Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, July 22, 1862, Image 3

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paiip tt'tiegitpq.
Tuesday Morning, July 22, 18&
Fot•su.—ln Third street yesterday a small
poritunnie, containing a sum of mony. The
ovrimr can have the same by calling at our of
and paying for this notice.
t b t . Locust Street Methodist Episcopal Church
lime contributed the sum of thirty dollars to
the relief of the sick and wounded soldiers.
Toe solemn and impressive religious ceremo
ro, incident to the obsertance of the forty
L. 0.3 1 .3 devotion, commenced in St Pairick's
,Cuholic) churck on Sunday morning. High
ial,s was celebrated at six o'clock A. 11., Rev.
[lore Maher, and other Reverend gentlemen
ucau a distance officiating.
Towx.—Surgeon F. 0, Alleman, of the Bth
Ponsylvania Reserves, is In town, direct from
the army on the James river. The doctor has
turokhed us with an official list of the killed
A ral wounded of his regiment in the recent
battles before Richmond, which will appear
SramFa as CURRENCY.--The news
that Poet Office stamps have been enacted in
to currency" by Congress is received every
while with satisfaction. It will give the coup
udr;mrce at once to any scheme for flooding the
outlay with worthless "Shinplasters," and
go far to remedy the present inconveniences
arising from a scarcity of small change. .
WEER ENDING, JULY 19, 1862.—Total Recelpts of
Lire Stuck of all kinds, for the week at Barrie
burg Stock Yards, 1370 head of Beef cattle, 1017
head of Hogs, 1680 head of Sheep, and 488
head of Horses.
The sales during Friday wore :
Wm. Hines sold 178 head hogs at $4 40 per
1001bs gross.
J. Dickison sold 103 head hogs at $4 60 per
1001bs gross.
0. Crawford " 139 " " "$4OO "
1001bs gross.
C. Clark sold 98 head hogs at $4 00 per 100 lbs
Geo Lehman sold 16 Beef cattle at $4 25
J. Seldenridge sold 82 Beef cattle at $4OO.
1,. Adams sold 32 Beef cattle at $3 96.
C. Badger sold 102 Beef cattle at $4 20.
The following droves of cattle were in mar
ket this week :
i f off 82 head Myers & Dixon 100 head
A. Greenwatloo " 13indy & Stone 54 "
M. Dornig 18 " John Smith 114 "
AG Ctain 18 " I. _Kepner 19 "
Geo. Lehman 16 " IM. Sridduth 61 "
S. Adams 82 " Thos. Moony 18 "
I. Seldenridge77 " A. O. Badger 102 "
IL Thompson 33 " Guckenhmer & Bro 112
H. Copeland . 18 " head.
Thos. Lamb 33 E. Williams 166 "
Cook & lveryl94. " I Geo. Radcliff 72 "
THE SOLDIERS RELIEF Pic-Nlo.—Onr readers
should not forget the pic-nic to be given in
Haehnlan's Woods, next Thursday, the 24th
inst. The proceeds of which are to be applied
to tho benefit of the families of our gallant 'Vo
lunteers. The gentlemen who have undertak
en the management of the affair have had
sisiderahle experience in each matters, and
doubt nut will get up something decidedly
.-rwtive. There will be choice edibles and
whablee, music for dancing, and any plan
of other things provided for the amuse
.] lit IS the guests. No improper characters
w',ll be permitted on the ground. Omnibuses
ail run during the day, from the Washington
corner of Sixth and Walnut streets.
Leta 25 cents.
1,1 CArrsm,,of the Third street Presbyterian
1.1,, preached a most powerful and eloquent
- 1„,,t, Sunday morning, bis theme being the
the country and the duty of his cow
, rL in this the hour of their peril. He
clearly that no man fully discharged his
in this crisis, unless he made some seed
- A r•actilice of time, of labor, of service,
we and of life, was the highest evidence
ttrieti6m. These sacrifices must be made
',tinily. They must be made speedily, or
tL, edotu would be pronounced a . failure by
, vernments of the world. They must be
in a Christian spirit, for sacrifices made
than in that spirit, failed of their object—
of God's approval, and consequently failed
tier. The sacrifice of those who were
the army, were strongly alluded to by
verend orator. He was not willing to
t Me pecuniary aid which only shared the
011 g munificence of a man, as patriotic.
which was worthy to be thus regarded,
• the EaCl lace which put a man to some in
,. Ilience—was the giving up of luxuries, the
• ling of pleasures, the retrenchment of
•agance, and the adoption of strict econo•
.0,11 actual deprivation, In order that the
cause might be aided, and the country
etcued from rebellion. This was patriot
-4t of the army—and those only who thus
iv i the general cause ware doing their duty.
