Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Jeffersonian. (Stroudsburg, Pa.) 1853-1911, September 08, 1864, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1864.
NATIONAL UNION KOlimATIOHS.
FOR VldE PRESIDENT,
Union Electoral Tic&ctt
MORTON M'MICHAEL, of Philadelphia,
THOMAS CUNNINGHAM, dfVBeavcr.
1 Robert P. King, ;13 EliaaV. Hall,
2 G. Morrison Coates,14 C. H. Shriner,
3 Henry Bumm," 15 John VVister,
4 William II. Kern, jlGD. jTConaughy,
5 Bartin H. Jenks, 17 David W. Woods,
6 Charles M. Runk, ;L8 Isaac Benson,
7 Robert Parke, ? -19 John Patton,
8 Aaron Mull, 20 StfmuekB. Dick,
9 John A. Jliesiand, 21Everard Bierer,
10 Richard H. Cornell, 22 John P. Pennev.
1 1 Edward Holliday, 23 Ebenczer M'Junkin
12 Charles F. Reed, ;24 J. W. Blanchard
Wayne County Agricultural Society.
We acknowledge the receipt of a Com
plimentary card of admission to the Wayne
Co. Agricultural Fair, at Houesdale, Pa
The Fair commences on the 27th and ends
on the 29th of September, and among the
brilliant inducements offered to exhibitor:
and visitors is "a 150 premium for the
best trotting. The gentlemanly Secre
tary, Thos. J. II am n Esq., will please
accept our thanks.
We had the pleasure a few days since,
of taking by the hand our old and tried
friend Lt. Charles Edmonds, of Co. D
67th Reg. P. V. The Lieutenant looks
well, and,says he feels well. He has but
repeutly taken French leave of the Rebels
who have had him under confinement
since the battle of Winchester, in June
1SG3 He has always been a faithful of
ficer, and distinguished himself in the
several skirmishes and battles in which
the G7th took part, up to and including
the fight at Winchester. We are happy
to announce that he has promised us a
narrative of his experience in the hospi
talities extended to him by the Kcbs.
1 Ml l 111
The Agricultural Fair.
Our County Agricultural Fair promises
to far surpass any which have.- preceded
it. We hear of quite a number of our
Agriculturalists and amateur gardeners,
who are making great exertions to show
wh-.t Monroe County soil can do, for the
r-iV'trious husbandman. The depart
rucr.ti of ornamental and useful articles
will alo prove quite attractive features.
The lovers of good stock will be pleased
to learn that the. efforts of the manajre
ment to make this department excelsior,
arc on the most liberal scalo. A Special
Prfr.iium of Two Hundred DaUars for
the best trotting, and other proportionate
premiums aTe among the evidences of
this fact. Prepare then, all hands, to at
tend the Fair, and bring something with
yon for exhibition.
A Mammoth Enterprise.
By our advertising columns, it will be
fceu that the two well known establish
ments, Thayer & Noyes' Circus and Van
Amburgh &, Go's 3Ienagerie have affected
an arrangement by which they will both
travel together the present season, and
exhibit in one Mammoth tent for a sin
gle price of admision, forming a combi
nation of attractions which cannot fail to
.nw out immense throngs of visitors
wherever they may go. The Menagerie
is said to include an unusually fine col
i?ction of living beasts and .birds from all
parts of the world, many of which have
teen imported within the last year, while
while all are in the best condition. A
ncng other rare zoological features in
"his collection, are a" white Polar Bear
-e?h from the Arc tic-'Ocean, a superb os-
"nch, a South American hippopotamus,
and monster elephant "Hanuibal," the
largest quadruped on exhibition either in
Europe or America. The Circus perfor
mances which are given at each exhibi-
.-on, without extra charge, will consist of
very variety of dashing horsemanship;
ivnd extraordinary athletic feats. "i
v - v. v- i
Cueing one of the largest aud most talen
ted troupes ever brought together in this
country. A stud of horses, ponies aud
mules unrivalled lor extent, beauty and
thorough training, completes the list of
Kr 1 I
Combination, which is to exhibit? here-, on
eieauav, oupuemoer lom, aicernoon and
'jTfcse who enjoy a heartv laush will-have
x "J -S I . tj . JJ, JL UdLJ
M IfiJtA I. I
SMerful comic mules. Mons. Davis, a
f ' '
pulate thelionsiiand tigers.
