Newspaper Page Text
pail g Etlegqll
SiTnnAT EVENING, Ras 16, ism,
NAT lON AL UNION TICKET
INA VICE PRESIDENT.
FOR TIMENDMENT OF THE CONSTITUTION
SOLDIERS' RIGHT TO VOTE
Election Tuesdav, Aug. 2, 1864.
Intel Form of the Ballots for the tionstitu.
It is well that our friends throughout thf
State should properly understand the legs
form of the ballots to be used in voting to)
the Constitutional amendnienta. We submit
a ticket in favor of the three amendments, as
provided for by the law:
. First Amendment.
FOB THE AMENDMENT.
FOR THE AMENDMENT.
FOE THE AMENDMENT.
—Theis) tickets are to be folded so aF
to enclose the words "for the amendment,'
leaving outside for perusal as the ballot if
distributed to the boxes, the words "first
amendment." All the amendments are im
portant. and ft should become the duty of
every man truly devoted to the Union and the
Commonwealth, zealously to labor for theb
endorsement at the ballot box.
The Electoral Ticket.
It would be well for our loyal cotemporarie•
carefully to examine and revise the electors
ticket at the head of their columns, so the
the name of each elector may not only cor
redly appear in every organ of the cause, but
that the ballot may also be properly printed.
We have already corrected . , - several errors iv
the names of these electors. We are now
called on to make still another correction.
The name of the elector in the Thirteenth
District, as it appears in many of our notetn
poraries, is printed Elias W. Hall, when 1t
should be tutss W. Ham. We trust that
this correction will be properly attended t.
by the journals having the ticket at the heat
of their columns.' • •
Soldiers' National Cemetery.
We have received a copy of the _report o'
the select committee, made to the last Legia
'attire. relative to the proceedings at the dedi
cation of the Soldiers' National Cemetery at
Gettysburg. The report embraces the .name.
of those buried on that now sacred and classic
soil, with diagrams of the battle ground and
the cemetery, accompanied by the matchlis
and eloquent oration of Edward Everett, de
livered on the occasion of the dedication.
Altogether The document is a valuable one,
and in its typography reflects great credit on
the State printers, as it has been produced in
the very highest stele of the art.
The. Legislative. Nominee in Beaver
We cannot refrain from giving expression to
our satisfaction at the nomination of Col. M
S. Quity, as the Union candidate to repreieo
Deemer county in the Legislature. His great
Popularity at home, and the fine reputation
he is making here as an executive officer,
combined with his unquestioned high attain,
manta as a scholar, must sooner or later place
Mr Quay in the front ranks of the most emi
nent men of the State. Of course his election
Is a Axed fact. We anticipate for him, there
fore, a career of splendid success and useful
lutes in the new sphere of duty, which his
friends desire he should occupy.
Mrasocar.—Of the forty-five newspapers in
Missouri printed in the English language.
twenty-seven or twenty-eight are radical in
politics, and support Lincoln and Johnson.
Pour or five are what are called Olaybank,
or conservative, only one of which support!.
the Baltimore nominees; one of them has gone
over to the copperhead “democracy i "and th.
others, we suppose, have not defined their
positions. Some of the German radical pa
pers have also come out for Lincoln and
Johnson. Mr. Blow, the member from tt.
Louis, on the other hand, has written a dis
patch to the Fremont ratification meeting at
St. Louis, strongly endorsing Fremont. •Ev
was evidently not posted as to the course of
the popular current.
Ex-Szoarrsay Casa.—We hear that Hon.
Salmon P. 'Chase has determined to visit .Eu
rope during this season, and report has it
that be is now in communication with SeOre
tary Fessenden, at New York. in reference to
the subject of negotiating a foreign loan. It
is to be hoped that the distinguished financial
abilities of Mr. Chase may be made available
abroad in whatever steps may be adopted to
oustaht the tuitional credit.
MAJOR GENERAL Grum - ohm—We hear with
great regret that this distinguished officer on
Wednesday sprained his ankle,by being thrown
from his horse at the bead of his troops.
This accident will disable him for a few days.
His command temporarily devolves on Gene. ;
Da. Parannt emit; an eminent phyal-
Cdan, and ens of the • most useful and re
gPected men of his time, in Lancaster cit),
died sualdenly on the 12th inst. In his death
the profession and the people of that city,
lose an ornament and a fellow-oitizen 7 whose
lihe it will be hard to replace.
A =aria, German's toast—one flag, one cow
ter, Eva kars,
The Retirement of Mr. Chase from the
been in type for
note than a week, but it was impossible to
ind room fot it until to-day, owing to the
food of army news..- r -ED. TELEGRAPH.)