4..1 w4l may they do their duty, for withouta
utuent—this Heaven-blessed and Heaven
iEret,ted government, which guarantees liberty
to ?al men acknowledging Its sway--without this
goverututut, to guard our rights, protect our
property, and encourage personal interests to
success, without such a power we would all be
come slaves. Let loyal men remember this
and begin to make their sacrifices. Let wealth
unloose its purse strings, and pour out its MO
racence in aid of victory. Let us make our
isernices before the throne of God, that the
altar of liberty may not be dug down and ut
telly destroyed.
Her. Cedell has heretofore preached some
exceedingly powerful sermons, but his effort
of en Sunday is pronounced by all who were
present at its delivery to have been a produc
tion at once abounding in fervid eloquence,
stirring appeal, and practical common sense
suggestions of duty and patriotism. He un
doubtedly has the approval of God for his efforts
in behalf of his bleeding country and imperilled
freedom ; and his conduct, thus noble in all re
epode, deserves the commendation and respect
of every man in this community.
We understand that a numbe r of our citizens
are about to request Mr. Cattell to repeat the
sermon on such occasion as he may himself in
ARRESTED.-0. Barrett and Thomas C. Mac-
Dowell were arrested yesterday on the charge
of libel, and bound over to appear at the next
Court of Quarter Sessions in the sum of five
thousand dollars. General Boundort appeared
for them as surety. U. J. Jones was also ar
rested and held to bail on a charge of writing
libellous articles for Barrett &
Tits Pro-Nto of the Citizen Fire Company
comes off at Haehlen'a woods to-day, and
from what we know of the managers,and their
arrangements, we can safely say it will be one
of the most delightful parties of the season.—
Every accommodation will be afforded visitors
to pass the day in a round of continued enjoy
ment, in the way of choice edibles and drinka
bles, ropes for "Copenhagen," swings, and last,
though by no means the least important, a fine
string band for worshippers at the shrine of
the nimble-footed goddess Terspbichore. The
utmost precaution has been taken to preserve or
deion the grounds. Oranibusses will run every
fifteen minutes from Omit's State Capitol Hotel
and Frisch's International Hotel.
Rosa FOR CENTB.—In Philadelphia the diffi
culty among small shopkeepers, provision deal
ers in the markets, and the citizens generally
in making change, has caused an extraordina
ry demand for cents, and all that can be coined
at the Mint are eagerly bought The Ledger of
that city says that recently on one of the days
assigned for the exchange at the Mint of nick
lea for United States Treasury Notes, the doors
were besieged with an anxious crowd before
seven o'clock, and by twelve o'clock, the hour
net apart to commence the exchange, there
were several hundred persons present, men,
women and boys. Lines were formed of the
men and boys on one side of the building, and
of the women on the other, the former extend
ing half a square along Juniper street. Many
of the boys were provided with Niel baskets
to carry the cents in. To preserve order a posse
of the reserve police were in attendance, but
their services were not required. Though many
of those who desired cents stood i n line for
hours waiting an opportunity to get into the
Mint, they had to go home without them, as
the supply on hand was exhausted before half
of the applicants were accommodated. We
understand that two thousand dollars' worth of
cents are coined daily at the Mint, making
twelve thousand dollars' worth a week. About
two-thirds of the coinage goes to New York,
Boston, and other cities, leaving but four thou
sand dollars' worth a week for distribution in
Philadelphia. But five dollars' worth are given
to each applicant at the Mint, but it is said
that boys are employed to stand in line, and by
this means raise a large amount in cents.
Tilg CURRENCY QUESTION.—BeIow we present
a correct copy of the bill passed during the last
day of Congress, from which it will be observed
that our business community may expect re
lief in a short period and that an abundance
of small change will he forthcoming. Here is
the bill:
AN ACT to authorize payments in stamps and
to prohibit circulation of notes of less de-
nomination than one dollar
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives of the United States of America in Congress
assembled, That the Secretary of the Treasury
be and he is hereby directed to furnish the As
sistant Treasurers and such designated deposi
tories of the United btates tus may„bet,by,,lLlut
selected, in such sums as he may deem expe
dient, the postage and other stamps of the
United States, to be exchanged by them, on
application, for United States notes ; and from
and after the first day of August next such
stamps shall be receivable in payment of all
dues to the United States less than five dollars
and shall be received in exchange for United
States notes when presented to any Assistant
Treasurer or any designated depository se
lected as aforesaid in sums not less than five
Sao. 2. And be it further enacted, That from
and after the first day of August, eighteen
hundred and.sixty-two, no private corporation,
bankiog assodation, firm, or individual shall
make, issue, circulate, or pay any note, check,
memorandum, token, or other obligation, for
a less sum than one dollar, intended to circu
late as money or to be received or used . in lien
of lawful money of the United States ; and
every person so offending shall, on conviction
thereof in any district or circuit court of the
United States, be punished by fine not exceed
ing five hundred dollars, or by both, at the op
tion of the court.
Approved, July 17, 1862.
[lbr the Telegraph.]
WHO is HlP—While standing on the plat
form at the Penna., Railroad depot, last Friday
mooing, my attention was called to a group of
men near me, discussing the war question.—
There stood a specimen of the genus home, "gag
ing" away at a 2:40 rate, endeavoring to make
several loyal men (his auditors) believe that
in less than six months time the " Southern
Confederacy," would be recognized—Jeff & Co.,
would pay hp us IsTortheners for our valor
and determined opposition, " to the rebellion,"
&c., and the impudent rebel sympathizer even
offered to wager a month's wages that It must
be so; when a well known loyal citizen came
up to the mark and said, "out with your mo
ney, lad, put down six month's wages if you
Swett wilted a degree or two—said he "hadn't
money about him, (ditto in the article of
brains, observed a bystander,) but that he
would raise the funds on pay-day." Our Union
friend commenced to handle the ape pretty
roughly, and he "slid." If the pimp above
referred to would have used the same traitorous
language in the much-talked-of secesh city of
Baltimore, the first Union man present would
have damaged his countenance, sure as fate.—
The fellow is easily recognized ; he wears a
checkered cap, not quite large enough for a
performing monkey—has a slight sprinkling
of eat fur on his upper lip, and in other
respects looks tolerably genteel. His impu
dence and audacity,however, will sooner or later
lead him into trouble. Wonder why such a
chivalrous buck:is not better eMployedt It would
be far more consistent and honorable to join
rebel band of cut throats or guerillas engaged
in the unholy cause of attempting to destroy
our glorious country, than to bold a position
given him by a loyal railroad company, where
public and private interests, together with all
other loyal citizens affairs, he would no doubt
be ready and willing to betray into the hands
of enemies of our common country. Let him
be arrested at the first opportunity for treason
able conduct. He is not fit to walk the streets
of so large folly as Harriabtug. Usiosur.
CRIMINAL Nromer.—Tbis . morning a little
barefooted boy, whose name we could not
learn, while passing the corner of "Third and
Market streets, at Leatny's store, accidently
got his foot between two pieces of a broken flag
stone, which caused him to trip violently to
the ground, spraining his ankle and Inflicting
several s..vere cuts on his head. He was picked
up by some of the bystanders and taken,
his residence. This corner has been singularly
neelected by the supervisor of the district In
which it is situated, and we hope that this ac
cident will be the means of hurrying him up to
his duty in the premises,
OND Goon WAY.—The New York 2imei
~ ,
"The editor of this piper was waited upon
on Saturday by a gentleman desiring to have
his attention directed tto Setae recruiting officer
whose honesty And energy, could. be omerly
warranted. fre'enly needed to•hoielb E se qual
ities verified to justify himself in placing $3OO
in the hands of the officer, to be used in pro-.
curing recruits for the Union army.- It was
our good fortune to be able to point out a per
fectly safe trustee of this patriotic charity, and.
it will at once do its benacial work:" • '
In many places, if not, all, this example
might be copied toadiantage. Now and then
there is a recruiting officer so exaactly 'fitted
for the business, at a given sum in his hands
would be more effective than twice or three
times the amount laid out by any oidioary
committee or municipal officer. There are
many ways of expending money for procuring
recruits which will commend themselves to
the wise and prudent, and none can be pointed
out for general employment to the eialusion of
others. It is well for every one, to think over
in what method he eau give his money to the
best advantage, but he ought not to think:too
long, for any way is better than that.' • •
ABSENT SOLDIEIL—The following circular
comes from the Headquarters of the Army of
the Potomac, and is supposed to be sanctioned
by Gen. McClellan. It should have a wide
circulation, and the sentiment of the country
energetically brought to the aid of the •pril•-
pose of shaming these stragglers back to their
HAMMON'S LANDING, Va., July 10.'
The shameful desertion of officers and men
from the ranks of their regiments, which has
been goingort since the battle of Williamsburg,
and which has more than decimated the army
within the last fortnight, and should receive
notice at the hands of the press. The • press
can do no better service to the military inter
este of the nation than to persevere in attack
ing men absent under pretense of Sickness.
Robust and slightly wouktded officers and 'men
are parading the streets of cities or loitering
at home, who are absent without leftve, and
who are needed here. Make it detestable for
any man able to do duty tO be away froni"the
army. Hold him, up to the public. view. Let
him be shamed to his dttty.
In the recent battles and movements, hordes
of stragglers rushed to the hospital boats • and
escaped from the army, while thousturds wbci
could not get on the boats were only compelled'
to return to the ranks of their regiments - by
provost guards and .by.hunger. Make a resi
dence at home diegractful to these deserters.
The local police should arrest every man im
properly absent from his regiment.
The writer of this ca ,not give his name—
the communication is anonymous—but the
press can ascertain how far what is here said is
true, by looking around and seeing the num
bers of returned officers ann soldiers who are
in every street, in every city, in every lane and
in every village of the North. If every
officer and soldier fit for duty •would onaurso
from Lis hiding-place, and come to his regil4.
ment, the army would , be much strengthened;
and the Cause for which we struggle materially'
TAL.—To avoid trouble and difficulty which
may arise from ignorance or misappreh ension `
relative to the admisaion of patients into the
Pennsylvania State Lunatic Hospital at Harris
burg, it has been deemed advisable to give the
following extracts from the by-laws of the hos.'
These provisions will be strictly enforced,
and it is hoped that all who have occasion
to bring patients to the hospital will be pre
pared to comply fully with the spirit and letter
of the regulations:
"Preparatory to the admission of a patient,
(unless when committed by order of a court,)
the Superintendent shall be furnished with the
certificate of a physician that he has seen and
examined the individual and belieires him or
her to be insane, with a request from a near
relative or friend, that the patient: may .be riv.
ceived into the hospital, and a bond, with sat
isfactory security for the payment of board an
other expenses while in the institution. , AII
private patients thus received shall make a
payment of thirteen weeks' board id iv:Nance
when brought to the hospital, and if taken
away uncured and against the advice and , can
sent of the Superintendent within that tietiod,
no part of said payment shall be refunded.. •
"Whenever a patient is sent to the hosrittal
the order of any court, justice ,judge, pliectork
of the Poor of a county, or the , ovarseers'6Me
poor of a township or poor district; t' Order 6r
warrant, or a copy thereof, by which suckti . erz
eon is sent shall be lodged with this Stiperm
tendent. • • '
"Those who may bring a patient with
such order or warrant will be required to pay at
the time of the admission of the patient,Vaty
five dollars.
"A written history of the case should - be
sent with the patient, and, ,if possible; sbme,
one acquainted with the individual. should . a 077
company him to the hospital,: fiona Mune.
minute, but often essential particulars May be
learried." 7
Oases of recent occurrence will be received'
at any time on compliance ivitlithe ' regula
Editors throughout the Statifc4ill please
A Norm Feramasnumwr.—Among the many
improvements lately made in our city, to which
we can point with pride as an evidence of pros
perity and as a determination on the part of
our business men, no longer to remain behind
the 4, lighthouse ," is the completion ef - .KbY
& Kunkle's large brick building at the corner
of Market and Fifth streets, which is, allkot
creditable to the owners and cirnitirientid&) tlt .
part of our city.
This building is not only one - of the largest,
devoted to the glicary!busluess, outside of New
York, but the stacli'chalanges competion.—
Without going into detail, we may safely say
that the'firm keep on, hand everYthingusually .
kept in a grocery store, ( liquors excepted,) and
that they sell at very small profits. Their
clerks are civil and - amorikmodating; and have
strict instructions under no circumstances what
ever to misrepresent or take advantage of any
crstotner. A general invitatiortiii extended to
the public to visit the nnw,ligildiegAnd exam
ine the attentive ittidc,- 4 -whethet they purchase
or not. , • •
.-• 043
Nan' ;4drutrtiame-uts.
Alai) *ARTILiti . 0614 NA. MILITIA,
HABBltiltillto, July 21, 1862.
y,..; • -
Assurances having been received from many
loyal and patriotic. citizens, that the establish
ing of camps in well chosen localities, in other
parts of the State,.in connection with the Cen
tral Deptit at Tlarriaburg, , mAuld greatfy facili
tate the raising of the State's quota, under the
late call of the President, and would more
thoroughly secure the 'formation of Regiments
of 'people of the same neighborhood, which is
desirable, and Intended ; in all cases,where it
can be acconiplislied. 'For the reasons abuve
set forth.
L Camps be established for districts
comprising the adjacent counties in Lancaster,
Washington, ,Montgomery, ;Allegheny, Bind-.
ford, tankliri . and' I?hilad4lphia counties, in
charge of which Commanders and skillful Sur
geons will be aPpciinted.
H. Recruiting Officers and others engaged in
raising Squads or Companies,,will, on applica
tion to' Calit. - IC - 1. Dodge, Superintendent of
Recruiting service ioc Pennsylvania, made in
accordance with his circular ,of 12th instant, be
furnished with transp'oitation to the Camp
nearest their. location or recruiting rendezvous,
or at which the Regiment for which any Squad
or company is intended, may be organizing.,
in.;:olohing, arims;,&e., will furnished
volunteers by the proper United States officers,
on arrival at camp and-muster into service.
By order of A. G. CIIRTIN,
Governor and Corrininuder4ii-Chief.
A. L. Rosszu,,,Adg't. General Pennsylvania.
HARRISBURG, Pa, July .12,1862.
Persons raising recruits under Order No 28,
Head Quarters, State of Pennsylvania, will not
send small Spada to this Depot, but will keep
their men together until the number proposed
to be raised is complete, or until the twenty
days for which subsistence will be paid, has
nearly elapsed. " '
The above conditions being fulfilled, the Of
ficer will make his application for transporta
tion directly to me ; in every case sending with
such application.the nertifloate of the Protinfin
otary of the County, or where that cannot be
obtained, of the nearest Post Master, that the
person 'applying for transportation is trust
worthy, and has actually enrolled the number
of men for which transportation is applied.
Capt. Bth infantry, Sup't recruiting Berenice
- Pennaylvarda. jy2l-d3t
TO-MORROW, Tuesday, JULY 22.
A general invitation is extendelito ladies and
gentlemen: Price of admithince - to the woods
twenty-five cents.
Conveyances will ply between 'Omit's hotel
and Frisch's International hotel and the grove
every fifteen minutes during the - day.
AFEW Boxes good Cheese, the balance
of a large consignment, are offered at an unusually
low rate to close out the lot. To retail dealers there will
be an inducement offered. Fachliox sold will bo pier.
anteed as represented. WM. DOCK, JR., & CO.
HEAP Sugars, 'brown. and : ,white, New
Orleans, Lwering* &n :ore now "offered for sale,
of overy gr. de to mit the I urohaeer, at
mama & MOW,JSAN,
tylB Corner Front and Marketstreets.
k gand liplassee:no leas than eight
TylB MAN .
I " i t t 04"1,0,1401/ala.
Keystone Park Agricultural Fair Grounds,
Williamsport, Pa.,
FRIDAY, SEPTA 5, ,4 BD 6, , 1565.,
Premium List and Prize Banner open to Exhibitors
Mon the Canadair and British Provinces.
The managers flatter 'themseives that, al
though the past exhibitions held in .other parts
of the Unitea States have bees eminently suc
cessful and entirely satisfactory to the public,
the past experience will enable them to hn
prove somewhat in the details of the 'arrange
manta, and in this connection they hope to
give greater facilities for the deliberate exam
ination and trial of horses intended' for sale.
Williamsport is easily and
. quickly accessible
fromAll . directions. Keystone Park is unequal
ed in its track for showing and training a horse.
The managers design to make this a horse
inart, worthy of its central position, and its
extraordinary facilities .%
A. E, KAPP, •' ' N- D. K. JACKMAN;
- •At ..E.,KAPP, President.
E R TAYLOR, Treasurer.
W F. lOG Chief Marshall
GEO. X. gym ; Secretary.
Of Imported Blood..and &aerie= Breeds of
Will be held on KEYSTONE PARK, Agile:UV
tural Fair Grounds, .
September 2,3, '4 'and 5, 1862.
Premium LiptAnd l'rize Banner uperk. to
Exhibitors - froth the Canadiu3 and
~ .pther, British Provinces.
The entwineCto,,Koyatone_Park .for visitor s .
on foot bi
Is the Center, Gate, on, Camp bell
street. ,The'eqtranee Abi.Gorses and Carriagei
is bYlhe N. E. Gate4o4lll4llPhell.street,
The gates will le v iipeu for the admission Ail
thetriublic from si o'clOck, until sun
=down of eaoh day. .
.IThe Chief Marshal and - Superbitendenti
iha t Exhibition will meet at the Presideit's
TAO at 8 o'clock, A. x. of ,each day, to perfect.
the arrangements for•the day. ' - • '
A Superintendent will accompany each set of
Judges, and, Tointeoutithe different dames of
stock to be ethibited, 'They will see that
Gorses are provid ed With,halters by their own
erSi and suitably arranged tor exhibition each
day, •
Will 'please report..themselves on their arrival
in town at ;the; officerof the Society, corner of
Third and Elmira streets, in Taylor's building,
where the Coikinittee of. Reception Will be in
sessiop. Cards ,of admission will be-furnished
them! to>> the' ,Exhibition, and the'Pommlttee
1 1 11 4,2 40 , - NP.4 034 10.* 47(144.
ti cto 2ttinerfisements.
- - -
For the greater convenience of editors and
reporters for the press, a Tent will be specially
set apart for their use, and every facility will
be afforded them to obtain and transmit in
A Committee of Reception from the press
will receive their brethren from abroad on the
field, and further the purpose of their coming.
The Judges will assemble at the Tent of the
President, on the ground, at 8 o'clock, A. X ,
Tuesday, to organize and fill vacancies in the
Board, should any occur. The report of the
Judges must be handed to the President's Sec
retary before Thursday noon.
Will be furnished for visitors on the field at a
moderate charge. A tent saloon for ladies will
be provided with female attendants.
Ices, Coffee, Oysters, &c., will be supplied by
a competent confectioner.
No Sewn Tickets will be issued. Single
admission. to, the. grounds $0 26
Children under twelve years of age, half
Admittance to the s e ats opposite the
Judges' (stand
Members of Public SdiumAs, Seminaries
or Colleges may commute for admie
ttion with the . Treasurer.
For a four or six horse vehicle and driver,
passengers being supplied With Tickets, 1 00
Fora two horse vehicle and driver, pas
sengers being supplied with Tickets... 75
For a one horse vehicle and driver, pas
sengers being , supplied with Tickets... 50
For a horse and, its rider 60
Exhibitors will be provided with stalls and
bedding for their stock, in the NEW BARNS
of the Society, and in stalls adjoining, to the
extent of their ability to provide the same, (if
notice is given on or before the 20th day of
August,) without charge ; so that horses may
be driven to the exhibition grounds and need
not be removed till the exhibition is closed.—
Grain and bay will be furnished to those who
desire it, at market price. Arrangements will
also be made with public or private stable
keepers for exhibitors who make early requests
for the keeping of horses, and at a reasonable
In Consideration of the Superior Accommodations
Ofered Gratuitously.
_ .
Competitors for premiums of $2OO $lO
do do do do 100 6
do do do do 130 and over 30, 3
do do do 'do 30 and under, 2
Single Horses, under the saddle
or in harness, entered for exhi
bition, but not in competition
for premium and subject to the
call of the Marshal
Single spans, or Tandems, or Tri-
Six in hand
Premiums will not be paid on animals re
moved from the exhibition, unit e t s such remo
val has the special approval of the Chief Mar
shall, and premiums not claimed within thirty
days after the award, will be considered as for
feited. Premiums will not be paid on horses
which are unsound.
It is desirable that those, who intend to make
entries for exhibition should notify the Secre
tary on or before August 20th, that arrange
ments may positively be made for their accom
modation. Letters may be addressed to the
Secretary at Williamsport. The Treasurer will
pay premiums awarded at the business Tent, on
the ground at the close of the Exhibition, and
at his office in Williamsport during the follow
ing month ; or will forward any premium not
so paid, in such manner as the person entitled
to the same, may direct.
°lase 240. .I.—Ttrortingn itia Horses, Stal
Premium, two Hundred Dollars $2OO
Speed will be considered in making the award.
Cr a,ss No. 2.—Thorough Bred Mares.
Premium; One Hundred Dollars $lOO
Speed will be considered in making the a ward.
' Cuss No. 3.—Stallions for general use, 6
years and over.
First premium;...- . ' ." . ... $lOO
.. ............ ..
- - .
Second do - 25
- CLAN No. • 4.—Stallions for general nee, 4
years and under 6.
First premium $6O
Second do , 20
Crass No. 6.—Stallions of 2 years and un
der 4.
Firstioemturn, $3O
Second do 16
CLAES No. 6. Mares with Foal by their
First premium, • $4O
second do . . ....... ...... 10
Crass No. 7.—Breeding Mares.
For the best breeding Mare, 4 yearn arid over.
First premium, ........ . ....... ..... $5O
Second do - ' - 20
Crass No. B.—Fillies, 2 years and under 4.
First; premium, $4O
Second do 20
C.Liss No. 9.—Fillies, 1 year and under 2.
First: premium, ...... $2O
Second do 10
Cress No. 10.—Colts 2 years and under 4.
Fimtpremiun2 $25
Second do 10
Cuss No. 11—Colts, (Stallions or Geldings.) 1
year and under 2.
First premium, $2O
Second do 10
CLess No. 12.—Matched Horses (Geldings or
Mares,) For the-best span, IS hands and over.
First preminm,......... ....... .. ... . $5O
Second do 20
For the best span of Matched Horses, 14
tuindi, and under 16.
First. Premium,4 $25
Second do 10
Crass No. 18. Fancy. Matched Horses, (Gel
'dings ofhfares.)
First premium,
Second do 20
Size Whom and speed will be considered in
making the award. •
Orssi No. 14.—Gentleman's spans of Driving
Horses:(Geldings or :Mares.)
First ,primiuM,.. : ........ ... $lOO
Second . dd ,20
Size, action and speed 'Mil' be considered in
making the award.
OLAF% No. 15.—Family Horses (Geldings or
For the best Family Horse, four years and
over, ,driving, color, size: and action will be con
sideredn making the award.
First premium, $5O
Second do -10
No. 16.--43tentleixten's Driving Horses
- (Geldings or Mares) 4 years and over. ,
First premium, , $5O
Second do, 10
DriVing; color,- size, action and speed will be
considered in making the award.
Cusp Nci„17. 1 .--Stuldle Hones.
For the . beit. gentlefilan's Saddle Hoist).
First premium $2O
Second‘ do 10
For the best, Lady's Saddle Horse.
First premium $2O
Secpmd do 19
ThAss.No. 18.—Farm and Draft Horses.
For the best pair of Farm or Draft Horses.
First premium $5O
Secomi do 10
Masi No. -19.—Bast single Farm or Draft Norse.
Fiat ppremiant . . . ..... ,$l5
Dessud.... I I
Crass No. 20.—Ponies.
Ponies, under 14 hands, driven double Tan
dem or Tridem.
First premium $l5
Second do 10
Best team six in hand
Best Tandem or Tridem team
Will be awarded to the State (Agricultural
Society) other than Pennsylvania, which shall,
by Its citizens, enter for • xhibition the largest
number of valuable horses, a Prize Banner,
worth $2OO.
Exhibitors with horses are required to use the
South Entrance gate on Cambell street, in com
ing on to and returning from the grounds.
Entries of stock may be made at the office of
the Secretary in Taylor's Building, until Mon
day, 9 o'clock, p. m., September Ist, when the
books must be made up for the Judges. The
exhibition of stock on the track will take place
precisely at the time specified in the subjoined
arrangement ; and animals not prepared at the
proper time and place may, at the discretion of
the Judges, be ruled out of competition.—
Stock will be marked with cards furnished by
the Secretary, designating the class and No. of
entry ;
and during the cerhibition they must be
placed entirely under the management of the
officers of the society. If sufficient time has
not been given, in the programme for the
Judges to examine any one class before the call
ing of another class, the first named class will
be examined on a vacant patient' the ground
to be designated by the Chief Marshal. Ar
rangementa will be made for the trial of Draft
Horses by testing their strength, docility, etc.,
at a load.
Owners or agents offering horses for premium
of exhibition will receive ticketeflX admission.
Exhibitors are requested to leave sufficient
space around each horse or vehicle for the
Judges to pass freely.
The Jndgs will in all cases withheld premi
ums where the horse is not worthy or is un
sound, though there be no competition. .
Exhibitors entering colts of the age of three
years and nuder, shall furnish to the Judges
evidence of the time of foaling—to be filed
with the Recording Secretary. Pedigree of
Blood Horses, and origin and age must be fur
nished, if required, for every horse offered for
The Judges will report to the Board of man
agers not only the horses entitled to premiums,
but also those next in merit in each class, to
meet the contingency of any abjection which
may arise to the award. All horses not obtain
ing premiums, which, in the opinion of the
Judges, deserve special commendation, will be
so reported to the Board of Managers.
The Judges, if not satisfied as to the regular.
ity of the entrees in the respective classes, or
the ages of the horses as recorded in the en
tries. will apply to the Recording Secretary for
information, and should there be any doubt,
after examination, of their coming within the
regulations, or if any horse is of such a charac
ter as not to be entitled to exhibition in corn
,petition, they will report the facts for the con
sideration of the Board of Managers, that
such course may be adopted as the case may re
The several classes of horses upon exhibition
will be called for in the order indicated in the
programme, and precisely at the hour named,
when a flag will be raised near the Judges'
stand with the inscription, "CLEAR THE
When the hour arrives for the exhibition of
any class of horses, the bell will be rung and a
flag will be raised lo indicate the class to be
All horses entered will be at the risk of the
owners. The most effectual means will be
taken, through the agency of the police and
otherwise, to guard and protect the horses ex
hibited ; but the managers cannot be responsi
ble for injuries occasioned by accident or other
.... 3
Reports of the doicgs of the Exhibition will
be officially published.
Horses intended for public or private sale
will be labeled accordingly, and a portion of the
ground will be designated for their examination
and sale. The services of an auctioneer will
be provided, and a time named for public sales.
The Secretary will give notice of such intended
sales, if early entry is made with him to that
effect. Such horses connot be withdrawn until
the close of the Exhibition, except by written
authority of the Managers.
Members of the several Committees will be
recognized by the following badges:
Class Nos. I&2.—Thorough Bred horses,Navy
Blue Ribbon.
Class No. 3.—Stallions, 6 years and over,
Green Ribbon.
Class No. 4.—Stallions, 4 years and under 6,
White Ribbon.
Class No. s.—Stallions, 2 gears and under 4,
Green and White Ribbon.
Class Nos. 6 & 7. —Mares with foal and Breed.
ing Mares, Orange Ribbon.
Clan NOB. 8 Sr: 9.—Fillies, Black and Orange
Class Nos. 10 & 11.—Colts, green and Red
Class Nos. 12 &13.—Match and Fancy Match
horses, Red and While Ribbon.
ClassNo.l4.—GenesSpansof Driving Horses,
Light Blue and Pink Ribbon..
bass No. M.—Family Horses, Red, White
and Blue Ribbon.
Class No. 16.—Gentlemen's Driving Horses,
Blue and White Ribbon.
Class No. 17 & 20.—Saddle Horses and Pon
ies, Blank and White Ribbon.
Class Nos. 18& 19—Farmers' Draught Horses,
Red Ribbon.
Chills Nos. 21 & 22.—Best Team, Pink Ribbon
Board of Managers, Rosettes.
No',feature of the Horse Show is more pleas
ing to the managers, and we, trust acceptable
to the public, than the facilities offered for the
transportation of horses and grooms to and
from the Exhibition.
will carry visitors, horses and grooms free, one
way. The Lackawanna & Bloomsburg, Phila.,
Wilmington & Baltimore, and Cumberland
Valley, agree to do as other roads do. There
are other roads to hear from, which will, with
out doubt, come into the same arrangements.
Thus it will be seen that the State of Pennsylva
nia is thrown wide open to the exhibition. The
roads-will collect fares on all horses coming to
the exhibition, and return them free on pre-,
sentation of thei certificate that they have been
on Eihibition,and are unchanged in ownership.
The following is the form of Certificate referred
to above:
Wirsasmeow; Sept. 1862.
25 Railroad Agents:
This certifies that has had on exhibi
tion and not sold Horses, at the Fin3t Na
tional Horse Show, held at Williamsport,
Penna., on the 2d, 3d, 4th and sth of Septens
Ntw glbotrtistments.
Cress No. 21
OLASB No. 22