Newspaper Page Text
pail v Eelegrao
MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 22, IVA
NATIONAL UNION TICKET.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT.
OF TE ,NNESSEE.
• ELECTORAL TICKET.
MORTON M'MICHAEL, Philadelphia
T. CUNNINGHAM, Beaver county.
1-Robert P King, 13-Elias W Hale
2-G. Morrison Coates,l4-Charles H Shriner,
3-Henry Bumm, 15-John Wister,
4—William H Kern, 16-David M'Conaughy,
5-Barton H Jenks, 17-David W WoodS,
6-Charles M Runk, 18-Isaac Benson/
7-Robert Parke, 19-John Patton,
a-William Taylor, 20-Samuel B Dick,
9-John A Hiestand, 21-Everardßierer,
10-Richard H Coryell, 22-John P Penney,
11-Edward Holliday, 23-Ebenez'rM'Junkin,
12-Charles F Reed, 24-John W Blanchard
Union State Central Committee
A meeting of the Union. State Central Com
mittee will be held at the committee rooms in
the city of Philadelphia, on Thursday, Stptem
bei Ist, at four Mock, I'. 31. It is earnestly
requested that every member be punctual in
attendance, as business of great importance
will be brought before the meeting.
SIMON CAMERON, Chairman
A. W. BENEITIOT; s ecretar i es.
Prhe . Case of Surgcon GonerVL Hamsuond
The court martial in the ease of Surgeon
General Hammond has completed its labors,
and rendered a verdict which dismisses that
officer in disgrace from the service, and debars
him also, from ever holding any posi ion of
honor or trust in the bestowal of the Govern
ment of the United States. Thii verdict has
been approved by the President, and to-day
he who only a fevymonths since occupied one
of the proudest and most honorable po
gitions in the possession of any man in the
world, is disgraced as low as the most abject
felon, with the mark of crime iudellibly
stamped upon his forehead, a reprOach to
his countrymen and a disgrace to his kind.
There is a moral in the fall of Hammond,
which we trust will have its influence on all
who aspire to positions in the gift of the Gov
ernment. He was inve ted with dignity and
authority, at an hour when the country needed
the noblest exertions on all its children—at a
moment when the humble and the poor were
freely giving up their families and sacrificing
their lives to insure the safety of the Govern
ment.' He was asked to make no sacrifice:
but hartliis . eondition rather improved. by 'en
tering the service of the nation. Yet alas for
'hie' weakness and the sordid attribut• • •
d ' ' finch — the life
coul gee. -- -
moot or the people flowed in crimson.floods
—he could hear the groans of those who were
;suffering for freedom, who were perishing that
the Government might live, and fel with all
these noble sacrifices of his countrymen before
his eyes, Surgeon General - Hammond entered
into coruspiracies • with speculators and
thieves to rob his embarrassed Govern
ment, to drain the treasury by dis
honesty to sustain which the poor and the
laboring men were freely giving their all to
replenish. The picture presented by Ham
mond's conduct, is one of loathsome, infa
mous ingratitude ; because the Government
Which he served remunerated him in the most
liberal manner.. His pay was ample to pro
vide hixd and his family with every luxury; arid
had he died in the service, a pension would
hoe been promptly awarded to those who
iiad claims upon his support. Yet with all
theee bounties from a good and blessed Gov
ernment—with honor derived from the same
source, this man could not resist the tempta
tion to become rich. He wanted wealth, and
to secure it suddenly he risked all of honor
and all that was worth living for, and he lost
in the venture ! What a spectacle does this
ease present! What an example for others!
The story should be told all over the land, as
a warning to the rising generation. The, in
cidents and facts of this case will constitute
the great and only digrace which the North
has felt throughout the war—not that Ham
mond is the only man guilty of dishonesty in
bis dealings with the Government—not that
there are not many others who are still engag
ed in robbing the Government—but that he,
fOr his damnable lust of money, would risk
a fall from a high estate, that he might enjoy
ill-gotten wealth, and livein a splendor which
involved his own disgrace and his country's
Destruction of Redeemed Currency
From the records of the redemption divi
don of the Treasury Department, the follow
ing figures in regard to the withdrawal and
destruction of United States Currency are ob
trxi to the 12th inst., the following amounts
of the several descriptions of notes have been
destroyed, viz :
United States notes, demand, fifty-nine
and a half millions.
'United Statett notes, new issue, twenty-two
and a half millions:
'Postal currency, six millions:
PrsOional currency, one million.
One - year five per cent. notes, two hundred .
Lad ilfty-six thousand.
Two year five per .cent. notes, two hundred
and sixty thousand.
