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/From Willmar & :smith's European Times.]
Giuseppe Garibaldi was born on the 22d of
July, 1807, at Nice, in the same house, and
indeed, the same chamber, as Massena. Gari
baldi's father was an honest seafaring man, who
cruised about the Mediterranian in a little craft
of his own ; his mother Rosa Ragiundo, was a
woman of singular inteligence and goodness,
The boy received a plain education. His father
wished that he should become an advocate, a
doctor, or a priest; but the lad took to the wa
ter, and made the sea his playfellow. Through
out his life he has been as much sailor as sol
dier. At length, tiring of the schools, he sailed
away in the little Costanza to Odessa. His se
cond voyage was with his father to Rome.
Strong, handsome, and hardy, and .endowed
with a mervelous power of winning the affec
tion of all true women and manly men,
he had reached the age of twenty-seven
when he met a Genoese exile at Marseilles.
The exile was Mazzini. Vague hopes and
aspirations became definite in Garibaldi's brain
tinder the influence of the Republican thinker.
They met, they spoke of Italy, of her past great
ness, of her present degradation, of her future
hopes. This was in 1834; in 1849 they met
again. Joseph Mazzini was Triumvir of Rome,
Joseph Garibaldi his trusted soldier. The or
ganization of "Young Italy," initiated by Maz
zini, was spr • fuling through the land, when the
young sailor devoted himself heart and soul to
its interests. Entering the Piedmontese navy,
Garibaldi exerted his singular influence to win
fresh recruits to the good cause. An armed
expedition was prepared,the leadership of which
was confided to Ramorino, an officer wl had
shown courage and capacity in the Polish cam
paign. It failed miserably. Before he knew
its results Garibaldi, feverishwith impatience,
left his ship, rowed ashore, and landed at Ge
noa. An insurrection had arranged, but
delayed. There were traitors in the camp;
the Government was in possession
of all the. Republican plans. The• news
came that Ramorino's corps, : , in which Mazzini
served as a private soldier, had been dispersed.
Garibaldi, sheltered at first by the keeper of a
frniterer's shop, disguised himself and left
Genoa. Safe from the Piedmontese police, he
was arrested by the French. He escaped;
passed the night in an anberge; sang Beranger's
“Dien des bonnes Bens;" and so won men's
hearts that those whose duty it was to seize
him acted as his guides instead. He reached
Marseilles in safety, and there learned that the
Sardinian Government had condemned him to
death. "It was," he says, "the first time that
I saw my name in print." Very prudently, he
changed it, and soon afterwards, as "Joseph
Pane," he saved a boy's life by plunging
into the harbor of Marseilles. Shipping him
self as mate on board a French vessel, he made
another voyage to Odessa; then embarked in a
frigate belonging to the Bey of Tunis ; and
on returning to Marseilles found that the
cholera was raging in. the town. Garibaldi at
once volunteered to assist in the hospitals ; for
fifteen days the young Italian tended the sick.
Rejoined the-brig Nantioner, of Nantes, Capt.
Beanregard, bound from Marseilles to Rio
Janeiro. The wonderful scenery, the glorious
luxuriance of South America, filled his soul
with ecstasy.. He sought for some one to
share his joy; and he found the friend he needed
The republic of Rio Grande was then at war
with the empire, of Brazil. Garibaldi received
letters of marque from the Republican authori
ties, armed a little ship of about thirty tons,
named her the Mazzini, and then, with Ros
setti and fifteen other companions, pat to sea.
After taking some prizes and narrowly escap
ing shipwreck, he landed, and gazed for the
first time upon the vast .plains that stretch
eastwards from the Uruguay, plains with which
he soon became as familiar as a gaucho, and
upon whibh he was to fight many a stubborn
battle. - Returning to his ship, he was at
tacked at daybreak by two Brazilian vessels;
his helmsman was killed, his craft became
unmanageable, Garibaldi was shot through
the neck and became unconscious, bat woke to
find that the enemy had been beaten off, and
that his little vessel was quietly floating up the
river Parana. The courage of his men, how
ever, soon after failed them, and they deserted.
Garibaldi was taken prisoner. Released, he
resumed his adventurous life, now galloping
over the plains, now cruising and fighting in
the long lagoons. After a fight near the
Estancia de la, Barra, the hero fell in love. The
courtship was a short one. Anita and Giu
seppe loved at first sight. They married, and
in September,lB4o, their son Menotti was born.