We have always regarded Salmon P. Chase
is one of our safest statesmen, with abilities
or4er, ind as a great man among
Mr great' men, who stood out boldly and
3sinninently When he was in position 'where
tisschleial acts became the subject of anima&
mrSion among the people; But great men
ire not immaculate. Mr. Chase was not
faultless. His errors were those Common
to our netare, and while we believe
that almost any other of our great
statesihen would have as successfully
managed the &latices of the country daring
the period inaladed within tho-offioial•oontrol
5f the treasury by Me. Chase, we are . in
:lined to think that other's like he, if they
' , tad been seduced into the commission of the•
same mistakes, would have fallen by the pres
;are of the same circumstances. We write
Allen, because it is a fall for a finan
cier, the gaardian of operations such as
involve the business and the acts of the
Secretary of 'the Treasury, to retire volun -
Arily from his duty at a tins when the mea
ltime of his adoption are being most severely
ested. Then, if ever, should most rely
ipon his own ability for success',' and not mis
rust himself. The mariner might as well
lonbt his skill when the tempest rages and
ies t itate to go aloft because the peaks of
id masts are shrouded in dark and angry
doud Bat let us not become personal,
tecause we. still admire and honor Mr.
3hase. Let us at least le fair to the
31nntry and its creditors. History, some day,
vill show that Mr.' Chase committed three
;mat blunders: First, when he abandoned the
sale of the five-twenty and put into the
narket the ten-torty bonds. By this action he
treated an unnecessary panic in the uncalled
for redaction Of the interest from six to five
ter cent. He might have contained the sale
f the five-tvrefity - bonds. The loan was pop
liar and successful. It was emphatically a
mple's loan, held.by the laborers and work
nen of the land. But the moment the sale
if this loan was suspended, and one at
•ednced !Merest proposed, a flurry was
treated in the financial world. It was the
first opening the enemies of the country had
o attack the credit: of the Government. At.
come and abroad it 'created mercenary suspi
3ion and painfulApubt. Then followed the
rise of gold in a rapid, augmentation of• price;
or rather then ensued a depreciation of our
Japer currency, by, the enhancement of all
the prodnots of business, land. lobar and
living. Bat even these embarrassments could
lave been conquered, had Mr. Chase not
vielded to" the unwise ' counsels of those
around him; and when he asked Congress for
Jrivileges to degrade his high position and
Meanie a huckster in the gold market, if not
aally a gambler like the meanest of those
rho disgrace Weli and Third streets of New
`l"..uk and Philadelphia„ that moment Mr.
base became an unsafe man to control the
inances of the country, and if he had , re
-lied before he allowed himself to fall into
hese blunders, the country and. himself would
rave been easier in its finances and his refine
We trust that the inccesosor of Mr. Chase
will be benefited by the palpable mistakes into
which he fell, and that in the management of
great people's finances the new Secretary of
the Treasury will regard himself more as a
banker in charge of deposits for disbursement,
Ana notos.a wizardby the waving of 'whose
nagidwand, millions of money fell from the
31#8.9 or- poured' from the ,mountains. The
;redit of the country is with the people. It
is not created by.the genius of a single indi
vidual. Unfortunately for Mr. Chase, those
%bout him imbued his mind with the idea
that he - was the wizard who called this credit,
as it 'Were from bankruptcy and desola ion.
Had he had wise heads 'about him, instead of
a few favorite merchants' clerks and mere idle
dreamers in financial theories, this blunder.
night have been avoided, and the credit for
the wonderful resources of the Treasury have
been ascribed, where it belongs-4o the people.
—We write in no unkind spirit of Mr.
Chase; but in these rugged times, when
fraud takes so much the shape of business,
cad plotting apes the dignity of while counsels,
the truth, even if it should .be couched in
eeemlngly rough language, becomes grand .
Ind glorious. In this spirit, we now frankly
refer to Mr. Chase. For the good that' he has
tccomplished for his country, we are heartily
willing to yield him full honor. Bat we still
chink that it was time he resigned, and that in
iccepting his resignation the President not
,mly evinced his independence and his for
titude, but that he again manifested his
stern determination to serve the nest interest
and secure the highest success of , the country
at the 'sacrifice of all personal, • Selfish or po
The Action at Fort Stevens.
The following was , the disposition of onr
forces in the action of TneAday;,daly 12, in
front of Fort Stevens. , ,
The 61st Pa. and 43d andl224 N. Y. were
thrown forward as skirmishere,,the main ibei4y
conajating of the 73d, 98th, 102.1 and 139th
Pa., supported by the 634 1 , 4, and 48th and
132 d N. Y. The 37th Mass. 'and 23d Pa.
formed the reserve.
The enemy was driven 14 miles, losing '3O
prisoners of Rhodes' and Gordon's divisions
of Ewell's corps. The President and Mrs.