Two year five per cent. coupons,•seventy
year:compound interest notes, three
Miilto4o. - -
Perry County Union Nominations
The Union men of Perry county, at their
Convention last week, nominated the follow
ing strong ticket :
For Senator, Kirk Haines, (subject to the
decision of the conferee meeting ;) for Assem
bly, Sentinel Boath, A. K. lrelure ; for Asso
ciate Judge, A. B. Anderson ; for Commis
sioner, Henry P. Lightner ; for - Director of the
Poor, John Soule ; for County Auditor, Wm.
Kipp ; for Coroner, Dr. Win. Hays.
CABINET CHANGES are spoken of every day, as
having taken place or as about to occur.
These reports are all the result of the'.politi
cal gossip which now fills Washington, and
there is no doubt that the correspondents who
concoct and circulate the daily rumors of
change in the Cabinet know more about the
"changes" they, prefess to 'Wive as veritable,
than does Mr. Lincoln himself. There will
be no cabinet changes until the end of Mr.
Lincoln's present term. When he is re-inau
gurated, then there will doubtless be a change.
In the meantime, the reports of portfolios
having been returned to the President, are
only so many, stock-jobbing schemes to plun
der the financial market, or so much lying of
corrupt politicians, to make capital, for party.
EDGAR COWAN, United States Senator from
Pennsylvania, elected by the loyal men of the
Keystone State, is spoken of as a candidate
for the Vice Presidency in connectiton with
George B. McClellan as the nominee for the
Presidency. What has Mr. Cowan done to
deserve this complimentary recognition at the
hands of the enemies of the Union?
ggpouTED FTPRESSLY FOR THE TELEGRAPH.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
MONDAY, Aug. 22, 1864
The House met at'lo o'clock, A. 2.1
Mr. WA.TSON, from the joint committee on
the military organization of the state, re
ported a further supplement to tho act for the
organization, discipline and regulation of
the militia of the Commonwealth, and moved
that the bill be printed and made the special
order for this afternoon—which was agreed
_ The House then resumed the consideration
`of Senate bill providing for the payment of
certain military claims, embracing claims for
recruiting services, etc., which haVe been , ap
proved by the board of military claims in an
informal manner, which the Supreme Court
has decided to be not in accordance with the
requirements of law..
Mr. SMITH (Chester) moved to amend by
adding a proviso that where any claims are
held by other persons than the original claim
ants, such persons shall not receive any great
er sum than that which they paid for the
claim, with interest, and in case the sum paid
by the State Treasurer shall be less than the
amount of the warrant, the difference shall be
paid to the original claimant. • This, after a
lengthy discussion, was adopted, and the bill,
thus amended, passed finally.
Mr. COCHRAN. (Philadelphia) called up
Senate bill relating to coal and mining com
panies. Passed finally.
Mr. BIGHAM, from the Committee of Ways
and Means, reported an act providing for 'the
payment of a certain loan, the expenses of the
extra session of the Legislature and other,mis
cellaneous items. This. bill passed second
reading. It makes an.approPriation to refund
the loans made by the banks to pay the militia
of the State called out to repel the
rebel raid of 1863. It alSo appropriates. to
each Senator and member of =7.7
- .7-n-aunreu and fifty dollars each to the
seven members of the House who, at the last
session, were appointed to prepare, during the
recess, and to report at this session, a revised
tax code. It also makes, provision for the
construction of a paved foot-way in place of
the present board-walk through the capitol
grounds. The bill embraces.other appropri
tions of minor importance. When the bill
had passed second reading the House ad
[The following dispatch was received at this
office by telegraph last evening and should have
appeared in our morning edition, but the mili
tary authorities here declared the same contra
band and forbade the telegraph operator to de
liver us our own property. We pay.for this
dispatch to the company. It came here as an
associate iress dispatch and has been pub
lished as such in Washington and all the large
cities, and why it should be suppressed_ here
we have been unable to ascertain. We called
at Gen. Couch'S headquarters this morning
for the purpose of ascertaining the reason, but
Major Shultze, the telegraph censor, being
absent, ,we have concluded to lay it before our
readers. Our readers in the Cumberland val
ley, who are most deeply interested in the ac
tion of the rebels in that quarter, have a right
to know what is going on. We copy the dis
patch from the Washington r Chronicle publish
ed on Sunday morning, and it is no doubt
published in all the city dailies to-day.—En-
ITOri OF THE TELEGRAPH.]
REPORTS FROM HAGERSTOWN.
There was another big scare here last night.
General Averill retired from Martinsburg on
Thursday evening with his main force, leav
ing one company of the
,Lincoln Cavalry to
garrison the town. Yesterday afternoon six
ty-five rebel cavalrymen, commanded by Cap
tain Boyd, of Tennessee, entered the place,
and drove our men out in the direction of
Hainesville. This caused a general stampede
of parties residing between Williathsport and
Martinsburg towards' this: lace, who reported
that our troops were retiring in this direction,
followed by .the rebels. The merchants here
immediately packed their good's and sent them
The quartermaster's train, with Govern
ment property, Was dispatched for Frederick,
but, before getting Out of town,. Capt. Wm. H:
Browne halted it. in the street. He deter
mined not to move it until he knew more
upon the subject. It remained until .7 O'clock
this Morning, when it was ordered back to
camp. The stores are all closed to-day and
but few of the citizens are to Ile seen on the
streets. The sick and wounded 'from hospi
tals have been, removed to Harrisburg.