In 1844 he entered the service of the Republic
of Monte Video, then fighting for existence
against Rosas. Few partisan leaders, in a land
where almost every man has some of the in
stincts of a guerilla, were now more famous
than the Italian. Silently and gravely he was
preparing himself for the mighty work that yet
remained for him. The idea grew
upon .him that he might form an Italian
Legion in South America, which, practised in
warfare, might cross the sea when the good
time came, and strike a blow for. the Father
land. With three ships he fought for three
days against ten vessels belonging to the Dic
tator of Buenos Ayres; the odds were too great
even fol. Garibaldi; but so heroic was his re
sistance that, when he returned to Monte Vi
deo he was hailed by the people as heartily as
though he had gained a victory. The Italian
Legion was formed, and with these men he
gained battles. At Cerro, at La Boyada, and
at San Antonio he was victorious. * * There
came over the sea to Garibaldi the news
that Pins the Ninth was Pope, and that Italy
had started from her slumber; so he sailed
away towards Rome, and though timid men re
nande dhim that in Piedmont he was still under
sentence of death, he landed at Genoa: With a
wild cry of enthusiasm, the people gathered
round him. Modestly and humbly the great
guerilla placed his sword at the service of his
king. Carlo Alberto refused it. The tide of
battle, which had long been running in favor
of Italy, turned, and the ebb was swift and
strong. The Sardinian army withdrew before
the Austrians, and left Milan to its fate. Maz
zini shouldered a musket. Garibaldi hastened
to Milan, raised a free corps, and marched upon
Bergamo. He was compelled, however, to
retire, and, after establishing himself for a time
near Lago Maggiore, he crossed the frontier
into Switzerlatid. In September, 1848, Nice,
his birthplace, sent him as its deputy to the
Sardinian Parliament. 1849 arrived; Pius
fled from Rome; the Republic was proclaimed.
Joseph Mazzini, Aurelio Saffi and Ar
utellini governed it as a Triumvirate; and Gari
baldi was entrusted with the first brigade. Louis
Napoleon Bonaparte, then' President of the
French Republic, sent an army. to Civita Vec
chia, under General Oudinot. Many men
doubted whether theltalians would fight. They
soon solved the problem; they fought; they
drove back the French from the walls of Rome,
Garibaldi, at the Villa Pamfili, not only defeat
ing the assailants, but taking 300 of them pris
oners. An armistice was concluded with
Oudinot, but the Nizzard did not like to waste
time. With 3,000 men he sallied forth from the
city and routed 5,000 Neapolitans at Palestrina.
Ten days afterwards, at Velletri, he attacked
the enemy, who were commanded by the King
in person, and swift was the flight of' his evil
Majesty. - Garibaldi, who was slightly
wounded in the combat, returned to Rome.
The siege was drawing to its close. Re
publican France crushed Republican
Italy. Rome surrendered. With 4,000 foot
soldiers and 400 - horsemen, the Nizzard left the
city, eager to continue a guerilla warfare in the
mountains, or else to get to Venice, whieli,
under the leadership of Daniele Manic, stil
held the Austrians at bay. He reached San
Marino; but the little Republic threatened by
She allies, compelled la to disband his troops
THE PAHA' EVENING BULLETIN PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY APRIL 30. 1.864.---TRIPLE SiEET.
With a few devoted men Garibaldi departed
and endeavored to gain the shores of the
Adriatic. On the 2nd of July he left Rome ;
on the 30th of the same month he quitteit; San.
Marino. His wife Anita, who had borne him
three children, and was again about to become
a mother, accompanied him. On the 3rd of
August he reached Cesenatico, hired thirteen
fishing boats, and set sail for Venice. The City
of the Sea was almost in sight when Garibaldi
perceived that his little fleet was pursued by
Austrian shim the wind shifted and blew
dead against him; eight of the fishing boats
were captured, with the other five.he ran the
gauntlet through the -Austrian squadron, and
landed on the coast. His little band dispersed.