Lineol t n, together with Messrs. Welles, Blair,
Chitteriden and Wade, witnessed the action.
Assistant Surgeon Crawford, 102 d Pa., who
was sitting near the party, was wounded in
the knee. Among the other casualties were:
Lieut. CoL Kohler, 98th' Pa., arm; Col.
French, 77th IC., arm; M4jor Jones, 7th
, killed; Major Crosby, 63d Pa., killed;
Capt. Barcher. 7th Me. arm; Col, Visoher,
43d N. Y., killed; 061 :Johnson, 49th N Y.,
Markets by Telegraph.
NEW Yorr.. July 16.
Cotton—sales of 1560 bales at sa.:62al C.
Flour advanced 75Q61 00; State, 59 75010;
Ohio, 511 26411 50; Southern. slo` 54W/
60. Wheat advanced 10®15e. Corn quirt.
Beef dull. Pork buoyant and advanced 524 0
3 00; New mess, $38@313'40. Lard buoyant
at 18®19c. Whisky dull. at $1 65; Gold
$9l 54 . Beeeipts of our 13,588 bbla. Wheat
01 Qat but Ow 97,0$ inultslc
From York. -
NO REBELS AT/ GLEN ROCK.
YORK EMERGENCY MEN ON. :DUTY,
The Copperhead Commissioners &fuse. a
Bounty to 100 Bays' Soldiers,
41,2ecial dispatch ti the Telegraph
There is no truth in the report thal,the
rebel§ were at Glen Bock, or near there, yes
terday. • •
There are five companies of troops raised
in the borough of York for the emergency,
who are guarding. the _railroad and bridges
much further south than Glen Reck.
The Univ. citizens 'are Very indignant at
the action of our County Commissioners, who
have refused to grant a bounty for 100 days'
men. The commissioners are all Breckinridge
The Raiders Going South with Their
THEY 4),11,E PURSUED.
THE RAIDERS FEAR SHERIDAN.
°line er s ftelieved.
WASHINGTON, Rely 16
The Star's extra says :
A force of rebel raiders, numbering between
250 and 300 men, passed through Little Wash.
ington, Sperryville and Creighersville on
Thursday night, on their way towards tJadi
son Court House and thirdonsville.
They had with them 150 horses and 25 pris
oners, who were mounted on the captured an-
They passed Creighersville about 8 o'clock,
and half an hour afterwards a small force of
Union cavalry from the west, who crossed the
Shenandoah about Conrad's store, made their
appeatance at the same place and pursued the
rebels. The latter gave out.
'I hey were working their way to Gordons
ville, and thence Ito : Rielnactond.. They seemed
to be aburry, having received informatidu
that Sheridan with aline cavalry force was
between them and Richmond, and : , was
smashing things genera*.
_This rebel gang
was doubtless part of the 'rebel force lately
operating in Maryland..
Gen. McCook, Gen. Payne find Gen. Don
bleday, have been releiired from duty 'in this
Department. McCook to report to the :Adju
tant General for instrnetions, and Generals
Doubleday and Payne will resume their posi
tions on general court martial.
General Ha? nden has been ordered. to ' re
sume the command of his division garrison
ing the defences of Washington, north of the
The Rebels Reported to be Running the
Railroad to Manassas.
THEYENDEATOR TO KEEP lIPEN :COMMUNE
LTION BETWEEN GORDOBVILLE
• "'" • - IND THE TALLEY. •
WASHINGTON, July 16.
Additional alarm ,was occasiOn4d on the
Virginia side of the Potomac yesterday byre- '
ports that the rebels are running the railria4
up to Manassas, . '
The truth of this riPtiet is not yet estab
lished, but many persons observant of mili
tary affairs think it not improbable, and the
design of the rebels is to hold the gaps and
keep open communication between Gordons
ville and the valley.
PURSUIT, OF THE FLORIDA
HE HAS PROBABLY BEEN ENCOUNTERE
Reavy Firing at Sea
Fonmss IlloNam,' :lily M.
The following information leads to tbe be
lief that the pirate Florida has been enoonn
tered by some one of the gunboats sent .in
The - steamer Boston reporte, July 13th:
The light ship in . New South Shoal, bearing
northwest from me, distant 30 'miles, heard
heavy firing north northwest. Heard 20 guns;
by the sound we 'judged the firing. to be 29
miles west from the light ship.
Aux 14, 1.15 v. 11.—She was spoken by the
11. S. steamer Ticonderega,.alid reported the
above to her. She'eteered in the direction of
the firing, lat. 39, 2;_long 73, 22.
The ' Rebel Invasion of Marylan
The Number of the Rebels
THEIR PROBABLE .•WHEREABOUTS.
Wasinttotex, July 15.
