hundred and ninety-one miles' in twen
ty-nine days.
ri',E3C3E" 11114P13,1121.
In B,aseem, Seneca county, Ohio, on. thii
29th-of Septeinbor
,of cimsutption, 'Mr.
Lewis .M. Haugh:formerly of this vicinity,
aged 22 years, 2 Inopth&ao 11 days. ~
At Greenwood Furnace, :Iltuitinidon Co.;
Pa., on the 27th inst., Annie W., infant
daughtee_of John, and. Catharine Withers,
aired 2 months and 26.dayS.
rroin tho '447;i:ericali of -2'F.e.silay
FLOUR.—The inquiry for all descriptions
of Flour today wao.tuttremelylimited and uo
transactions reported on 'Ohtutge. , The mar
ket: olOsed , quite,dol and unsettled, and
Suotations:ere', nominal, !is ,flOard B!.'Feek
uper. at 86.871(6T ;Shipping: Extitt - d_o.
.41.74 A; getniling, at $7471; Vaitt.-
ilydeiet..4.s o . '
G i ft4f,N,, , Stutie' gooll,)Ohela of Grain
'yereiiecoived at the Oori,
via;7B,ooo bushels -Wheat;
'and 9,50Q-tltak..Olois, , . l'hikiBq4iyjijor Wheat
wall only moderate; and the giorket A-peed
' - ' .- -ditiLii . :l , "`"
lits.... itur. ~, rl4 org,
Jdf steady, ,this ankh of
liehig very ' lighk - saes
100_ htudiele „ordintli:
1.601g112 ,6ente i
~ bw.,..
/Otly prime do. ,ai-.17
, onsbelelair to prime Penn
sylvania red at ,1600p5S eetita,, and 8,000
bushels Sonthern,,do. fit /581@1.50-. Cents per
Sales of, 2;50,0 bushels: dilution: to plima
white atlfogli 7 iiiiiii4-1 - 64 atl66r Mg i jai
fair and . prime yelloW at74®76 cents ' per
bioihiil; , Oats '''were OM — did' unchanged:
Sales of 4,000 busholeffiiiimittmto oiee,:new
Maryland and Peritisylvtlida iii 42 444inits,
measure.:-- .No -A.Ye'at, ..14;10tr.k9t..., ~,,,e elli9,te
nominally at, - 95@i1120.,„mMty "ilic,:Maryhtiir
and Pennsylvania. -_- • 'r'-- .4 - - -
SEEDS.t- . 7Bales on 'ehauge, *Ate
quote rei;te
versee4"itt 40.1.21@)0,..gkrlitgiAbylifl2.37/
@2.50,9o€l:l:o per
pushel. -
Tunde HE
rsignedinforma, the public !hit ha - has
opened a Restaurant in the Basement of, F .
Bowden's Hotel, which has been handsornelifitted,
up, and is now prepared to furnish Oysters, Ale:
;bologna Sausage, Cheese,. Eggs, tikd 'dß 'catkin'
-usually sold inn first class Restaurant- Every se
tide is new and cleanliness in all things will be oh.
served'. The public are invited to-give him a call.
(Oct. al— ff.) E. W. WASHABAUGH,
undersigned will Public Sale at Isla
I residence on Marsh Run, on Farosir Novas.
rum The 14rit, 1862, the following personal property
to Wit :
2 FAT HOGS, 2 C losetH idlers, (Jones' patent)
Grain Separator and Horse Power, (Daybolf's pa
tient;) cart, 1 Spring Wagon, 1 patient Fod
der Cutter, 1 Turnhig Cathe, 1 Boring Machine
with augers complete, 1 wheelbarrow,2 bog Chains,.
Boomer's Patient; also household and Mechem
Fuizniture, consisting of Beds and Bet,lng,!l
reau, 1 Corner Cupbodrd,2 Side do.i 1 Sale, 2 sets.
Chairs,' large Eighty-day Clock, 1 Doughtray,
Patent Washing Machine, I TEN-PLATE, 1
I Sink, I Copper and 1 Iron Kettle, Barrels, Tuba
Tinware, Earthen and Queenswaret also Corir
the Barrel. Potatoes by the bushel, a lot of Widen.