With his wite, his children, Cicernacchio and
his family, the Lombard officer, Livraghi, and
the Barnabite monk, Ugo Bassi, Garibaldi
trusted himself to the honor of the peasantry,
andfonnd them nobly faithful. But the; hard
ships of the fight overcame Anita. The noble
woman died; and Garibaldi 3 digging her grave
with his own hands, swore that he would yet
revenge her upon the Austrians. Heart..
broken he wandered wearily away. In time
he reached Ravenna, then passed into Tuscany,
to Genoa, to Tunis; and from Tunis sailed for
America. In New York he turned trader; but
the old love of the sea came back, ad he
sailed again as a merchant skipper. He visited
California and China. He came to England, a
grave,bearded man, who sat among his bales
and crates, and talked of freight and other
trading matters, but whose manner had still so
strange and subtle a charm that those who did
not know his name walked away in wonder as
to who this Italian could be. At Newcastle
the,north countrymen gave him a sword of
honor; he has used it since to some effect.
In 1864 he returned to Italy. Gradually the
Republicans—the "party of _action "—drew
nearer to the King. Garibaldi believed in Vic
tor Emanuel, and accepted a post in his marine.
Then, establishing himself at Caprera, he rested
and waited. On New Year's Day, 1859, the
Emperor, who had destroyed Rome, hinted that
he would deliver Italy. The French army
crossed the Alps. At the first whisper of war
Garibaldi offered his services to the King.
Cavour knew his value, and accepted them.
Then, with his cc Huntsmen of the Alps," the
hero dashed to the front, beat up the Austrian
quarters, and began the war. From Lago
Maggiore to Varese, from Varese to Como, this
irregular force marched before the Austrian
General had inspected his troops, or seen the
last orders received from Vienna ; and
ere he could telegraph that the " enemy
had escaped him at Varese," Garibal
di had entered Como amidst the cheer
ing of the people. In this campaign the mar
velous fertility of resources, the quickness of
decision, the celerity of execution, displayed
by Garibaldi, convinced all Europe that the
reputation which he had won in America was
not exaggerated. Sore trials remained for
him. Solterino was followed by Villatranca.
When the news reached Garibaldi's camp he
bore it bravely. Cavour resigned; Garibaldi
held his commission for some time longer. A.
still heavier blow had to be endured. The
Emperor, who had gone to war for "an idea,','
sent in his bill of costs. Nice and Savoy were
to cease to be Italian. At this news the great
heart of the Nizzard almost failed him. That
his very birthplace should be bartered away
was terrible. He spoke out vehemertly; he
denounced the transaction as an infamy,
and then waited for the spring. In the
first days of May, 1860, volunteers began
to assemble in the neighborhood of Genoa.
Garibaldi himself was then at Quarto, five
miles from that city. During the night, be
tween the sth and 6th of May, a detachment,
ender the orders of Nino Bixio, seized two
steamboats—the Lombardo and the Piemonte
—and proceeded to a rendezvous which had
been appointed. The people of Sicily had
risen in insurrection ; Garibaldi, the knight
errant of liberty, was going to their aid. He
took his own place at the helm on board the
Piemonte, and steered the ship himself. In
all, his men numbered about a thousand, the
greater port of them being Lombards. The
enterprise on which he had embarked seemed
one of the most desperate ever attempted. The
Piedmontese Government disowned him; by
that of Naples he was denounced as a pirate
and an outlaw. Steadily steering on, and
"keeping a keen lookout for hostile cruisers,
he held his course. He touched at Tata
on the Tuscan border, took in coals at
Santo Stefano, and then steered due south
towards the coast of Africa. Safe thus far, he
took in provisions at Cape Bon,and then pushed
right away to Sicily. On the 11th of May he
made the a fishing boat informed him that
a Neapolitan frigate and two corvettes had
that morning quitted their anchorage at Mar
sala, and gone round towards Trapani. The
harbor was free. Garibaldi landed, and the
hostile squadron, returning just too late, could
only seize his deserted steamers; and' open an
idle fire upon the town. Next morning he and
his "red shirts" were on the march. On the
15th they met the enemy at Calatafimi, and
beat him; on the 26th, driving the Neapolitans
before him, he occupied Palermo. In due
time all Sicily acknowledged him as Dictator.
Early in August he crossed from Messina io
the mainland. At the mere whisper of his
name regiments dispersed; and .Bombalino ran
as swiftly from Naples as his father had fled
from Velletri. Then, when he had conquered
two kingdoms, Garibaldi laid the gift at the
feet of Victor Emanuel, and went back, a
poor man, to grow turnips at Caprera. In all
history there is not a more wonderful or glo
Again he left Caprera on a sad journey.