• Martinsburg is reported to be in posSession
of the rebel cavalrymen, and Erirly's advance
is said to be at Winchester. Every horseman
who enters this town is immediately besieged
by parties who anxiously inquire as to the
whereabOtits of the rebels. '`• •
To-day the rebel pickets were advained to
Falling Waters, but were driven in by a de
tachment of the 3rd Virginia Union cavalry.
That is the nearest point to this place at
which they havens yet made their appearance.
Gen. Averill has now full possession of the
fords along the - river from Shephercistown to
Williamsport, and any attempt of the ... rebels
to cross will . be promptly met.
Latest from Mobile.
NEWS FROM THE MOBILE PAPERS
Farragut Prepared to Shell Ft._ Horgan.
NON-COMBATANTS ORDERED OUT OF iMOBILE.
City to btlfilended bythellebels
Expedition up the Yazoo After ' Cotton.
The Stec mars Captu'r.ed.
NEW Your; Aug. 22.
The steather. E. B. Snoder from New Or
leans, with dates to the 14th, has arrived i
The Mobile, papers of 'the 7th inst. notice
the arrival of the rebel gunboat Morgan, with
the loss of only one man, and the crew of the
The Mobile bay adiices at New Orleans
are to 4 r. m. on the 11th.
Admiral Farragut had prepared for action
and issued orders to attack Fort Morgan at
eight o'clock that morning. It 'would receive
a furious shelling and co-operative movements
be made by the land force. •
At a late hour on the night of the , 11th it
was stated that Admiral Farragut had de
manded an unconditional surrender. The
Mayor had ordered the non-combatants oat of
the city, and urged defence to the last point
on the part of the citizens.
The captured officers of the rebel rams Ten
nessee and Selma arrived at New Orleans on
the 13t1;1. '
Cotton at New Orleans was steady. ; mid
dling $1 55. Sugar and molasses firm. Busi
ness generally dull Gold 260.
A Vicksburg letter of the 10th states that
the steamer Atlantic No. 2 and M. B. Cheek,
obtaining clearances from the Custom House,
and sanctioned by General Slocum, went up
the Yazoo river to obtain loads of cotton from
within the rebel lines, which had been pur
chased by private Union parties... <
The rebel General Adams bad given permis
sion for the transaction: The speculators took
the boats beyond the prescribed limits and
they were captured.
These steamers are now used by the rebels
as transports in the Yazod river to our detri
FROM THE ARMY OF TH POTOMAC.
Attack Upon Our . `Forces•on Saturday
The Rebels Endeavor to Drive Our Troops From
the Weldon Railroad.
THE ROAD STILL IN OUR POSSESSION
Vonni§k Morricki; 21
The mail steamer Dictator, fronreityPoint,
arrived at 4 r. nr., to-dtt Yi l : l rn g in u : a
rebel prisoners. :
Heavy cannonading commenced at eleven
o'clonv Rfttlirtz_nAge ifdt-
Heavy musketry firing continued, howe4er
until the mail boat left, at 10 e. ar. The. figlit
inor, is described as being of the most spirited
.was occasioned by an attack
from the enemy for the express purpose of
driving our troops from the Weldon railroad;
but up to th,e latest accounts they had failed
to accomplish their designs.
The sth corns, reinforced, still, maintainiod,
and no doubt; Was elpreeed d of their abiliti to
maintain their hold on the road as longi as
they desire to do so.
Later from the Army of the Potomac
Our Losses in the Lite:Fight' on the . Weldon
Full Particulars of the Engage
ARMY or TEM POTOMAC, Aug. 21.---Ourlosses
in the fight on the Weldon railroad on Friday
afternoon, were greater than heretofore •re
ported in this correspondence. The 'number
of prisoners is now put down at 1,500. It
seems that our troops were surprised, many
of them being in their shelter tents at the
time trying to escape the .heavy rain that,
had been falling for several hours -previ
The enemy just appeared about rioon, on
the right of the road, in front of the 3d Divi
sion of the sth Corps, but this was evidently
a feint, or for the purpoae of feeling our line.
About 3 they charged in heavy force
between the sth and 9th Corps, and succeeded
in turning the flank of the former capturing
a large number of prisoners. This .part of
our line forced back some distance, when the
Bth corps, which had been releived the night
previous by a !mitt of the 2d Corps,' checlung
the enemy's advance and taking a few pris
A heavy column at the same time charged
on'the left of < our line. west of the railroad,
held by - the second division, Gen. Ayres,
which they'broke, and here also they took 500
and 600" prisoners from the regular brigade.