From an article in the'Mild Jgcralil,
as enigmatical as is the creed of the party
which that paper pretends to support, we
make the following extract :
"The editor of the J effersonian knows
whether "the new editor," that tiling
"with a ' kitten under his n6se," does" or
not, that in this county the democrats act
upon what is called the "Crawford . Sys
tem' that we have no such thing as Con
tention nominations in the county. In
this case it is agreed (as we were inform
ed by the party when we first came into
the county) that the organ of the party
should take no part in elections until af
ter the candidate was fairly before the
people. This instruction we implicitly
We think Cotter more than respected his
instruction so much so, that we liave
never yet, from a perusal of the Herald,
been able exactly to tell who were the
nominees of the party of which it profess
es to be an organ. When George II.
Howland was fairly before the people, as
the candidate of his party, regularly nom
inated, with Mr. Westbrook as his volun
teer opponent, did the Herald dare to give
him an unequivocal support? Did not
Cotter at that time merely pimper .along
with Rowland's name at the head of his
paper ; afraid even to make a simple ap
peal to his party to stand by its man ?
And, again, when Staples and Gilbert
Were DOta nominated, and the DeniOCracV
nri -i .t .!-. .
rise espoused tne cause oi fctanles.
him to stand by the choice of his
cminfr ? Tr.. , i,rt;cf qi,'0
v . wLaiiico o uamu
w . UMU uu paper, out tuau aS an
ue uareu ao. ne naa "narv a word "
cither in favor of his own professed can-
didate, nor against the candidate of the
nnnnsW; T?f. wl, wif?w fi,
-rr j u.u.b.v
tl. ; c 4. ni. :.
" "luu 10 afFaiut. utiui is
undoubtedly an excellent "blatherskite,"
and makes a good article to be "whipped
;4." rr i t .1
mtu tuu iumucraiic xvennei. in tne
exuberance of his virtuous young man
hood he may have had the hardihood
to "take Old Buck by the nose," as he
professes to have done ; but in his politi
cal old age a weakness seems to have ta
ken hold of him that prevents anythinH
r J O I
like tne assertion of independence when eII Eort Gaines and Fort Morgan were south, and we have followed him to an
under the control of partizan taskmasters, planned and carried into execution; also other of his hastily-constructed lines near
We really sympathise with Cotter. We to Admiral Farrasut and Maior General Loveioy's Station. Hood at Atlanta,
never experienced the evil; but we can
form some kind of an idea what must be
c t i. t
the feelings of a man who, having his
name at the head a paper, as its editor,
yet dare not speak out in meeting for fear
of disturbing the political sinners who
surround and control him.
The European Loan.
Our German cousins seem to have all
confidence in the government of the United
States, if we may judge from the action of a
prominent Hamburg banker, who offers in
take a loan of one thousand millions at 3 per
cent the loan to run seventy-five years, in-
vi u ,
terest payable semi-annually m coin-to be
.1 : J f . I . r -r I
-'-UU' ua uiu conunem oi Europe on
me principle or premium loans.
pi-uposes 10 pay me loan as
i i! 1 I
bllovvs: Seven hundred millions in United
States bonds, two hundred millions in Uni-
ted States currencv. and one hundred mil.
ions in coin. The matter has been referred
w ----- i
to Secretary Fessenden.
OCT We were present at a meeting of the
Union State Central Committee at Phil
adelphia, on the 1st inst.
Hon Simon Cam -
eron, Chairman, presided
mi ,. ,.
The proceedings were entirely harmom-
ous, and proceedings were inaugurated for
carrying on the compaign with vigor. Re-
ports from every part of the State were
cheering. Union men take courage ! The
i :i i-ii .
UCv.iiu ab iiicjenan, or any such cratty and
oesignmg copperhead as Pendleton.