With the cry of "Rome or death," he called
his friends around him. Mad as the undertak
ing seemed, there were many who, remember
ing what he had already done, believed that
success might yet be possible. The suspense
was short. He fell at Aspromonte; and it was
an Italian hand that shot him down. A long
and weary illness followed; and now, his cure
not quite completed, the General is in England.
FROM GETIERaL HOOK 11'S CORPS.
[CorreEponnence Cincinnati Commercial.]
CAMP 79m REGIMENT OHIO VOLUNTEERS,
LOOKOUT VALLEY, TENN., April 20, 1854.
Singe I wrote you, many changes have taken
place in the organization of this department.
The 11th and 12th Corps being consolidated, a
new organization of divisions became neces
sary throughout. The 20th Corps, resulting
from the consolidation of the two named, is
divided into four divisions, under .command of
the following Generals, all of whom are known
in the history of the present war; Rousseau,
Butterfield, Williams and Geary. With
Hooker at the head, and'such men as these for
division commanders, the corps will be second
to none in the Army of the Cumbeiland.
Onr regiment belongs to the 3d Division,
commanded by. Major General Butterfield, and
although our acquaintance with him has been
short, yet it has been sufficient to inspire us
with confidence and we feel in him we have one
equal to any emergency which may arise when
the hour of trial comes. Colonel Benjamin
Harrison,who has been in command of the
bigrade, for some months, goes to his regiment,
and General Ward assumes command of the
brigade. During the while Colonel Harrison,
a grandson of the old General, was in command
of the brigade, he won for himself a reputation
of which any one might be proud.
Reviews and inspections are the order of the
day—the object seems to be, to get every man
down to fighting weight and in good trim for
what is to come.: A few days ago we were re
viewed by General Thomas in person,and a day
or so after, he visited the various camps, and
saw the brigade drill. I suppose thisactivity
in military affairs is simply to get everything
in a condition for the coming campaign. The
health of-.theearmy is excellent, despite the
THE CULL I.,....sxzLsPi ffiILITIA
The following document endorsed by Presi
dent Lincoln, preceded the call on the Western
Governors foe troops :
WAR DEPA,RTMI,IIT, IVASHTNGTON, April 21.
To the President of the 'United States : Fird,
The Governors of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,lowa
and Wisconsin offer to the President inantry
troops for the approaching campaign.
Sccond—The term of service to be a hun
dred days, reckoning from the date of muster
into the service of the United States, unless
Third—The troops to be mustered into the
service of the United States by regiments,when
the regiments are filled up according to regu
lations to the minimum strength. • The regi
ments to be organized according to the regula
tions of the War Department. The whole awn
her tobe frirnished within twenty days from
date of notice of the acceptance of this pro
Fourth—The troops to be clothed, armed,
equipped, subsisted, transported and paid as
other United States Infantry volunteers, and to
serve in fortifications or wherever their services
may be required; within or without their res
Fifth—No bounty to be paid the troops,
nor the service charged or credited on any
Sixth—The draft for three years' service to
go on in any State or district where the quota
is not filled up; but if an officer or soldier in
the special service should be drafted, he shal
be credited for the service rendered.
Joan Baotron, Governor of Ohio.
0. H. MORTON, Governor of Indiana
RICHARD Yearns, Governor of Illinois.
W. M. STONE, Governor of lowa.
The foregoing proposition of the Governor
is accepted, and the Secretary of War is di
rected to carry it into execution.
(Signed) A. LIN coLN.
April 23, 1864..
A correspondent writing from Indianapolis,
April 27, says : A citizen of Parke county,
named Loy, who had been quite active in ar
resting deserters, was murdered a few nights
ago by a company of forty men, who entered
his house with blackened faces. The Sheriff of
the county obtaining some clue
.to the where
about of the murderers, he was resisted by a
band of armed men who ran the criminals off
into a copperhead neighborhood, in Fountain
county, near Jacksonville, where they are now
protected by some 500 armetPmen. The Sheriff
and posse wounded two of the murderers before
their retreat, who prove to be deserters. Brig.-
Gen. R. W. Thompson,of the Indiana Legiou,
has been instructed to call out the legion of
Parke and Vigo counties, and they have gone
into Fountain county to aid the civil officers in
arresting the murderers of Loy. Gen. Mans
field hes gene over to Fountain county to look
into the affair.