This brigade was"commanded by Col. Orgen
Hays, who is beliand to be a prisoner, as he
cannot be foiind:.
Our whole lino was then forced back with a
heavy loss in killed '•and wounded. The
enemy, hewever; suffered more than we did
in this particular. the men/ying thick around
Before dark" our men were re-formed, and
being reinforced, a desperate charge, was
made to rectover our lost gro,undiewhict was
successfully accomplished, so that we held at
night the lines which had been taken from us
in the afternoon.
Col. Earle is reported a prisoner, as is also
Col. Hartzlein.. General Crawford was shot
through,the v,est and shirt, and narrowly es
caped captaie. Lieut. Clark,of his staff, was
'shot'in thi3urm, while Capt. Monteith, Lients.
Meade and Mansfield, and Capt. Smith ; also
of Gen. Grawfit'XsAtatthad their horses shot
while carrying orde,rs.ared rallying the men of
the various comii,dmids. The last named was
a prisoner for awhile, but having a favorable
chance Made - his escape:
Captain Doolittle, of Col. Wheelock's staff
wiurdrdered to surrender, when he , getting
an= atan—kilithet..applied..to Ebb:Seized a
musket, and bayoneted the , rebel • against a
Col. Wheekiek's brigade of the 'Ted di..
;vision.was flanliecl, when they faced to Ow
rear, shOged, and Aron the. rebels, &Ad took-
a number of prisoners. The entire number
captured was about 230, with some stands of
Otufloss is estimated at over 3000 including,
Nothing but skirmishing took place along
the lineladay—both parties being busy en
trenching themselves. A battle is looked for
at any hour as the enemy seem determined to
regain possession of the road while we are as
determined to hold it.
The prisoners we took to-day belong prin
cipally to. Beauregard's and Hill's Corps, and
are a fine healthy looking set of men,although
clad in the usuarstyle.
AUGUST 21, 6A. M. —Dons derable artillery
firing has been going on on our left since 4
o'clock, and is at this time'quiter No
musketry can be heard, .the distance from
headquarters being too great.
"SONS OF LIBERTY" IN TROUBLE
SEIFERT OF ARMS TO DISLOYAL PARTIES.
Arrest of Officers of the Secret Order.
SEIZURE OF CONTRABAND GOODS , &C.
XNDIABAPOLIS, August 21
Some days ago Gov. MOrton received a let;
ter from.the East, stating that large quantities
of aims were being shipped to disloyal parties
On the 17th four boxes were received ad
dressed E. J. Parsons, from E H. Dodd &
Co., printers of this city.
Last night twenty-two boxed to the same
address were received and drayed to Dodd's
office. A 'military guard was immediately
placed around the building, who took posses
sion, and upon examination the boxes were
found to contain revolvers of the best quality
and fixed ammunition.
J. J. Parsons and. Charles B. Hutchinson
Dodd, partners, and .Wxn. Harrison, Grand
Secretary of the Sons of Liberty, Weie arrest
ed and placed under griard at the soldiers'
home. The two former were released, on tak
ing the oath of allegiance, by the State Attor
ney General, and J. J. Brigham, editor of, the
&Wind, and the names of 400 rebel pris
oners and third degree members. •
H. H. Dodd is the Grand Commander of
the one of the orders of the Sons of Liberty in
Rebels Troublesome• on • the
.Boats Compelled to Pass Gaines'
Landing With'4ghts Out.
Cino, Aug. 20.—The Bulletin says that
boats from below are obliged to pass Gaines'
.Landing by night, with all their lights out.
At the last accounts the rebel force there was
under command of Captain Pratt, with two
12 pounders, assisted by Geran's brigade of
Marmadnke's division. General. Osaller, in
command of Dick *aters' force!, is reported
as threatening Dforgania.
The Indian ,War.
MABYSYILLZ, KANSAS, SACKED
ST. Louis, Ang. 20.
St. JoSetlas papers say thatAtarysville,lian
sea, ninetfirilles west of St..tosephs,was_com
pletely'sactid by the ',ARMS on Stuidaf last.
No particulars are given, and the statement is
regarded . as 'quite doubtful: The route from
Fort Kearny to Omaha is not molested, and
the overland mail is forwarded to St. Josephs
Me l ts Zir''greiri ' connt7, to repairthe recent
damages done to the railroad.
VOTZ. FROM sumuivriEsnEwr LAND—THE FEEL-
Mo. AT DENVER.