T , I
A . I II n .
me iion. vjoo. b. iiuiard a life long
and distinguished democrat said the other
day, "I shall vote for Lincoln. The rebels
went out under his administration, and w
the grace of God, under it they shall come
i,.L-" v,u. i? 7
IL i Will enmn nna rV mic 1 r I
w Ui UU1 uniuu wviiil'
Democrats, who intends voting for "Little
Mac" and -swallow at the -same time the
xueago piauorm, put on his political spec-
tacles, and show us in said platform or in
the speeches made at the Convention one
word of copdemnation of the traitorous scoun
drels, who are now in rebellion againts the
authority of the Government. We pause
for a reply. Bring on the documents.
An Immense Stone.
On the track of the Minnesota Central
Railroad, at the foot of Chestnut street in
St. Paul, Minn, is a quarry of the largest
iiraesttone rocks in this region. The rock
is not in place, but is a diluvian formation
Many of them are really immense as larcre
as a good-sized dwelling house, and are til-
ted up perpendicularly. One large rock,
fully 20 feet square, and several feet thick,
weighipg perhaps 30 tons, has fallen, by
Wasting, right on the track. Wen blown
r.v.v,, ji. .uu uuuuai lurnisn stone enough
falmild nno orI, ....... w
rn I,. nf .in f,,Q f , . te""u
v.uZ ; , m. a,raost d16-
uaco lw "J"1- H BUC1 A nan beina- Wnwn
to pieces. It ought to be used for some pur-
pose as jt is, for its mate does not exist in
fitnniilmn wuilr Tf- "
una iwuiiwv. x ur instance, as a noor nnd
..uuuauyi,, ux wiu y ur luonument to
our fallen heroes, soon-to be built -It -would f
be just the thing? for -thats
people of this Nalion are not nernared to acnievemcnts or tne neet and land torccs luuuv;eu LUU vummuiee, or wuicn
nlnrP tlm nm. r , lL. oi the United States in the harbor of nonoraoie xom is unairman, "to
hnndR nf v cni, v,t :,:. .. Mobile, and the reduction of Fort Powell, 10 calling the National Convention
j (.uiuiwi aiiu ujuuary HU- !. ,1 T?. -r mi . ci. ' mfTT nf nn I" Hnl,,
OUR LATEST VICTORIES;
A Iay of Public Thanksgiving.
Recoiiiiiieisdaf ion ia'csl
clc'si't iimcolilT '
Public (Thanks to the Army and Navy.
OFFICIAL FROM SECRETARY STANTON
TO GENERAL DIX.
War Department, Washington,
Sept. 5, 186411 a. m. j
To Maior-Gen. John A. Dix: The
President has issued the following re
commendations and orders in relation to
the recent successes of the United States
forces at Mobile and Atlanta.
EDWIN M. STANTON, Sec'y of War.
Executive Mansion, Washington
City, Sept. 3, 1864.
The signal success that Divine Provi-
aence lias recently youensare w me oper-
ations of the United States fleet and ar-
luajru wiBumuui " " J n - '"capture of Atlanta has just been received
auction oi on,.rowcn, i uri uaiucs anu
lort iuorgan, ana tne glorious acnieve-
ments of the army under Maj.-Gen.Sher-
man in the State of Georgia resulting in
the capture or tne city or Atlanta, can
lor aevouL acKnowicagmeuis oi ine pu-.
IMuuic x,u.us iu wuB i.auu0 a,c ,wu uoo-
times oi nauoua. xo ,a tiioicioie iu4uU3-
ted that on next Sunday, in all places oi
tiiiauip iu tiiu , X'. o
n-r be offered to Him for His mercv
nrpsorvi no-niir nnhnnn I pviafpnfA nnrnmst.
v-. o "o
.1 - i i i i i . i i
me insurgent jxcdcis wno nave Dcen wag-
ing a cruei war against uie uovernmeni.