Truck consisting of Cabbage, Beets, &c., aria 'ea&
i 01.19 other articles too numerous to mention.
TERMS OF SA LE z--Six months credit will s bo
given on all sums of $5 and upwards, the purcha
sers giving their notes with approved security; ;all.
sums under $5, cash. Sale to commence at 10 o'-
Y authority and in pursuance of an order cf
ID sale, granted y the Orphans' Court of Frank
lin County., Pa., to David Gilbert% administrator• of
John When St., late of said county, deceased, them
will be ofFered at Public Sale, in the - -Borough of
Waynesboro', ox SA:runner THO Mao DAY OF Nov
manna '62. at 10 o'clock, all' the Real Estate of •
said deceased not taken at the appraisement, the
amo consisting of,
PURF'AUT Ist, being until lately the
of the decease 4 adjoining• the Borough of W ny.
bore', and bounded by lands of Henry Gilbert. W
er, Besure, Snider and others, containing
AND 40. PERCIAES, with fine improvements they o
on made. ,
STOREROOM and other buildings on lot of ground
located in a pleasant part o► the Borough aforesaid.
PURPARI' ATH, an excellent Lot of Ground
immediately behind purports 2 and 3, fronting on,
West Street, containing
and well adopted to being divided into building lots.
PUP,AR I', 51'H a lot of
in Washington township, bounded by lands of
Welsh, Hughes, Snider and Foreman's heirs, sett
with chesnut and other trees and containing.
ITHPAIII being the larger portion of the,
situated in Antrim Township. 14 miles from Shady
Grove and Wounded by lands of Metchi Snively,.
Wm. Stover, Sites, Gillan and others, containing
AL1E.4130 411L.41CMICAIESSit
AND B,PEROHES of limeetone lnnd, with Stone
House, Bank Barn and other buildings„, a large
Orchard and a considerable body of superior timber,.
PURPART 17TH, Being.the : remaining part of
the "NIGH FARM" and adjacent to land of Stover.
Wilson, Henneberger and others, without buildings,
part un.ler cultivation and the other covered with
excellent timber.
The opportunity - here offered for purchasing is
well worth the attention of any persons wishing
either to buy good homes or to secure safe and sub
stantial/invesunenta for their tunds in real estate.—
Purport first, whether in soil or improvement is one
of the most deirable farms of the size in this region,
and is in almoSt perfect order. A commodious
Brick House, brick barn and °Him-buildings, (all en..
tirely new) spring, Pump, good fencing- fertile soil
and convenient to town; to mills and-turnpikes form
some of its advantages. Thi town property is also
valuable, the tine being newly"' built and well suited
for nierchandiiihg er other business, while the other
is valuable for building purposes, and may be divi.
&al into lots to suit purchasens. The purparts in
Antrim Tuvrnship are good with abundance of lime
stone and portions covered with large and tall Um..
- Any - persons wishing to see the properties will be
shorn over diem by the parties tbereu residing. or
by, the undersigned es aaturday of each week winch
ha spends in Waynesboro'.
Terms madieknown en the day of sale by
firreg gitbscribeti offurs his samosa to the public
• j as un Auctioneer. He has bait some espeneuce
at the buiinoweitil respectfully *Maim a call hum
those who may hereafter have sales,. to cry, 'ea he is
confident that hey,oan give_gencrae Satisfaction.—
Helidence at the Antietam Junction.' " „ •
(July 25 Sna) ,
P,A.T - VPI Tir
TJig 'Boo ks uecoin:Us. Of • •LANuiidiitiillll -
hu" , been plaCcii mmy . baud* for ietUumult.:
alipersuul.k . uo,wing OquuluNtio to 60 *deb* w•
rt3yested ect cal( Neut.; thtitt, ticcuithlav
trhalii l 4o34 05060141* aid Stiitity,:**: ,
übiu *iuiiird;'HPpieseut'Ou4loipiYin'elst
• Out. 10-3 w, - PAN 1 L Trant,;;,
~, [ ,
•^S', . ,
Oysters 1 !Ilysters 11
Oct. 31—ts.
(Oct 3 t—ta.)
btAirrirc rultac.