„DEnvnis Orrx, C. T., August 20.—The fel
lowing note from George W. Lane, superin
tendent in the Branch Mint, to Senator James
U. Lane, expresses the general, feeling here:
"The dispatehes purportinghi be from the
Indian. Bureau at Washington-are an outrage
on the memory of the unarmed and untotlend
in women and children who have been
'Wed and scalped by those treasherous
devils, the Indians. Every band of- Indians
of-any size on -the plains have united for
the purpose of,.exterminating and driving
the white men from these Mountains and
plains. The only wrongs that I know of are
that theSe natural enemies to progress and
improvement have been fed, strengthened and
armed under a mistaken policy, the better to
accomplish 4heir hellish purpose. If Colo
rado has any friends in the States, let them
prove it now. Those who sympathize (with
the *wigs of the Indians had better:cut their
hair short before passing the Missouri ?tier,
are the Indians are no respecters of perionage
or 608.. . "G. W. LANE.,
All the stores here remain closed, and the
citizens are drilling and working on the forti
FAL 1 3174441 TELF *ol9lai YICTOWs
'Nzw Ommixs, Aug. 19.
A national salute was tired on the levee at
three o'clock yesterday afternoon, in honor of
the victories in and about Mobile Bay.
The telegraph line is now working to Fort
Pike, twenty-six miles from New Orleans. It
will be extended across Pass Itighlette, thence
along the shore to and 'across the Bay of St.
Louis, thence to and across the Bay of Biloxi,
thence via Pascagoula to Grant's Paw. The
line freiti Pascagoula to Mobile hat been
worked by the rebels.
General A. L. Lee, nowcommanding an in
fantry brigade at St. Charles, on White river,
has been ordered to New Orleans, to take
command of a cavalry division,
Rebels Routed at Morganfield.
Santrucary, Aug. 215. •
Generals Hovey and Hughes have just ar
rived with their commands: They attacked
Johnson's command in and abont Morginfield,
completely routing them and , capturing 19
prisoners, and retook all the government
'Middleton/xi, Pa., June 19th, by the Rev. J. M.
Wheeler, Mr. Heart &MYR, of Harrbburg, to Miss SAL-
M J. iksirDlS 7 of Lancaster.
On the 17th of July, 1801 ti by the Rev. G. G. Rakestraw,
JRHQ DEHAVZSI to MARX DOUGLAS, both of Hanistiurg t
- . Hands' wanted. • • . .
VARPENTEAS, Cabiztet Nakets, Mahi::
isle andMouldets wanted,'at the EA.cLE-WOUKB.,
aug2o dialer W. 0:' BIOME.
200 Superior Stock flogs
ARE offered for ale at the HARRISBURG
STOCK YARD. - au 221d3t*
. . Wanted,...... .. . .
A STEADY MAN to. drive Freight Wagon.
an2241.1tr - . _ MONTGOMERY az•CO.,. i
saceitret at oioe- new - c r op Cheese, just
- sineLL2 Ji-nU,210.
T _ • • atootepots to W. Doak, Jr., 4co
LIST OF LETTERS
REmArcriG IN THE HABRISSURG MST OFFICE
MONDAY, AUGUST na, 1564
OFFICIALLY PUBLISRED IN THE NEWSPAPER
HAVING TSB LARGEST CIRCULATION.
1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 , • 1
OFFICE AT HARRISBURG.
Altir-"To obtain any of these letters, the applicant mat
call for 'advertised letters,' give the date of this list, and
pay one cent for advertising.
air"lf not called for within one Punta, they will be
sent to the Dead Letter Office.
.."FREE DELIVERY of letters by carriers, at the resi
dences of owners, may be SECURED by observing the
"1-; DIRECT lettere plainly to the street and number,
as well as the post aloe and State.
"2 HEAD letters with the writer's post office and sta ts,
street and number f sign them plainly with full name, and
request thatanswers bedirected accordingly.
"3. Letters to strangers or transient visitors in a town
or city, whose special address may btrunknowri, should
be marked, in the lower left-band corner, with the word
"41 Place the postage stamp on the upper right-hend
corner ? and leave space between the stamp and direction
for post-mar k:ng without interfering with the writing.
N. B.—A 'BRUER for the RETURN of a letter to
the writer, if unclaimed within SO days or I.ss , written or
printed with the Writer's name, pat office and Mae" across
the left-hand end of the envelope, on the face aide, will be
complied with at the usual prepaid rate of Poetage,
able when the letter is delivered to the writer.—Sso. 28,
Law of lfinr
, .1.414-DIES' LIST.