" , T 7i t3UllU3. lur "a u;urt"IVw
. . . " r-j- , .
i iiiiii i ir.ii. in ;r v. in nt iii;iiih iiiiiiiwiiii'i
protection to our brave soldiers ana tneir
leauers m tne neia wno nave so ouen anu
I'uuuuuy. uumuu tuun iu uuimuii
witn tne enemy, ana ior Diessms: ana
.7 T 7 T V
i 1. p 1.1.1 -i? : l-
LT" " ' V r n ' , "
uie orpnans ana wiaows or tnose wno
1 p. 11. xi -o xi.
iiuvu lanuu iu uie fcervicu 01 uieir couu-
try, and that He will continue tc uphold
tn? Government ot the United b talcs a-
aiusi an liiu uuuius ui uuuiiu cuvujiua
and secret foes.
Executive Mansion, Sept. 3, 1864.
The National thanks are tendered by
the President to Admiral Farraut and
Maj.-Gen. Canby for the skill and har-
fflouy with which the recent operations
1 1 1 ; i "I?--!. T
Granger, under whose immediate com-
mand tllC rc conducted and to the
gallant commanders on sea ana land, and
Q tbe sailors aod soldicrs eQgaged
operations, for their enenrv and courage,
which, under the blessing of Providence,
have becn crowned with brilliant success,
and have won for them the applause and
thanks of the nation.
Executive Mansion, Sept. 3, 1864.
The national thanks are tendered bv
the President to Major-General William
" Sherman, and the gallant officers and
soldiers of his command, betore Atlanta,
1Ui luu u""auu auiiity, cuurage anu
" X .y.J , :. .
in Georgia, which, under divine power,
resultGfl f nhp ' r nf fllp nL I
i J I
Atlanta. The marches, battles, sieves
and other nnlitarv onerations that have
! 1 il - . 1 . . I
siguaiizeu mis campaign must renaer it
famous in the annals of war, and have
entitled those who have participated
therein to the applause and thanks of the
Executive Mansion, Washington,
Sept. 3. 1864.
Ordered: First: That on Mondav.
1, J oepiemoer, commencing j
ac tne nour or lz o clock, noon, there
shall be siven a salute of 100 cuns at the
-J""" iil K,IX ucuiuili Ui XVU LUUO all LJ1U
Arsenal and Navy Yard at Washington,
and on Tuesday, the 6th of September, or
on the day after the receipt of this order
at each arsenal and navv vard in the
United States, for the recent brilliant
nr w, nnA o" nP
iUlUl T II UI UUU VIMVi KJssl UlUl V UI 1lltJ I
Mnwwill inp h nocco Ar.nS,nnB
in their resnective Denartments for the
J ' """" "V-W.J UllVUHUUO
execution of this order.
Second That on Wednesday, the 7th
Nay - of September, commencinsr at the
hour ot 12 'clocks noon, there shall be
"reu a saiuie oi iuu cruns at the Arsenal
of XTnr.V.:n4.nn J i, XT A7"1- T
tnn Pliiln.lnlr.li; RHi- T:.11 I
, ' a ' Oil
,pWnnrf. Ivv nn'H St. T,rtnio nn Tn
Orleans, Mobile, Pens'acola, Hilton Head,
and Newbern, the day after the receipt
or this order, lor the brilliant
ments or the army, under
tate of Geor-
PiaJ - - Gen. Sherman, in the State
Secretary of War will issue directions for I
uuu tiiu uuiJLuic ui v iii at 1 1 1,. l. in i
the execution of this order,
DEATH OF JOHN MORGAN.
Cincinnati, Sept 6.
The Commercial, of this city, publish-
es the following disnntnli ?
Knoxville, Tenn, Sept. 5.
rpu iu.: -i x.i, r
jluo jLuiiuvviutr uuiuiui ieie?rram irnm i
General. Gilven was received this
p;i 5 Ti
Lrilven was rp.p.Mvpd fhio mm. I
BullV-Gap, Tenn., Sept. 4.
To (xeneral Tilleson : I surprised.
defeated and killed John Morean at
n. 1 . , . . -
roonril o r.hie mnrninrr
(111.. 1'll.J . nw -l n .. .
AUU &uleu UlC
The killed are scattered for miles, and
,iave not Xet been counted, and probably
number fifty or one hundred.
r fifty or one hundred.