Speculation continues to be made as to the
probable number of tebels recently menacing .
this city, but there'is no data by which to de
From conversations with farmers froni
Montgomery county to-night, it : appears that
the fields for several miles: were tuba with
the enemy, and that flioae who. made the
'demonstration' on. our, immediate trout were
Only the advance of;' their army. The inten
tion was evidently to invade Washington, but
the continuous arrival of troops in formula
ble numbers sabietied theM that their design
was not easily tie' accomplished. There is
no doubt they wereipriiiionsly ermottragad to
the adventure by many sympathizing trice - ids;
—those who took pains to point out Union
men as especial victims of plunder. These
secession-loving farmers were engaged as
agents in the robbery of their patriotic) neigh
bors, who severely suffered by the treachery.
Ou their retreat through the upper portion'
of Montgomery county, the rebels made a•
clean sweep of horses and cattle, end many
of them went so far as to steal the olothin
of women and children and other personal
effects, together with the 'contents Of stores.
It was not positively known to-night whether
all the rebels have crossed the Potomac, the
reports being very conflicting.
It is ascertained, however, that many cif
them have re entered Virginia, and are trav
eling with plunder over various roads lead
ing through Leudoun county, and in the di
rection of Snicker's and Ashby's _Gaps. A
large . foree of onr troops are in,pureinit;
It is reported, that - Breekinndge and his
steff were in. Lieshtliflt on WedluelaY, .1111M
intilliclin the ttunelnentat of_ the enemy.
Marty of their stragglers km teen picked up
,by gat ItOpli • •
THE .GREAT -.11811: '14111.-,7-7
Some Interesting Letters Cap
GREAT HAUL OF CATTLE. BY T RAMP.
WAskwa s T i l
The following letters adds
Drew, care of Edward M. rewfileit to
the Bank of Washington, given to a farmer
near Silver Spring to bring into the' city and
deliver, came into the possession of the Gov
ernment yesterday: ,
HILLAQVARTMRS Co. F, 23n RUG'T CAVLUitar
• - Saarza-SPaaros, 4 thileiffltibr''" • -
Washington, July 12, 1864.
Mx Desurro Burman: It seems hard that
herakein.tvithilLeight of my home, and 121131•
not get - there; • I can hardly realize that I am
it'seiiiiirlike a pleasant dream to be in
such a familiar place.
1 certainly expected to have been in `tea'
ington last night, but fate decreed 6thervlriste'
and for fear we will not get there, I Will write.
lam well ; have not been hurt, and have been
fighting almost every day. My Horse has
been shot from under me, but I have not been
wounded. I wonder how you all look. I
would give worlds to see you all again, and
.1 know you all want to see me ; but I suppose,
we will have to wait till a kind Providence
grants our prayer.
I fixed up nicely to come to Washington,'
and if we don't get there it will be a sore dis
appointment to me ; but, as a good soldier, I
have to trust in the sagacity of onr General
and valor of our boys. We have be en skir
mishing,here all the morning, but tic) general
engagement has taken place. When it does
come off I will fight hard to get home. All
the boys are well.
Tell Bettie and the girls to write whenever
they can. Give the enclosed to Billy Bayley;
Affectionately, W. T. DREW.
Stevie. SPRINGS, NEAM Toer..-Gsres, July 12.
DEAR W.us4—l expected to have seen
you last night, but as you-see, was doomed to
di-appointment, For leer that I siliould not
succeed in seeing you I will write. Ve crossed
the river about a week ago, and was; received
by the people of this section of the State
much better than I anticipated, awl I assure
:you I had a most glorious time.
You cannot imagine how I would 'like to see
you and have a real good talk. I only pray
that we may meet soon. I have been very
lucky, fighting almost every day now for
seven or eight weeks, and have never: received
a scratch. My horse was shot from undeeme
at Salem, while Barry Gilmotei , 'und myself
were charging some Yankee cavalry.. I have
had a fine company, and my inuster-rolls
,show a fine record; out of 75 , Ml4lll WhO were
en my rolls I have now . buto2s i or amity, the
rest are either killed, wounded ore • Rrisouere.,.
At the battle of New-Market, m y 'Company
suffered . more-than any in the fir ;bt, having
lost two , killed, and seven badly vrytinded.
Tern Darden; Fol. ;Jones and Jac k Everlett,
were with mehere, and all wish ter be retneme
bered. Remember me to Charley., your Moth
er, George, your wife, and. All fr 'fends: Say
to the folks at home that lam all- right, and
hope that very usual good fortune +May attend
you. Father sem* love to you al rid all.
Very ellitetionately, your friend,
W. 'T. DREW.
TOPS, dilly lg
A. farmer whe came in this aftornoon from
the neighborhood of Pooleseille, .states that
the rebels stole over 5,000 head of 'cattle fr( m
the farmers of Montgomery county,
1,000 horses and a large 'loather of sheen
and hogs, 44; say . nothing of poultry, which
they cleaned , out completell: .
From the ' fi rst day they crossed' Cle,, , river
they have been driving immense droves of
live stock into Virginia actress the numerous
lords of the - up Per rarer. The forces operat
ing:under Bradley JChnsou in the vicinity of
Frederick and Baltimore coistantly sent herds
of Cattle and horses across the river.
The rebels did little damage to the growing
corps, but took all the hay they could find.
Several hundred conscripts, collected be
•twien Frederick and Rockville, were marched
into Poolesville,on Sunday under guard.
The main force of the rebels crossed at Ed
ward's Ferry on Wednesday morning; the rest
at Muddy Branch, Nolan's and White's Fel ,
ries. later in the day. They did not hate
'much artillery with them.
While their main infantry force was lying
in front cf fortifications on the north side of
Washington, the cavalry, officered or 'guided
principally by Marylanders, was scouring
every nook and corner of the country in
search of live stock, which they coveted more
than any other property.
' Our informant, who is a yery careful man.
thinks that not less than tent thousand head
of oxen, cows, horses, mules, beside large
droves of sheep and bogs, were driven across
'the Potomac by the rebels, within the three
or four days they were threatening Washing
ton. Their infantry was mounted as quickly
as-the stolen horses were brought in.
The rebels to use his Own language, came
into Maryland a ragged and barefooted band
and went out looking like , gentlemen.
It has not yet been definitely"ascertained
whether the rebels carried off any ,of the Val
uable correspondence belonging to the Hon.
Francis E Blair. When our forces - occupied
the Silver Spring farm some of the pipers had
been ransacked, and were strewn about the
floor of his library; but the older and more
valuable papers, which were in the garret, had,
not ben disturbed.
G 011: Rhodes had his headquarters in Mr.
Blair's house. Gen. Early occupied for a
similar purpose_ the mansion of Geo. W.
kigge, a prominent banker here; . and the.
partner of W. W. Corcoran, who is now in .
Europe spending his money in the intatimis of
the rebel government. Mr. Rigg s premises
suffricl but trifling damage. Gen: Breckin
ridtm bad his• headquarters at Offal's :Cress
rOads, a mile and a half above Mr. Blair"S
The Miliimore. Ritilr4!)ad.
t - p)NOITI.QN - VFLITHE.',OUNPOWtet•:iRIDGE.
The Philadelphia railroad company have
made arrangements for running trains over
their road to-morrow.
The Gunpowder bridge is not yet repaired . ;
but a foot bridge has been constructed around
the burnt portion, so that passengesacan resell
theirain beyond the Gunpowder, rives.. The'.
bridge was more seriously damaged ;than :its
at first reported. and the- locos:10:i4e, ; having
fallen down between the pile, been :found
difficult to remove.
Reports to-day of the prfeence of rebel' tlay..
airy near the city are believed to be. entirely
incorrect. Our cavalry have made a thorough.
examination of the country in this vichsity,
but could not find an armed enemy anywhere.
It is supposed that some of our citieen Be puts
sent out from Baltimore were taken by the
country people for rebels, and, twe the ~re
The Invasion of Maine bouit tut
- . - • . Banos. July
The reports of the rebel intiosion °PM Pitt&
from New Brtuaswiel, appears to hav e
OPUtillAiettlit feat, g
ST. Loma, ittly 15.
The stesmboata Welcome, Glasgow, Sun
shine, Cherokee, Northerner, and E. F. Dix,
were burned at the levee early this morning.
The loss will probably reach bait' a million.
D*TAILS TED CDNIPLAGD4TION-LOSB $5OO,
0 '.Nr. IL 1.1D3D.
Sr.'Lotits, gulp ,1b.. 1 4-The most disastrous
steamboatlizikhat has - occurred here for sev
eral years took place this morning.
The following steamers were burned: .
, Tate E. F. Dix, valued at *50,000, and in
sured for $22,500, in St. Louis offices.
he Cherokee, valued at $40,000, and sup
p6sed to be insured for $25000 , in Cincinnati
Both vessels strived front the Ohio river
on l'hurb ay, with an assorted cargo; the
greaterportiou of which Wittig& •
The WOC - Anie„ valued at $75,000, and in
sured' for $55,(100. She had eighty tons of
Government stores on board.
The Fort Banda% with twenty tons of "In
dian annuities for Uppor lYlissonri, and two
butiared.ah.d fifty tons of private freight, all
of whichda probably a total loss.
The ala,sgow, valued at $BO,OOO, anrin
sated foe#4l,ooo. in St. Louis and Cincinnati.
She was undergoing repairs and hid no freight
The Sunshine, valued at $65,000, and in
sured for about $40,000. Her cargo, of 300
bales of hemp, several hundred sacks of corn,
and a lot of thisieellanous freight, had been
discharged from her on Wednesday. and was
still standing on the levee. It was burned.
The Northerner, belonging to the northern
line of packets, and valued at $40,000, or
which there was no insurance, was also
The origin of the fire is not actually known,
but it is believed to have been the work of an
incendiary, as the military authorities received
several dispatches during the past week, stat
ing that a number of boat-burners were hov
Two men have been arrested on suspicion,
and will have a hearing before the Provost
The total loss cannot fall Short of half a
The oharrkd remains of a man, supposed
to be the porber, wee found in the hold of the
Sr. Loup, July 15.—k dispatoh from Ma.
°ln the headqtarters here says that Hunts
ville, in Randolph county, was robbed this
morning ley the guerrillas, of l iltom $75,000 to
$100,000. tone citizen wad kill Cd. •
Gen. Curtis, telegraphs from Leavenworth
"that our orces, under Col. Ford, overtook a
gig. of guerrillas last night, at Camden, Ray
ponetyvand rented them, killing fifteen and
eapturitig'i large number of arms and ten
kegs 'of 'poWder.
Lacketvaintr, Pa., luly 15.
A train, with abont . 850 rebel prisimers on
their way to fife camp at Elmira, oolltded with,
a Permsylvaniii coal company's train near Sho
hole this afternoon, killing and wounding a
large number, reported at over one hundred.
The train with &Workers should have left Jer
sey Ci y this morning at 4:30, but was de
laycd, and thrown out of time one hour by
the captain of the guard, whO returned to the
vessel on which they caine from City Point
to hunt 9p thrqe prisoners who had escaped
from him: The coal train on its way from
Hawley Bran cli , to Port Jarvis neglected to
aserirtain if the other taain was behind time.
and went cif; 'staißlig;the,litter at a crooked
Pan efl-the.rcaad,...whertr , the• engineers could
riot see Lir ahead to avoid ilcasualty. ' •
MMING or sis
'GUERRILLAS IN MISSOUBI,
NEvv Your, July 16.
The steamer' City of Baltimore took out
$ 34:1 . 1,000, and the steamer New York, $6,700
On Friday morning. July 15, 1864, Jossra, eldest son
of Charles 1,, and Emus H. Batley, aged 6 years, 2 months
His funeral take( place on Sabbath afternoon, (17th
blatant) at.4.o*,clock : from the • residence of his parents,
OW Front Street, below'Market Relatives and frir ads
ins f irirtted to attend reithobt further notice. jyl6-2t*
Nl , :«' A D TISEM MN TS.
ANtwAtlivcitlnitable fora stone quarry,
with &talon d'llew I' Rail. welshing 22 pounds to
the yard,' for aurae wattles or sidllngs.
Attorney at Law.
A CUEOICti PARK AT PUBLIC SALE.
fIN THURSDAY, August 4, 1864, the tin
slersigned, frame. of S. L Bowman, wi I sell at
public wale, tne following to .1 e , tate: A tract of land. sit
uate in East Pounebbrough fotenship, Cumberland, band
ell by land of Simon' Dresbach, 0 o Oyster and o hers.
fOutalatus 102 a Tee, More or 3eli, havingtheredn ereetea
a large, two story. mono house, good tenant bout.,
lame bank tarn, avle orchard of choice fruit, a
pump at the door; alsn; a running spring near the
t poure_ 'lbis is a choice farm and :11 a high Mate of coin
vation Local , d 3 miles west of Harrisburg and a half
int enn hof Oymer'n Point
Ba a t o take place cat the premises at .2 o'clock r. tr.. on
mid ANT', when terms viii ne made by
itlo-di,, GE.O. W. CRISWELL, Trustee.
TN PUBSTIANOVof atiorder of the Orphans'.
.1. Court of Dauphin county, will be exposed to pubic
-ale, on gator lay
_the dttn day of August, at the public
home of John Buck. inSilfest Hattori? township, Daupl,in
c onty, a tract 4.f 1 nd. containing about 30 acres, more or
.1 RN part of which is cleared, well- fenced, and' under
a high state of cu tieation. and a p trt of It well covered
with trainer, a.ljoinbeg bads of Klatt Corset. Santw-I
sahrenaer, John Kahamer and John Buck, late the ea.
tate of Isaac .1: Beaver; deceased.
dale to commence at 1 o'elock r. K. of said day, when
attendance will begfron and condition+ of a Ile made
knee& by • PS.TOtIt H. LEREW.
- JOHN ALBRIGHT,
Knout°, s of said d-caseedi.
Jorar Rasataten, Clerk, A. C. jyl6 dltawts
•AD RE WARD.
TOKEN from the field of the subscriber,
reelditieee the ilk •, near Mlddllown, on the night
o •tirif 'Nth f il et , Inman black mare; hag aam It white
spot on one htnd Not The above rowand wilt be paid for
the recovery or *elm* by returning her to
A VALIIABILE tract of limestone land on
the Harrisburg and Reeding turnpike, about three
mikes from Harittburs, oontalning about nineteen aereer;
The immrsgtents are a large frame house and barn, a
ncitseandikse•ptinip at the door, and a rutmingstream near
the buses, mile property having nag been esrupied as a
tavern atand, and 14 fillentr.tite best stands for travelers
and drovers on the road.
Terns lett be made easy by the undersigned, retddlng
en the premises: MARGOItire BIGGER.
, ' . Amara township.
INTERINg• TO THE FRONT! $6lO BOUNTY.
Mime Philadelphia CitiZens' Volunteer
lialastitote Committee" is engages in recruiting
vetorent-and aliens not Maid. to draft Veterans Can now
enlist mew *Wawa advantageous conditions and, while
assiVrff Uric country at Me cr lan, vast waive ample
provisma'cortbeir families dm log their itbsemee.
..• By ecignoing to this committee, be" master=
tot44e:.oftgrfica as =bantam& They cur saie,it any
PrAIPEVYMikt regiment, and will real= o the day of
atimandrivd and fifty doll m to net,
without-any ooductiqn for comostiodos or brokerage, be.
.elota,nie twenty olihretilty this Goverathea
Veterans! the country looks to 'you to uphold her Sag
,agatost theatre - non* melte Of tenon*. -
Ahwdei Ektiometa, Oban'o; Joke 'Minas*,
J. J. Cl
G.Zoosemteo,: Tracer, Mow It `.
ark mat ReorHi Les,
011 iemtAsetailliamkttit3‘17011140rtiS POW&
raw ; ors
.4 • '
BOUNTY OF $5O,
The following resolution was unatiumtl
adopted at a meeting held by the b0.z.1
county commissioners, via:
Resotved, That the county of Dauphin v „;.
pay , o each private and.nori-comnabi,,i ot :
officer who may be enlisted for military ser.
vice and credited to the quota required 4'3 ,
the county under the late calls of the p r ,
dent of the United States, to serve for 100 di)
in Pennsylvania, Maryland and Wasidiagi .
and its vicinity, the sum of fifty dollars.
Cortiled from the minutes, /Illy IS, IVA
JACOB J. MITT PTSEN,
ROBERT W. MoCLUEv,
Attest:—jogmt !art T VII, cl er k.
TO CARPENTERS AND CAR BUI L D
NIVANTED, six or eight good darpent,r,
c builders at the duhuy4lll and.
railroad company's shop, at Riekh g clep. Meb.-• -
paid and constant en ploymentr i tt.
--Apply to ortrye Garai rich, 41 and gpde; of r
album, Mr. John P, cud, lemmas -ebop, r
dtrsittued at Piss Gro , e I.T. K 'MAO'.
Pr's Glsovs, July 9. 1861.
T HE public are requested to attend
opening of the new y goods store of Br,:
Bowman. on Than-day morning, July ,th at tip.
east ,orner of, Second and Walnut WiriCti(fate
room 4f .Jo spo Kahnwiler.) Ibis nelF fib litre i.
, tot the ititiire stook from Mr. Kalman'. r• .
p Mee ap lln bOOD FAItE say t., iho public to I.
will'sell ahui- stock. of vode at one-fourth lcat ;I,
mine Unit orgoods ran NOW It BOUGH: AT ti
GOVERNMENT SALES, &(
1,000 Horses Wanted;
THE GOVERNMENT REQUIRE
ONE THOUSAND CAVALRY lIOHS
For which CASH will be paid on their
At Government prices for such as bear
/Wide for purchase will be found at Lam:water,
Mg, Lewistown, Williamsport anq
By command of Major General Como.
J. G. JORNSON ,
Capt. and Ch'f Q. 8L Lep% Sussueltatin
°mos Cn'r DBP'T SUNCEIJKSIVI,
H.ARRISEIVRO, July I'2. 1864
'• L . RAE DEPIETNERFT,
OFFICE or CHIEF QUALETEIRE.I3I7:
WAS/IE4OIOE. D. G, July 7,
Nivra, be sold at Public Auction to ;1.
higher, bidder, on TUESDAY, July MEL
Glasboro Depoc, near Wa:shingten, B. C., be
o'clock, A. m.,
TWO HIINERED CAVALRY HORBEs
Thew horses have been ocoderuaed as unfit fur the t_
airy .ervece cf she Army.
For road and farm purposes many good lairga
Horses sold singly.
Tenni: cask, in O. d au:repay. . _
Was Dangle's:sr, Caraz.wa.l3Wor.sr,
077/0Z or Cones Q CLUISSILILLSTR
Wsestatiroa, D. C., 'July 4 2C.4..
WILL be sold at public auction, tc
highesre bidder, at the times and place' nani).v
Heading, Penn's, Thtwelay, July 21st.,
Bar. isburg, yeah's', Thurttla), July 25th, 13131,
Altoona, Penn's. Than lay , ruguac 4th, !UM.
Williamsport, Penn'', Thursday, Augtm 1 tth,
TWO HUNDRED (200) Cavalry Horn-tea at each 1...
These Home have been condemned as nit' :
°waft service of the Army.
For road and farm purposes many good
Borneo sold singly..
TERMS: CASH in United States Currency.
JAMES A. E
Lt. 001 and C Al Cava' ri
OPEN 1141.1lIKET FOE. HORSES:
Passe., July WI, 15 - :,1
HORSES will be purchased at tbi,,
for Government evrvice in open matltc::
any nturer will be received, subject to Ethth u.
as I may order.
Clash payments. By order of
(AFT. J. G.
Char. Qr. Surquel.t..
Capt and h e-'r
,_SCALES OF REAL ESTATI
THE subscriber offers at private s. de -
• farm, eltuited on the public road lenda 4
Grove Furnace, in Canoll teem-hip, Perry cow_ v:
toile and a quarter west of &err.. a Gap coutzm••
acres, thereon I recto i a two4tory log - etwchme I. -
a good barn, and oth.:r out-buildings. Thereon '- 1
apple and peach orchards, and a lot of other truit ti,. r
t.h, premifts A never-fat tog .-priug of water IV- - l'
house, cnd water In nearly every. field. Further !-- :
ilia, enquire on the premises to Davi 'B. two %;I,' ',
=shut . .., 1,
AROUSE and LOT, situated ie
Street. PONeedun given lauriethately.
Umtata 1 quire on We prumlsts.
iyl3-dlw* - tr. B FLLENB-Rr.::
ABUILDING LOT, on. Second street,
Weal Broad and Colder. Apply to
jyl4 dltc Corner or F•n-quettatma ai.d Cold. r
.PU BLit; L.
WILL be sold at public Sale, on Sal:: Yf
July 16th, 1864, at the re idence of the
bar in Swatara towhehip, Da. pion county, on ito
leading from Harrisburg to iii.taletown, at, the I
county or. Poor Huns. 51.11, the Col-owing persons .:'
One excellent family HORSE, 1 SPAN OF y':
suitable for any light draft purpoee, one two-i-cr..
ere.' spri.tg wagon with polo or-shafts, one
horse wagon, one buggy, one sulky, one
weigh, two dont , e setts harness, two slug e
harness, one saddle, collars, bridles, barrel -.
two beds and bedding, flour by the barrel_
by the bushel, corn, oats and rye by the
bu hot and half,bushel measures, one- Fairbahl
wales weighing 800 Ibs , one pair 9 ur scitiK4 N. I.
60111 re., one b.. 11 holder, fifty to sixty mill pocks, •
200 two bushel bags torty to sixty-three' ousbel in
te 100 units, about 800 dry beat hickory mill
bag truck wagon shovels, band shovels, spade..
interest of a river wine fort3.-five yards in lees' l.
half interest in a seine thirty ya da in .ength, ui
aeak with book case, two ntles: six good bogs
pr' venally rented private, the mill for eight noel
August let, 1864, to April Ist, 1865:
Sate to commonoe at 10 o'clock on said day. '
terms will be made known by the undersigned.
Allsums exceeding $lO eight months credit is
proved seourit3r. , lrive per e•nt. allowed ibr alt tit=c
mews above $lO.
perrong knowing themselves Indebted for
teed win please make betuement before the 25th
jyl2d4t d . F.
VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE
subscnber offers for sale a
r itavern Wed, situate on the Lancaster tam!' k,
the borough of Mid dletown, oonAkting or a large '
Brick Hotel, extensive stabling and all other Der* ,
Alat Q a dits loll ii tots, having erected ee e' c ' 4
Far Itirthar particulars apply to She lu/denial:KA
?be prmlaea a
Bm* WILMS. DE
Land tar 'Sate.
520 in A CR ESFI o ut% , ist Lan d,
pa ill or the wilt*, io phn Ct,
ns ,• In urea dear, good buildings demos- . -
Mill. For hither particulars, addrds
..2... L. niiiirap i.
1111 " r ' 14110101MMilakiliellW,
J %ME'S A. Elc.IN,
TA. Cot..&C.Q.M. Crc. Rr
UTIO.N SA LE
FAKIR AT Yliil( .lil SALL