Bauder, Visa Mary Ann Lewis, Miss Millie G
Baker, Mrs Ellen Landon, Alice If
Barton, Mrs Susannah Long, Mrs Ellen
Beethdorn, Miss Lane, Mrs Robert S
Berry, Miss Martha McClure, Mrs Margarett
Blanches, Mrs Charlote McGann, Mrs Mary
Mean, Miss S Ellen Mack, Mire Sarah
Bowen, Miss Mary S 2 Martin, Miss Mary
Boone, Mrs Mary !Cloy, Miss Mary
Boyer, Miss Melinda Maloney, Mrs Mary C
Boyer, Mrs Annie Mineek, Miss Mary
Bowman, Mrs Sarah Mlnick, Miss Lucinda
Roon, Mary McDort, Jane
Brown, Sarah C Miter, Miss Sarah K
Brener, Mrs G W Marshal. Mrs Ellen
Brooke', Mrs Susan Maley, Miss H
Prise, Mai Anna Elizabeth tioeberman, Mrs Ann
Bridcham, Miss Mary Moore. Miss Rachael
Campbell, Miss Allece Mount, Joy Mrs Harriett
Chubb, Miss Lizzie Mocherman, Mra Judith
Gamble, Mimi E Mocherman, Mrs J
Cluck, Miss Kate Myers, Mrs Mart
Coleman, Mary Catharine Murry, Miss Martha
Coburn, Mrs P Myers, Mrs May
Cresop, Miss Caroline V Myers, Miss
Davis, Mrs Sallie A lime, Miss Anna N
De Unger, Mra Swab Nunemak.er, Mrs Sarah
Davis, Mrs Margarett 2 Painter. Miss Anna
• Dayton, Miss Ella Peiffer, Miss Alice
Davis, Mrs John Peime; Miss Rebecca
Dorsey, Ellen Parsen, Mrs E If
Douglass. Mrs Louisa 2 Pye. ?dies Percilla
Downy, Miss Laura Manna, Snyder Mise.l..ne
Donglettis,'Mre Elizabeth Rafferty, Kate
Docksin ' Nellie Rapp, Miss Ann E
Dutton, Miss Emma Ridolph, Lucinda
Dorsey Mrs Susie - Rideout, Mrs Lucinda
Itt , r,. Miss ....
~: ' Robinson, Miss Adelaide
Franer, Miss Mackin Robeson, Miss Else' ,
Faganraffee Mary • .! Ranson, Miss Anna Mary
Frank, Elizabeth Scharlanden, Mrs Charlotte
Giles, Miss Sarah -
, Schriuger, Misa Kate
Givlor, Miss Sarah J Sheesley, Miss Mary Jane
Garman, Miss Catharine Sillizel, Miss Ellen
Gmugpt, Miss Elizabeth . , Schaeffer, Miss Hattie E
Hawk, Miss Sarah Shafer, Miss Elisabeth
Hatfield, Miss Clara Shradley, Mies Emma
Haas, Jennie Smith, Mrs Mary .7
Herr, MIS Sallie Smith Lydia
Heger, Catharine Siff Mm Henrietta
Eighteen, Matilda Stafelder, Mies Melinda
Hoopes. Mm Mary Switzer, Miss Elna G
Howard, Mrs Jady. Stout, Min Margaret
Royer, Miss Ellen Strasbauch, Miss Maggie
Horning,- MIES Beckia Stouffer, Mrs Susan
Hunter, Dianah Stair, Miss Kate
Harris, Mil* Catharine Thomas, alias See
Johnson, Miss. Ada. G Thompson, Miss Mary ,
Jones, Miss Kate Thomas, mm H
Johnson, Mies AdaG Taylor, Miss Emma 8
Jones, Mies Kate Trump, Mrs Bland'
Johnson,ledes Ellen E Tones, Mrs Eliza
Jennings, M'rs .7 C Tomson, Kalish
Keister,'llliss Catharine A Van, Susan A
Krippael Miss Catharine Weaver, Miss Molly
E)tox, Mies Catharine Williams, Miss Grace
Lily,, Miss Maggie Williams, Xis Ellen
Lanbertine, Mrs - Lucy Ann Winans, Etas Amelia
Lamenson, Miss Emma CW Williams, Mrs Emy
Leeman, Mrs Mary • • Williams, Miss Margaret
Lane, Mrs Adah • • Williams, Mrs gum
Lemons, Anna E • '''' Wilson, Miss Margaret
Lewis, Naocy Jane . Woliwer, Mrs Lueza
Lewis, Mrs Mary Wenland, Miss Melinda A
..e.m.,..., ...e-t- ---- --- -- Allinson., Monroe W -
Abbott, Car Curtis Johnson, L D
Atkinson, H L , Jenson. Frank
snout, Henry C Jones, Thomas
Arnold, John , . Johnson, L
Artsdallen, Rev James, Robert
Baxter, David Kaiser, Dimimicus
Balmer, John S Kenner, Daniel W
Baum. Wm B Kauffman, Jerome
Barnes,,Ellis Keeler, George A
Barnes, Di. Koorper Jacob
Bender, Geo A Kincade, ,
Becker, Palle). . ' Erase, Peter -
Berk; Major 7 •" ' Knorr, David -
Beaman, Saml Kugler, Charles
Bigler, Charles Knox, George W
Billington, Aaron ; Larzalere, James
Bidiey, Wesley . Lawrence William A 4
Black, John Lackey, 8 A
Miser, Capt John S Lannergati, Thomas
Blizzard, William Lapp. Mac Z
Biirbower, Lieut A Lehman, John A
Bornet, Bengenent Lewis, B F'
Bolton, Daniel ' Linden, Cap Win
Braxton, Edward , n . • Little, Geo W
Brown, R F . McKay, John A
B ra dl ey, William McConnell, J D
Brooks, George - McCormic, Levi
- Braminger, John , - McClellan, Jacob
E l mbaker, SUMO H McCue y, Mr
Bucher E McAlister, James P
Butts,John F McConnel l, Jamie .
Buck, Samuel Monson, Lieutenant
Bucher, C - MitzWeULt Col W C
Buntuti, A M - Martell. Harry
Beres, Capt Marion, Abram
Bucher, orge D Mauly, George
went= . Mathews, Baynt
Clark, Ruben Metzger, R N
Clark Orville - 0 2
I s exa m nder
Cornell, Dudley E
Copeland, Capt J B
Cullen, Jehii - F 2 Mowery, Solomon C
Cunningham; Patrick Morton, John
Derr, Joseph- • • . Morgan, John T
Dawson„.Lt Col Gen W . ,Myers, Henry
Deans, Charles W Myers, .7 R
Demy, D Myer's, W
Downey, JllBll3B H Nichols, Joseph,,D
Dorland, Garret ' Noel, Andrew
Otte, Mark ' Obker, Henry C
Dunkel; John .• Oneill, Peter
Dunn, James Parker, Charley
Duncan, Benjamin 5 Palmer, Reuben R
Duncan, Calvin J Plumer, Hon' Arnold
Eckhardt, Gee C Ploburr, C
Eckleberger, Joseph Piekham, Frank L
E'der, Thomas Pinkerton, C L
Enright, yamee Pefery, J Montgomery
Eysler, 'Will R Peters, H 0
Feely, Owen (ship) . Philips, Anthony
Fauster, James Probasco°, John B
Finer, Henry Ramsey, 0 N
Finfrock, Franklin Itadabaugh, Jobe 2
Folk, Ha rry Reichard, J S
Fordyce, John Regan, Andrew .
Flemer, Henry !tette, Samuel
Fountain, Geo p • 'then, Joseph J
Carmen, John Rea, Major H
GINS; Bros - Rhine, Joseph
Geiger, Jacob Blether; Frederick
Garver, George Robison, William'
Gibbet, William Robinson, Samuel M
Gram, Win R , Ryan, Joseph
Haller, Dr John A Rush, Samuel
Hammer, Gravea B Butter, Sethi'
Harkell, Doctor P Senesce, W F
Messinger, S E R Sausser, Samuel T
Hart, John Bayles, Henry H
Hause, Ruh& T &heftier, Michael
Hays, James . Schwan, r w
. Ifenstl, R 'Scott, George
Herd, Jackson Scoot, William, .
Herring; Lieut R N Shaffer; George
Henry, David • Shearer, Christian _
. Hetet% Daniel . Shearer Harry W
Heilman, R ' Sell. Jobn
Henn Charles W Sheffer, Edsvard E
Herr, John • • Mak, John
Hendrick, B' H
Hiliteill,'Cjailiallholimtio. ' Eli eularr j
nti t e r r,' 8 7.a a vi nider '
e A , Harry H
Hit . • Siesta, Aes m A
Simon, W la
Simon, John Xi
Hotchkiss, Liither.l4 .'' 2 Briyder
Hofflnan, David- . Snyder ,
. 's' .
Holleran, JolufGeorge • Sprout, A B . ' .
HollbtatyJacob. .•• Staver,ltudy - -
Hefral2l ; Henry ' Rtephon, W-M L
Hock William -. Sully Mae
Hoover, Willialri A &ad:ba l ker, 141
Hopkins, Daniel H Stoner, A K
Hunt, Jena Eltudnil, I hoe II
Mefferd, Jake &buret, John
Hum Lc , 'Strang R
Hughes, Johnaon 2 Sy ,
Myers, John A ' ' Swartz Martin -
Ryder . , - .:Jacob- • . Swope,
Heal, banned . David * -
. Thompson, Javeph
Irwi n , Oen IMMO Tailor, John
NEW ALIVERTISEDIENT s
Thompson, H 8 Winders, J
Taylor. James D Wise, David
Torrence, Rev J H 101111amson, t „
Walker, Geo A Wise, Edward L
W W Winters, Gtrorge
Wagner. Isaac Woodruff, F
Walton, John Wonderly.,Georg e
Whitmar, H H Wollet, Daniel
Whitcomb. Horace Wollett, Sylvester k
Wetzel, John Yergey, Willie G
Weser, Frederick 0 Zellers, John
Whaler, Harry A Zollinger, George
GM BERGNER, p
Two GENTLEMEN can obtain b oark
by applying in chestnut street, second dou
Raspberry alley. [asg-z.Z
ABLACK RAT TETCRIER. Had a lea; ; ,
collar on his neck with bona plate. N azo
Denning." Had a chain attached to the collar. A
reward will be paid on returning him to No. lift
street. J. T. 8AR N ,4, 4 ' , .
For Sale or Exchange!
240 A L CMS in of choice a. Farming
Apply to W. F. FALLNE4ocz
August 20, 1864—au20-amt
AGOOD GIRL immdiately. Liberal -..
Family or tale. Apply at
J. B. EWING'S LAW OpFiri ,
Third street, 4th door above Patriot & Umoti , t
CAME to the premises of the subscriber, ).
the Middletown Turnpike, four miles below
burg, on the 9th inst., FOUR HEAD OF YOUNG Oalli
They are &bout we year old, and consist of two be
one steer and one bull. The owoer is requested to e.
Prove property, pay charges, and take them aw, 7
they will be sold according to law. M. A. FRA.g.I
SOMETHING NEW• THE LADIES' FRI 6.
ANEW WORK—comprising the recelF,
or eminent French and English physicians. for
various disorders, in health or disease, peculiar toth a t
Oar Sent by mail on the receipt of teS rt.nts.
$45.00 Reward !
STRAYED OR STOLEN--from the
scriber, in Broad street, West Hartist....., 4
Tuesday night last, a GRAY HORSE, five years
the right eye partly b'ind. The above reward
paid to any one that will return him or give info , t 7 , L ,
where he is. T.. G. GARPENT , ?.
Harrisburg, August 19, 1864—au19734
WiaaL be sold at &lotion on Wednes,ir
rning (next; at 6 o'clock, at the market StltZ . l
very large and valuable assortment of miliorzt;
carpenter tools; several Bette of single and doub.e
new fly nets; extra erldles,'raddlee and halters, cta.:l
and ropes; 1 valuable doable-barreled gun; 2 1,74
wagons; large and small scales; together with a gran g
riety of other valuable aiticles belonging to gen:l: J :
who have volunteered .
Also, will be sold at public sale, at the residence ef Yc
A. B. Fortney, on Pennsylvania avenue, near the Roc:;.
Holm, bedsteads and bedding; tables; claim.
glasses • bawls; carpettrig•, cook and DillOr :tar t :
with hi s entire household and kitchen furniture. Sall
commence at 2 o'clock, P. at.
SUSQUEHANNA FEMALE COLLEGE
,Snyder Co., Pa
Institution is pleasantly located
T i tt l TSuramehanna river, 1111 y-five miles north of Er
riaburg, and live milts south of Sunbury. A noon tot-.
tiful and healthy location could scarcely be round
Thorough Instruction given in all branches, and 3
dor advantages afforded in the languages, painting, .hr
ing, and vocal and instrumental music.
For Circulars, apply to
Nev. 8. DOMBR, Principal.
aul94lw) Selhangrove, h
PATRONIZE. HOME INDUSTRY !
w O h o e r ie lie w tai e
=se o competent ladi.a.
confeciionery and Fruit Store
MBE PETTIT and CONFECTIONERY Store
of the subscriber, on Market street, adjoining In,
Parke House, is o ff ered for sale. Having again enillied
into the U. & service, I wiah to chase business. A ty.!
bargain can be had by applying at once to
MOEDECAI FELLX, Market stivt,
Or at the eomer of Fifth and Waken streets. [auls.lla.
NOTICE TO NUIPTIERS BY
Philadelphia and leading Railroad.
accordance with. the
_prOvisions of th i
New Internal Havana Law, allaoods delivered at the
above railroad for shipment, mast have a Two Caii
Stamp amxed to the receipt demanded therefor, ea
stamp to be at the expense of the 'Lipper.
For all receipts taken by the above Company, we ,
stamps will be famished and paid for by the Compri'''.
atiglOdteepSo JOHN J. CLYDE, arm
,WANTED 'TO RENT,
A BOOM suitable fox' a law tam On W
A nut, Second, or Third streeta preened.
E. 0. E.C.G. This Office.
rilwo fine BUILDING LOTS, on Penn St
aul74ll.wo] at Wmit &WEI, South & m ud sc.
Honey.A SMALL but su_perior lotof HONEY, ' i ll°
" 4 "; at - sisals& & FRAZER'S.
10 WILL be paid "for information of
the whereabouts or any deserted Item the
.8. 'mce. afi communications strictly asodentig
Addrais Box 13, Herrieboell. P.O. auge-dtr
'MEW MACFRarint, EBBING AND SAL
.1.1 MINIS (R7Q - SOM. Cirtelaig
A. P. ABBOTT, IL D.
per W. BA RR, Auctiocez,
: E undersign:
re eatablish ad Lii.
iorpooe of Inv.
tyles, sizes, six-,
lilies. We pay
English Steel. We
on hand. OUT S y;
tt No. '24 Suor.
adjoining J. B