T hnvn nrimif. cnrrrnnftr.fitro r,ann
Among those captured were Morgan's
staff, with one piece of artillery andacai-
J-ue enemy s lorce ouinumoerea mine,
but the Burorise.was com'nlete.
fllL ... 1 1 l .
i ' v, n ' 7
allen u. uiLVEX. .
juuiu uuma uuu i'urt luuiifuu. xue C3ec-i"v
Sherman's Official Account.
He Breaks Up
IIOOJE ATTEMPTS TO
OUR ARMY DIVIDE THE
THE BATTLE AT JONESBORO
Ten Guns and
One Thousand Prisoners
Hood Blows Up liis Magazines. He
Leaves Atlanta m t lie Night. Slocum
Takes Possession. "Atlanta Ours,
and Fairly Won."
War Department, Sept. 4, 1861
To Major GencralDix, New-York:
General Sherman's official report of the
b this Department. It is dated 26
m;ioQ Rm,fb nf Af.lnntn a n'Slnnl-
d morningl but was detained by the
breaki of tbe tewraph Iines Jmen.
tioned in my dispatch of last night
As alread reporteti the am with.
drew frQm about Atianta) and on the 30th
had made ft br(jak of the East p0;nt road
and reachcd a d sitiou from whioh
J to strike the Macon road the right
inLrr .i t i itv c-.i.'
, in J i t i Vi i v. ..
neia near nou?n aua neaav. ana
u TUm, nf n.,M,'a
y a y
Howard found the enemy in force
Jonoaboro, and intrenched his troops, the
salient witnm nan a mue oi tne railroad
1 . - . 1 1 1 1 f . -i
m, m .1
bufc wag cagil repulsed leavin big dead
opposition on the
road 1 advanced the left and ceter rapid-
lv to the railroad, made a good lodgment
j i.j. n ,l t . i n. ,i
ululiU iU 1111 tuv; "aJ lluul iwul'u-uuu
i0j jnwn fn Mnwovri'a loft. ,,or T..ne.
b and bv the same movement. I iu-
tcrposed my wholo army between Atlanta
ana trie part or tne enemy intrencnea in
and around Jonesboro,
"We made a general attack cn the en
emy at Jonesboro' on the first of Septem-
ber, the Fourteenth Corps, Gen. JeiF. C.
-Uavis, carrying the works handsomely,
h"th ten guns and about a thousand pris-
I "In tho mint tho onnnnr rn(rnilnl
finding me on his road, the only one that
um auppiy uiui, anu ueiwcen mm ana
a wusiueiauiB jui ui ms aimjr, uiew up
his magazincs in Atlanta, and left in the
night-time, when the Twentieth Corps,
took possession of the place. So Atlanta
1S our, ana iainy one.
in one constant battle or skirmish, and
need rest. Our losses will not exceed
twelve hundred, and we have possession
of over three hundred Eebel dead, two
hundred and fifty wouuded, and over fif-
teen hundred well.
"W. T. SilERM
A later desn
dated at Atlanfl
P s"r a
Jven, 'JC M
A McClellan ub
If the friends of the lamcil Stephen
A.- Douglas uo not immediately rcseolv
to vote for General George B. McClellau
j-'wu, iu uuy uuuiiusu iuu
aic "usuacu juuiu lu luu uencaie manipu
lations of flattery. Can they resist the
J -"J u.uu uui
skillful and ingenious declaration of th
exhonorable Tom Florence, that "a re
spectful devotion to the memory of Ste
phen A. .Douglas, the great statesman ol
tUe West, was the crowing motive" which
u",i,ubu ui tnu
condescRnsinn. Dnnrrlns wn tl
- v j II UUU1V
nee of the regular DnmnemfiV. Cnnvnn
turn ot lbbU He was defeated bv the
secession of tho delegates from the South-
eru States, aided by the pro-slavery Dcm
ocrats of the North. They put up Breck
mridSe and Lane against him. These
cuumuutes, nomiuatea oy seceaers Irom
fllO fl-JIO llnnttlnll.m 1J i
MIA lnrt.h nnrl Smith Ktr Mm I, 11
lUdr lives had hPPn shnntinfr .lofi'U
'. . .