All places of business were closed this after
noon, and a grand review of all the troops was
had on Washington street. Meetings were held
in the Capitol ground, at which 'speeches were
made by General Carrington, Colonel Streight
and W. P. Fishback. A meeting of ladies was
also held at Masonic Hall, when one hundred
and sixty out of five hundred present volun
teered to take the places of merchant's clerks
and.let the latter go to war. -
TIM SMITH. FAMILY AND THE WAR
John Smith, who is well known to most
people, has communicated to the .Sriny and
Ne.vy Journal the following list of representa
tives of the Smith family engaged in this war
Major-Generals.—C. F. Smith, March 21,
1862, of Pennsylvania, formerly Colonel of the
3d U.S. Infantry : Brigadier General of Volun
William F. Smith, of Vermont, formerly U.
S. Engineers; Colonel 2d Vt., Brig.-General
Brigadier-Generals:—A.. J. Smith, March
1862, of Pennsylvania, formerly Major U.
S. A.. Colonel 2d California Cavalry.
W. S. Smith, April 15,1862, of Ohio, for
merly Col. 13th Ohio Infatry.
.G. C. Smith, June 11, 1862, of Kentucky,
formerly Col. 4th Kentucky Cavalry.
M. L. Smith, June 16, 1562, of Missouri, for
merly Col. Bth Missouri Cavalry.
G. A. Smith, Sept. 19, 1862, of Illinois, for
merly Col. 35th Illinois Infantry.
J. E. Smith, Nov. 19, 1862, of Illinois, for
merly Col. 45th Illinois Infantry.
T. C. H. Smith, November 29, 1802, of
Ohio, formerly Lieutenant-Colonel Ist Ohio
G. A. Smith, August 4, 1863, of Missouri,
formerly Captain Bth Missouri Infantry; Col.
of the same.
T. K. Smith, Aug. 11, 1863, of Ohio, for
merly Col. 54th Ohio Infantry.
Major-General Chas. F. Smith died at Sa
vannah, Tenn., April 2.5, 1862.
The appointment of Brigadier-General Gus
tavus A. Smith, of Illinois, not having been
confirmed by the Senate, his commission ex
pired March 4, 1863.
The remaining nine—with the exception of
Green Clay Smith, who has a seat in Congress
—are active officers in the army at this day,
EMIGRATION.—The Liverpool emigration re
turns continue to show the attractiveness of the
United States to the people of the United
Kingdom, especially to the Irish portion of it.
In March 13,727 emigrants sailed to America '
by far the greater portion of them from Ireland,
whilst only 620 went to Australia. Of these
latter, more than the half were Irish. In the
three months which have passed in 1864,
26,547 emigrants left Liverpool, or 1,740 more
than in the corresponding quarter of 1863. Of
them 23,552 sailed for America, and only 2,328
to the different provinces of Australia.—
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CHESTNUT GROVE HOUSE.
apt-Im* Miss A. L. HARRISON.
A SITUATION WANTED—By an English
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A LIVELY AND bPIRITED NARRATIVE
A very lively and spirited narrative. The
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UaltLEl ON. Publisher, New York.
SP"P'S sUURCE OF I ri.E. NILE.
- z,A Journal of the DISCOVERY OF THE
SOURCE OF THE NILE. By John Harming
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THE ANNUAL OF SCIENTIFIJ DISCOVE
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COUNSEL AND COMFORT, by the Country
FAMILIAR INVITATIONS. Anew edition.
CLHVEL AND' S DINTS to Riflemen.
JOHN HUSS. His Life and Times.
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Swain's Poems. Blue and Gold.
Bound the Block. A new American Novel.
EdittOß Mro Atry. By Harriet B. McKeever
Herbert Spencer on Education. 12mo
Etr Pale by
WILLIAM S. tc, ALFRED MARTIEN.
apt° - 606 Chestnut street.
g NAM PA GNI.NG Gic.a.l-11.1CALLY DE
-16,1 SCRIBED •
RED-TAPE AND PIGEON-HOLE
lively, interesting, and readable book, grv
ihg a true hirotory of red-tape ditticulties,and open
ing o the general public a chapter in cam
paigning graphically written, and from which
they wil, derive informatin. and amusement."