"support regular nominations," and by
none with more .devotion than by the
achieve-Monoraoie Thomas B. Florence. Bv
tese machinations Douglas was defeated,
and the election of Lincoln was rendered
killed off by the Breckinridge men, the
vw.,mau juuuiu iYia. in i ;i
remnants ot which party,,uot now in arms
against the Union, are the principal ope
rators or the Chicago Convention. Had
there not been a conspiracy amonc such
men as Thomas B. Florence and his more
wicked Southern masters, there would
have been no split m the Democratic
party of I860, and there, would now be
no faction at the North to carry out the
"ZJL r, at0, R""cil'
"" "J u,Pl"S iuai uovern-
mKUt U1 tuu uuimu otates, in its attempts
i ' 1
tt:i.i .. .
to suouuo tne neoei ion. And voh t in
honorable Thomas B. Florence sitrns a
resolution stating that it was respect for
thc memorv of Domrlna wluVl, fmnJnA
them to choose fihinnn ti,- ft,.
I... O uiulu 1U1
L.U: 1. T . .
spect for his memory! respect for a dead
P " T uuuivublUU . J.VU
they had entrapped and
What a sublimity of cant-
But the Honorable Thomas even goes
further. He says that it is his deliberate
conviction t int mr fha 1 fo oP n
been spared, "his mcantio "rasn nf mYmY
. ' " . W XUUUIUii
' mo uuuiaranon
that 'war is disunion, a dftnlnrnfinn
time has proved the wisdom of, would
long since have 'restored theFederal com
palt.v etc., etc., etc. Butfhowwpuld. he
haye restored it, most --practical hatter?"
HOw would he have restored it, "boat-
builder's son ?" How would he have re
stored it, "widows and orphans friend ?"
Would Douglas have been in favor of an
armistice for six months, to give the Re
bels time to recapture their armies, sow
heavy crops, and lay in large stores of
the necessaries of life by the abandon
ment of the blockade for that time?
Would he have relaxed his hold on the
throat of the Rebellion at its last grasp,
bid it rest itself, recover its wind and be
prepared to go as it again ? It is proba
ble that Stedhen A. Douglas would have
been a Peace Democrat of the Yallandig
ham and Yood stripe? We have every
rcason to suppose that the man who pre
tends that he believes that Douglas wouia
have given aid and comfort to the ene
mies of true democracv. the fees of the
"mistaken civilization of the age" which
has substituted "liberty, and fraternity
for "slavery, subordination and govern
ment lies against Ins own conscience,
and does not even believe that his asser
tions can deceive anybody. Y no out a
goose of the loudest cackle would have
ventured to put such an absurdity before
the world? Who but a hlorenco could
have supposed that the friends of Stephen
A. Douglas were to be wheedled by such
lollipop torn foolery!
Stephen A. Douglas died June 2d,
1861, long euough after the attack upon
Fort Sumter to know that the leaders of
the Rebellion were the very men who
sHhhfid him at Charleston, and r,v, him
. - . . . ' . o
LUIS UVIW' -io w uvmiwiiiy. tu xuur
more: His expressions to his latest mo-
ments were in favt,r of the support of the
Government of the United States. He
died a loyal man, and now, when his ene-
mies come to hold a war dance over his
grave, they tell his friends that this cer-
emouy is performed in special honor of
nis memory. inquirer.
A Snake Captured by a Spider.
A gentleman residing in Orleans, N.
X., a lew days ago discovered a snake:
hanging by the neck from uuder a shelf
in an outhouse belonging to mm. Uu
examination, a small spider and its nest
were found under the shelf. I he snake,
it was also found, was suspended by an or
dinary web, which was effectually wrapped
round his neck and his jaws. The snake
manifested its dislike of the treatment by
occasional violent stnurjrles. in which
he would spring from the flour and exert
his utmost powers to break his filmy
bands. The struggles were very compla-
cently and unconcernedly watched by the
spider from his nest above. The snake
was about a foot in length, and the spiier
was by no means a large species. The
apparently unequal struggle was wit-
nessed bv more than one hundred ner-
sons during the day, attracted by the re-
port of the singular contest. But that frou6 y ieet aeep, on one or wmcil
the cable was accidentally broken by a is erected convenient and substantial sta
person who entered tbe room, the spider klluo DuiIt expressly for the Livery bus
would undoubtedly have drawn the snake 5ness tne front o whicji was erected with
to his den. This singular case presents a view ' turning it into a dwelling, if de-
double xoom for wOnder first at the
'stratesv" of the SDider iu srettino- his
coils about the snake, and second at the
wonderful strength evinced in drawing
up a reptile at least one hundred times
KTwo McClellan men crossing the
Iill street Ferry Saturday morning,
hen the news of the victories at Atlanta
as Jcnowu one said privately to the
other, "TV el , we will elect Little Mac "i
smt.P. nt nil. tlifir tiirt ni-iic I" W liof n
confession ! The Democrats have no hope
of getting into power except by the suc
cess ot the Rebellion. Tribune.
:ugust 4, by Bev. W. J. Paxson, 31r
Adam ii. V llliams, and Miss Mary M
Batzel, both ot Wayne Co., Pa.
beptember 3d, 1864, at the Lutheran
Parsonage iu Hamilton, by Rev. Henry
S fJ' f,", f ar.' ?TDa -;?ISS
rT , utu ui mammon,
On the 3d inst., Henry R. Griffin of
btroud lownship, aged 18 years 9 months
and zi days.
II. S. Internal
3d Div., 11th District Pa., Deputy
Collector's Office, Mauch Chunk,
Sept. 5th, 1861.
Pursuant to tho provisions of tho ant
ijiuuuu jluiuiuui xuvenue to support
he Government and to nay interest on
nvnrtwli 1 1J j . I
the public debt," approved July 1st,
xou, auu oi tne amenaments thereto:
iwuw is iiuiuuj given tnac tne Annual
Assessment List has becn received from
r: 1 u ,1 . .1 . .
tne Assessor ot this (11th) District, that
the Duties and Taxes have become Due
and Payable, and that the Deputy Collec-
tor will attend for tho collection of the
oumu, m uiu Limes ana places namea be-
ow, as roilows:
At Brodhcad's Brodheadsville, Wednes
day, the 21st of September, 1864.
At bhafer's Long Valloy, Thursday, the
22d of September, 1864.
All persons who shall neglect to pay
the JJuties and 'J
them within tho timo above snenifind
- ... wv.v uiuu pti
1 111. 1-11 1 1 1 31
Shall be liable tO tho nonillfv nf TVn
1 1 t. 1 1 J j-
ccnt. auuitinn.i . Jn
At Iuiecht's Hotel, Stroudsburg, Monday btruu township, Monroe County, within
and Tuesday, the 19th aud 20th of half a m'lQ of the Borough line, adjoin--September,
1864. ing Innds of Jesse R. Smith, John Frank--
. ...guw uuu uuyiuuu wiij luviLcu iu atiuuu. xno sale will com
pay Income Duty, shall be liable to the monce at fl n'nlnnlr A AT
, - -- I
vw v "vj'n- cenc. aaaitionai. x-er-
sons who refuso and nosloct to take out
icences for their business for whioh Li-
nonon to innn!.nJ l 1. 1 - i : r I
v.a,M1m,OUjUreilBUIO uj xuipusuu-
inent tor a term not execoding two years.
kj. x-uuua uuu wauuum uunuuuy
1 iUUUlVUU. UUU1S 11 uui u u. m..
to 6 p. rn.
Deputy Col; 3d Division, 'HthDis. Pa.
Hentemb'er. 8. 1864.. t ? -
PEREMPTORY SALE OF
STOCK AND FIXTURES;
The subscribers being about to reiinV
quish the Livery business, will sel! a
public sale, at their Stables, in the Bdr
rough of Stroudsburg, Monroe County;
Tuesday , the 2Qth day of JSeptemler;
inst., their extensive LIVERY STOCK
and FIXTURES, together with their
FAIlxMS, LOTS, BUILDINGS, &o., a
Teh lieaiL of Horses,
good roadsters, well broke to single . or
double Harness, sound and kiud ; fiyejof
them are between the ages of. five and
seven years, and the balance between ser
e,n Tl,ten yfrf ltL . V80' tW0, C?!tS -f
eu are, agea respccuvuiy one anu two
, i ll ll
superior and would prove a Talnablo
acquisition to a farm or to a gentleman a
Three OmnibusSCS, t"VO of
which are covered, and are Citv niak.
ana nil 0f which have recently been te
fitted and painted, aud are as good as new.
t? tt o
2 two-seated, and 2 three-seated, built of
the best material, and in excellent repair
Ten Buggy Wagons, six
topped aud four open. These are aleo
built of the best material, and are in good
running order. Also, two light spring
truck Wagons, 2 two-horse Lumber Wag
ons, one iron and the other wooden axlea,
aud one Ox Wagon.
A lot of Harness, etc., con-
aistinn- of 9 sett of sinorlo TTnrnp.ss. 3 unit
double Carriage Harness, 4 sett Omnibus
Harness, 2 sett of team Harness, and a lot
of Buffalo Robes, one Ladv's Saddle and
Bridle. Two Patent Cuttint: Boxes, first
rate articles and in the best order.
, i -r i i rn
. Lots and Buildings.--Tliej
also offer afc tne same time and Pce,
tw0 Lots of Ground situate on Franklin
Street, in Stroudsburg, each 29 feet in
sirca- tin the other is erected a Wheel-
wrlSnt and Blacksmith Shop, under ono
roor wJin. -ramtisnop in second story, and
convenient hoisting works attached.
Both Lots front on Franklin Street, and
arc surrounded with an Alley-way of con
venient width for driving. There aro al-
so some outbuildings on the shop lot.
Lumber Jlli.l Iron. TIip.v
wilI als0 scll about 00 f . of nicknr
,si- v,. pi.,,. 0 'A Tt.,vn. T "
Lndalargelot of Hiekorvand Oak SnokM
I .. . .! .
Jill 1)1 1 lfi
very best quality, a good portion
well seasoned, and all selected for Wheel
wright purposes. They will also offer a
lot of ready-made work and a lot of Iron
Springs, &c, &c.
Thy vrill also scll a valuable Farm in
stroud township, Monroe Count. 3
'u"w "'u uuuuusuurg, aujoining inua
of Wm, Ruff, Henry Frantz, John C-
Daudt and others, containin
. Sex-enly-Five Acre,
about 40 acres is cleared land, 15 of
which is Meadow, and the balance wood
land. The improvements are a comforta
ble Log House, lit
about 20 by 30 feet, one and a half sto
ries high, an excellent Frame Barn, with
Stone Stubles underneath,- 35 by 45 feci.,
with erranarics. threshing flnnr nnmnlofo
and stablinir for 10 Cows nnrl fi nr
w - j vwa LJAlVV
a - . .w . ' v. v. v.
I I 1 ..I i 1 -it .
uiaca, anu otner ouc Dunamgs. There
is a thrifty aonle Orchard of bearing tnwi.
ni lot of- other fruit on the- premiee
a wen or water near the door, nnd
i . . .
stream or water passes through the farm,
within two rods of the honsr A nnKKts
- I w j v mJ W
road passes through the premises. There
will also be sold ono Yoko nf Oron nd
horse threshing machine, a lot of Plows,
Harrows, and a variety of farming tools.
lou icaious to mention.
ALSO, A LOT OF LAND situate
onfield. lands late of Pettit B. V
deo'd., containing about
all of which is cleared, and under good'
cultivation. isroanoaas ureerc run
miuuu uuu uiuuu killo LIUUU
As th ( Rnln Will Vin nnoitiitn n
" " wv uujuud) uuiauuo
rlneirnna nf BOr.,ii.;nn ' 1
uiiiuaiua ro uoruiui-
- -r w.VV.K, U uuu win ua
continuea jrom timo to timo, until overy-
thincr is disnnsorl f Trmi Krt:4a.
known at the tima and nlneo of jwln, h
. .. J J
iLAUTZi & HUNTSMAN;
. . ProDrietorsl
OtrOUUSDUrg, Kept, b, lbU4.