CA RLETON, Publisher, New York
JUST RECEIVED BY F. LEYPOLLT,
bookseller, Publisher and Importer,
1393 CHESTNUT street.
STUDIES OF RELIGIOUS HISTORY AND
CRITICISM, s 'N.
BY ERNEST RERAN,
Author of "The Life of Jesus." Authorized
translation from the original French, by Rev. 0.
B. Frothingham, with a biographical introduc
tion. 1 vol., Svo., cloth. Price 5.:.? 50.
Sent, postage free, on receipt of price. ap•
itE PEOPLE ASE UNDEuEIVED
RED-TAPE AND PIGEON-HOLE
•We rejoice that this book has been written. It
is high time that the people shonid be undeceived
as to tie character of many ofthe officers who Cora
=rind our armies. They can explain then why
noble sacrifice has had such little real success.
* The author is sometimes amusing, some.
times pathetic, and always intensely patriotic. "
Easton Free Press.
I;AItLET ON, Publisher, New York
LLt ' 6 Lit L 1 - tiLialluts.
ki LIFE OF PHILIIJOR, Musician andlehess
player, by George Allen, Greek Professor in . the
University of Pennsylvania; with a Supple
mentary Essay on Plulidor, as Chess Author and
ulless Player, oy Taasile Von Heldebrand tin,?: der
Lass, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary of the King of Prussia, at the Court -
Saxe-Weimar. 1 vol., octavo, 3 vellum, t
top. Price $1 95. Lately published by
E. H. BUTLER & ,
tos 137 South Fourth. street.
cABLETON, PUBLISHER, NEW 7014.
Hu ready to. day the following
THREE NEW BOOKS.
Walter Barrett's new work, entitled
A powerful matttr•of•faot novel, founded upon
events in the history of this Ozty. By the author
of "The Old Merchants of New York." 12mo
Oloth, 81 50.
A spicy and gossipy sketch of camp and mili
tary hie in the Army 01 the Potomac, entitled
RED TAPE AND PIG] BN-HOLE GENE-
A capital work, bumorous and pathetic, by
clUzen.soldier. 12mo. Cloth, $1 25.
One of the best volumes of poetry that has re
cently appeared, ea titled,
- LYRICS OF A DAY.
embracing by one author, many of the best known,
moat quoted, and most popular anonymous con
tributions to the press of the day. 12mo. Cloth,
*** Sold by all booksellers, and sent by mail free
on receipt of price, by
inh26-s-w-tf§ Publisher, New York.
MHEQLOIII.OAL BOORS, PAMPHLETS and
NEWSPAPERS bought and sold at JAS.
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G. F. WORK & CO.
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Exchange on England, Prance ai
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CHECKS AND VOUCHEItk,
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STOCKS AND LOANS,
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air Orders by Mail attended to. 42-17
DUB IST MAY, .
ORDERS BY MAIL OR EXPRESS ATTIINDEIrTO.
apl4-Im§ DREXEL, ilb,Clo.
G. F. WORK & CO.
Oil, Mining, Railroad and Other
Bought and Sold at BROKERS' BOARD.
SMITH & RANDOLPH
16 South Third street
0-. F. WORK & CO.
Us S COUPONS
BOUGHT AT HIGH PREMIUM.
DE HAVEN &BRO ,
20 South Third Street. •
JOHN C. CAPP lk SON,
STOCK AND NOTE BROKERS,
No. 23 South Third Street,
DirecUy • opposite the Mechanics' Bank,
Government Loans, Stooks and Bonds
Bought and Sold on Commission at the Board in
NOTES AND LOANS NEGOTIATED
ON THE BEST TEEMS. fell-am
G. F. WORK & CO.
DE HAVEN &•BEG
20 SOUTH THIRD 8T
EXCHANGE ON LONDON,
In. Sums to Suit. by
dATTHEW T. MILLER & co.,
No. 45 South Third street:
Bought and bold on Conuahsion,
Matthew T. Miller dr Co.,
413-116 No. 45 South Third
STOCKS AND SECURITIES
BOUGHT AND SOLD
DE HAVEN 85
20 SOUTH THIRD SUNDT:
ISAAC C. JONES, JR
Stook and Bill Broker,
.11111110VBD TO •
No. 140 South Third St:
aIrESOOKS and WANSbought and sold at the
Board of Brokers.
Sir Corainereial Paper and Collateral Loans ne
gotiated. -tit as la 264
PESIG 1 , A. TED DEPOSITORY
This Bank has been authorized and 115 LOW pro.
pared to receive subscriptiorus to the
NEW GOVERNMENT LOAN.
This. Loan, Lssaed Under authority of an act of
~ 7oricreFe approved March 3, 1864, provides for the
;ESIM. of Two Hundred Millions of Della?
(S2OO, 000.000) United States bonds, redeemable
after ten years, and payable forty years from date,
is oats, dated March 1, 1864, bearing interest a
the rate of
5 PER CENT.
per annum IN COIN, payable senti-axurnally On at
bond:, over SIM and on -Blinds of $lOO and lea%
Snesyrthers wilt receive either Registered or
Connor, 11., nda as they may prefer. .
h-E.GLATaIIED Bowns.will be - issued of the denaml
nationh of tiny dollars, ($5O, ) one hundred dollars,
I ) five hundred dollars, ($500,) one -thousand.
dollars. (81,014 k) five thousand dollars, ($5,000,)
and ten thousand dollars, (810,060). COUPON
Bonne of the denominations of fifty dollars, ($50,)
one hundred dollars, ($100,) five hundred dollars,
($500,) and one thousand dolia.ra, (81., 000.)
will commence from date of subscription, or the
accrued interest Irom'the first of March can be
paid in coin, or, until farther notice, in V. S.
notes or notes of National Banks, adding (50) fifty
per Cola- to the amount for premium.
:uPt. , l , i BONDS NOW BEADY FO3 DB
C. H., CLARK,
SUBECRIPTIONB TO Tay..
11 -40 LOA
Received by the
SECOND NATIONAL BANK
OF PHrLALELPHIA, AT • -
This Bank has been dericnated by the SECRE
TARY 0 P THE TREASURY a..
DEPOSITORY of THE PUBLIC MONEYS,
FINANCIAL AGENT -
OF THE MUTED STATER, -
And authonced to receive subscriptions to tne
NEW UNIT ED STATES LOAN, beat ing Interest
at the rate o! -
RIVE PER CENT.
per annum IN COIN. Bonds from 850'to SW, 000.
Interest to commence either with- the date of too
bonds. March Ist, IbM, or at the date of Salm•
Lion, at the option of the subscribers.
WILLIAM H. REIKWIT,
THIRD NATIONAL BANK
Having been designated a Depository of Public -
Moneys and Fiscal &gent of the United States,wll/ -
receive subscriptions to the "no w Government
issued under the Act of Congress approved March
3d, ESL Redeemable after ten years at the option:
ca the Government. Payable in forty years in'
BEARING INTEREST •AT THE RATE OF
FIVE PER CENT. PER ANNUM
Pegis.ered and Coupon' Bonds of different deno
minations. Interest commencing from date of sub-.
scrlption or tram the first or March last.
ap 2 l. l m DAVIS B. PAUL, President
U. S. 10-40 T.
JAY COOKE & Ca.
Offer for Sale the
NEW GOVERNMENT LOAN,
BEARING FIVE PER CENT. INTBREST
COIN. redeemable any time aftei TEN YEARS at
the pleasure of the Government, and payable"
FORTY YEARS after date.
' BOTH COUPON AND REGISTERED
BONDS are issued for this Loan of same dement.'
nations as the 5-20's. The interest on sso's and•
sloo's payable yearly; on all other denominations,
half yearly : The 10-40 Bonds are dated March I,'
1864. The halt-yearly interest falling dne Septem.:
her Ist and March Ist of each_year; until Ist Sep.
tember, the accrued interest from Ist of March is
required to be paid by purchasers in OWN or in -
LIIQAL cuitusaor, adding Atty per cent. for pre
=um until further notice.
ALL OTHER G O VERNMENT SECURITIES
BOUGHT AND SOLD. •
JAY COORS - & CO.,
ca1129-tto - p¢ 114 SZILITH THIRD STR
Al f sOUTEt THIRD ST., ‘I c i t io
4# BANKERS &BROKERS.
• SPECIE, 13TOCIag,
Quartermasters' Vouchers and Cheeks;
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G. F. WORK &
STOCK COMMISSION BROKERN
48 SOUTH THIRD STREET: