Pennsylvania telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1864-1864, September 02, 1864, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    pailg Ettegrai4
A.brahani -1411.colny
01 Ilaerom.
Andrew. Johnson,
OF Tzrrhms
Union County Convention.
The loyal citizens of Dauphin county are
Invited to meet in ' County Convention, for.
the purpose of nominating candidates for
minty officers, at the Court House in the city
of Harrisburg, on Tuesday, the sixth, day . o f
September; OK at 101 A. za.
Meetings for the election of delegates will
be held in the various townships of - the coun
ty. at the usual planes of holding said elec
tions, between the hours of five and seven r.
IL, and the several wards and boroughs be
tween the hours of seven and nine r, ar., on
Saturday, Ssptember 3d, 1864. '
Chairman Union County Committee.
S. S. Curt" Secretary. -
The citizens of the ,Middle ward of the
borough of MiddleMwn will meet in the
sehool-room in Union Half; instead of the
Connell room in said hall, the former place of
meeting. H. THOMAS, Chairman.
The Credit of the 'Nation we. The Sncees•
of the Copperhead Candidates for Presi
dent Log Vice. President.
When Jeff. Davis and his associates in
treason were arranging
, their plans for' the
precipitation •of rebellion, their first object
seemed to be the destinettion of the credit
and resources of the Government: Between
the copperheads who assembled at Chicago
to mature and harmonize their plans of action,
and the rebels who first met at Montgomery,
Ala., to develop their system of government in
order to antagonize the national authorities,
there is an amazing similarity. The first
object of those in the NOrth who now Wag•
onize the Government, is to ruin its credit.
For a long time the Detnooratio leaders have
succeeded' in concealing.their real intentions,
but occasionally some of their blatantfollowers
or associates will divulge the truth. For in- .
stance,- at one of the'copperhead pOw-vows'n
Chicago preliminary to the Convention, a Col.
Stambaugh, of Ohio, said, in a loudly ap
plauded speech, that,:‘When this war is over,
he would not give a pinch of ,snuff for 'the
fi-20s and the 10-40 s now hoarded by the rich:"
In any other country, such kind'of talk about
national securities would be called' the 'rank
est kind of malignant treason: Hera it is
only "freql• speech",and "Demoeratic ..opposi
—This 'narrows the question . cloiVie to ~e
proper oOmpase.. 'All over the led, the.eredit
of the Government is as dear to the people as
the national glory is saored'.. Hundreds of
thoustirtdit of people have invested iheir harid
earnings an-the securities of Government,the.
with the e and patriotic motive of :corn'
tribating tt t t o; the` of the national
ti \ ...ii
authorities. w , ese investinenta were made to
seonre comf for families in case '
of the ddith
of their nat , 4 protectoral.-made , 'to. support
old age, art to keep from pauperism those
who 44:Pal id. their yonth in honest indusl4r. ,
Bat what saf the Deincioratic lecaders - Millt6se
pointi? :Elect George, 8.., hi Qiellan Pr,2#i::-,
the.dent—Letioe' Treasary in ,the - . control,; of.
the DeMobraio Pilrty,` - iiitd:'the:-.nationafdebt
will be rsialated, theliaticiA.9-i944,0 b 3 :o‘
rupted. and those who depend upcin its laotror
rednoed to beggary. This is no Tinley 'picture,
It is the truth extracted from-Ahationfessions
of the more desperate eoppeiltelds; co' that
any man who has a dollar invested in . the na
tional securities, has a direct interest in the
defeat of 'such plans of repudiatiort.
What's the Differeame
flomething of the old cunning of the Dem
ooratio leaders showed itself at Chicago, in
the nomination of George B. McClellan for
the Presidency. For three years the pol
icy of the ear-who contrcil thwriertherityritig
of the Den4ratio party has been to oppose
the war—to 'einbarrass the Government while•
conducting it for victorious 'ends—and, by a
systein secret organizations, to prevent en- ,
listmenta. The record shows that the ' ' great
mobs which sent a thrill of horror through
New TOrk a year ago, and which destroyed
many innocent' men, and gave to the flames
much valuable property, were the , o eation, di
rectly; of the Demoinatio leaders, organized
and led by their creatures, excited and in
tensile& by the secret agents of the Davis
government, aßtsdfiresied by:,GovemorSey
mour as his friends. In fact, every organized
movement to interfere, with,the L draft,and pre
vent its operation, issued . , from the Demo
cratic party. • The war forlhe Union was re
garded as a'drusade against Demobracy, be
cause the struggle involved the safety of a
vital element of modern Deinoaraie Strength;
slavery... Yet in, the face of these facts, the
DerMicratie leaders exhibit their old cunning
by attempting to control trio their oivn use the
prestige which the success of oar arms has cre
ated for military uteri,. by* . nomination of a
soldier for the Presidency. They first, in their
platfOrm;denorince the great 'object of the war
—averse the motives Of iliodeliklid On engaged
in the conduct of the war-=and 'then,, on the
heels of such unconcealed treason, • put up a ,
man for the highest office in the gift of the
Americtus people, whose only znerit,is his pre
sumed military popularity. covert
deeds with an evil intention in view, the ex
pose of the sioater objects of this trateiadfig ' m
follows close on its passage of mischief. That
platform denounces •the system of conscrip
tion now in the,decionktmd
ranks of the army, wit23ltt I,,fet§rd . pro leis,,
that Xiesa-.George /14.)40010*. qizinol 4 4. 4 /'
*Atli arifeehonl4liCenfiglietyf the 'Midst'
of A* edeate d Vga l n?ja lla * 44i ,
Arbitrary sallootatos with
which the semi C dare seektikr-stititte ,
Ike sostiosisiOna of the ignorant, But heri
44littliey 1 welt fault, and their platform of
princiPbM'comes in direct conflict with the
e43n4ieffons of theirieandidate for the Presi-
Georgelloutaop. and
put into-operation-tine'Rtery;• system ~insisting
that it was imposaitge fob the mdrtary autbori
ties twachtive ' , Access Unless those , who con
trolledthe army were empowered to cope with
all sorts of,enerties. Emancipation is char
acterized as odiousVthe` great body of the
American people. On this string the Demo
cratic leaders hive to_aoltieve their main suc
cess. -But here, again, - these demagogues are
in a quandary. Befor4 the proclamation of
emancipation was given-to the world, Mr.,
Lincoln watricandid enouglioand took the wise
precaution to consult not '4lTiis civil advis 7
era,' but to submit the measure to thkues
tary leaders whose duty it would become to
enforce BA 'Major thiSieral George
B. McClellan unequivocally and emphatically
approved Of emancipation as a policy due to
the sublime objects of the war, namely, the
perpettuttion of i a free government and the
safety of a Union originally organized for the
advancement of freedom. These are histori
cal facts. George B. McClellan is committed
to the policy of Military arrests, The draft,'
and eman c ipation--and while he thus
stands .on' the record, he al4o oCcupies
a place on a platform which is radically, averse
to all these great measures. Between Mr.
Lincoln and M'Clellazi there is no difference
on these point's of vigorous'' policy to crush
the rebetlion. But there is a difference be
tween the two candidates as to the policy
which they will enforce when in the exercise
of Executive power. Mr. Lincoln will carry
into operation, the convictions' of his soul
and the dictates'of his r iatriotism. 111'dlellan
is .pledged now
to ignore.his own honest faith
in what is right, to obey the behests of party
and carry out the villainous schemes of the
desperadoes who offer him as a reward tem
porary civil power. We ash the freemen of
the land to ponder these fact.: We ask all
honest men, all who love their country and
are solicitous for its permafjot and victorious
peace,, to reflect that upon their votes the des
tinies of the Union now depend. •
X.lllll. it before the, people, that ?4r. 13enja 7
min, Jeff. Davis' Secretary of State, bas issued
a circular, in which it is disthictly and offici
ally declared that the Sclutitibrlisten to
. no
terms of peace not predicatedenSiparation„
This , has been asserted before,.but not offi
cially; but now w,o have it,act forth in. a State
document, that separation, ;independence, is
the only condition on whicleilairiEi4: Co., will
entertain the idea of pekoe.
SIGINEFICANT. -It if; a, .fact 'of ..01%/71111117
significance that it was the traitor Vallanclig
ham whp yOVed that the nomination of Mc-
Olelhtn,be:niade, iniaiiimons:' • tritenlibig .1&-
loweil•the neiniliatiint of Tertaletbn,
diihaM's, right-hand man, 'and, if s u c h a:thing
be possible, -a greater eneiny , of his, ocemtry.,
then tallaruligliani himself. This is san!ini , :.;
portent faot'to he, htirne'ili duri4g",*"
Silas Thrown ioto, ypiorsbixtby:tite'
`Railroad Monster. .
15. • L..
The Capture of ort Morgan..
,The Rebels Destroji Proierty atiefßale
'ago Desires to Make a COiditionalltorrender,
kat it is NOS:4ted.
• , WASEM:CrToN, Sept 2.
Tim latest information front the Army oi
the rotuumo test Wednesday passed wit/i
-ota any ensuge to the ItibglVe pudltlo/1 Or the
uppusulg smites wluch,cau be of any interest
to tee, geliellil .I.4kider., •
The niuustey lateen inch mortar, mounted
on a railroad car, Luis recently beet: hieut,
W.Ltt roao ukytt4ittitu Ackersiy, and a tew shinia
4.1110W1L by :4 .1100 the bay. The bbjeut at thus
wag Lb dtati Lee mows from lirwg ou our
picaets, taxd it seems to have bean partially
Ti ivy Department to-day, received the
tohuwmg uoin .a.cusural karragut.
£DING istztraunoN,
' . Auguult; 25, 1.864.7.
S/It : Iliad the honor in lay:dispatch No. 31,
to ewe to the klspastateut sort klorgaw
add surrendered en the 4ci ma?, to xlte . array.
.nd navy, theugtrat tlie time:-that-dispute/4
was written anu.l2lalked the eereniony ot.sur
render had net actually taken place..
The correspondence preliminary, to, th . at•
event is herewith .tortVaraed and marked NOP , •
1,2, 3 and .4. •
The Depart:ilea will perceive the terms of,:
capitnlation were. the saMe as in case of Fert
(lame& General Page endeavored to - obbsiii:
more favorable terms, but without success.'..
I regret to state that after the assembling•Pli
the revel officers at this appointed hour of a
P. AL, lor the aura:ender, - outside of the fort,
it was discovered, on examination of the rote-
nor, that most thelpins were spiked. •
Many of the gun carriages were wantonly_
injured, and the anns, ammunition and' pro
visions, etc., destroyed, and there was
rwon to believe that_ this had 'been done
atMr the white flag had been raised. i
It was also discoiered that Gen. Pagaandi
several of his officers had no.swords to deliver
tip, and further-that some which were Buren.:
dered had been broken:- -
Xxi the whole Condtict of the officers of For
Gaines and Fort,lfFgon present a striking
contrast in moral putoipla that I ,cannot faji,
to r . iiriarkltOolvik" ,. -' . lw,;<l
owliaeriori v id l OPAMM i iiiAti.4ll4lr4;
:tpairikadatileat4a CP:isittion perfeKtly3piitpn--: :
4 bis: raid ififistunfiereat *„
numberT MV" toneCriFiEtio.AlLlllY, #4fpa ,ow,nour
many' :144, todetannailwari-4.0 . 436 4 Erp fd l
a fort wirabietatelyligi&iiVti, 1-1 0
this determination he was sup in .' I
. • .
officers save one, but from the moment he,
hoisted the w,hitallag he,•sernmilonsly kept
everyting in „feet, antikliat condition de,
livered it oveit;whilst Gen e. .and his
Alpert, wihhibils)ctePitildbliiisi, destroyed
the griz*W.tde tkt d. had sti thly would del ,
fend to'the laYt but hick they laVver defended
at all, and threw mittypx biokg;those 74 ?
bns whish they hadinofthe ..yltanliness to use
against their enemies, for Fort Morgan never
fired a gun after the commencement of the
bombardment,. and the advance piAkels of our
army were "actually on the gleam, afirbefort ,
stated. ,
The ceremony of surrender took place at
nr., and-that- same•efternoon all-tho... gar
risen were sent to New Orleans in the United
States steamers Tennessee andßienvelle,where
they arrived safely._ , ,
Very Respectfully,
Your obedient servant.
`Rear Admiral Commanding WzG. B. S.
Hon. Gmeott Wannes, Secretary of the Navy,
A , Washington.
Foal , MonoArt,,Ang. 23.---Rear Admiral G.
G. FAmmovr, 11. S. A., and Major Gen
eral•GoanoN (.IB6IIGETty U. S. A.—Gerukezert
' The further sacrifice of life being unneces
sary, and my sick and wounded suffering, and
biititesposed, humanity demands that I ask
for terms of catipulation.
Very retipeetfully, Ito.,
B 8. PAGE,
Erig.' Gen. C. S. A.
HELuotressans U. S. Fonoir.s,
Moulin BAY, Aug. •23.
I have notified Admiral Farragut of your
desire to capitulate. Until his arrival hostil-*
ities will be suspect ea,' 'when, your proposal
will be duly considered. :.• •
ggr respectthllyc..yoti,r bb't serv't,
" '•" G. GRA \ GER,
Maj, den. Cdmmanding.
To Brig. Gen. R. S. PAos., Commanding Port
, •
Hn ngn.inr as U., S. BOAC/43,
M. 033114, BAY, Aug. 23.'
Voßrig. Gen. R. S.'Peas, Commanding Fort
Morgaii.—Generak lii,reply to your.commu
nicatiori of this date, received by Capt. Tay
lor. asking for torma of capitulation, we
have ; Ito say that .the only terms we
can make are: Ist, the unconditional
surrender of yourself and garrison
Fort Morgan, with all of the public property
within its limits; hid-in the same condition as
it is now; 2d. The treatment which is in.abn
formity with the custom of the most civilized
nations towards prisoners of war; 3d. Private
property, with the Viteeptions of arms, will be
respecited. ' •
[Signed] • P. DRAYTON.
Capt. U. S. N., on the part-pf Admiral Parra
' gut,; commanding the naval forces.
' . R. ARNOLD,
Brig. Gen., if. S. A., on the part of Gan. Gran
•ger,• commandingD.' S. land forces.
, •
- M.ORGAN. Ant 23.
Captain DraytOn, S. N.; Brigadier ideraf
Arnold, U.' S. A., on • the. part reSpeoti
ively of Admiral Farragut and - Gerieral
Granger: • , ,
Gentlemen:—Your eonditionain the con mu
of to-day are accepted, but have
still to request that the lerms asked re
gard to my sick ' . ,.t,u3.t4, and inserted in
thq capitulation. I will be prepared to gar-.
kaider at 2 •o'clock and to, embark as. soon, as
possible. Respectfully, Ao
(Sigpe4) i , S.,PAGE, •
Fk4ili Gf.Ai ! Sheri4an.
me, itiga g emept.o ot the Sixth Corps
and the ,Ca_vaity:
Avaintes CATAX,ItY,
IN Trox;Fxram, Aug.-30, 064.
• ' , CORPS oii&ara..99sit. • '
the operations of keitdrday . w,dee,df a char
aster tending more, toward xeueniinOlik34ncei
than to a general offensive movement.
t t ast nightrOtnierid-Avenl.l serieout's small
.f4iCe o attaCk;tlie enemy's adVanced position
iiii.the;Ge.ifirffsbAsin reticle Abcbmganyilig
. 2
movement was Lieutenant Harrison, of
neral kierilrastaX who-ivas taken prisoner
bi:tha enenit- bid subSequently escaped.
.01 GeneratOriter's movement. a,orossllA
Opequan yeseertl4,`together with ; the ; attack
by the Sixth' Cprps, yon no .doubt- will learn.
from . the'Heratd'lwookiefspOndents with the
afore Said oommande.
:11101i-42111A13 ,4 ^=BEFUGRES
ThiErmorning the sound of the-steam whys
tae was once more heard in Martinsburg& Gen...!
eral Kelleyha;Ving sent doWn 'tiren , :tilid`t
to reopen communication from the Westward
part el the railroad line to and with. General
ei.verill's command. - • 3"
Regular stage coach,conininnicat!on is again
Open between Martintsiirg„arid Williainaport
rid Hagerstown. The stage& woven filled
with retugees. • • .
On the Winohet3ter pike the 'enemy 'held' a
position about Bye miles frOni
this afternoon. So far t therorluntebeen
general engagement in. this difeetion , to-day;
yet we have been ftt.tnalcing the'enemy's ont.
pots on several fOds; for, the purpose of
feeling, not handling ; his positions.
General Torbert's Medical'irector was shot
yesterday by guerrillas.
lisepttataraize, evasuz's CILVA.LBT,
IN Talc From, Sept. I—P. I. ,
- It was Rhodes' ogrps-of rebel infantry,
gather with Vaughan's eavalri that attacked
General Averill's'division at Diartinsburdles
terday afternoon. They aprwently hoped to
surprise Avenll, but signally failedin &mom
pliAing their objeeet. . -
TUE REBEL. 9_1410,14 . 4" BAB.L'4
Earlyiras at Wineheiterlast the
hasty retreat of Ithodes:,oolps,.th, 4; morning,
-indicates that the rithors,tare imiortint rea
sons for moving uri the. willey:,.= The rebels
lost both time and men by2thisAlast operation
the value of which they ;Mit ligi,p4ahhid..]:to
estimate in a day or two. ••
This morning Geateral Aveaillagain attacked
,the enemy with a portion of his cavalry, driv.:
Ittg the rebels out of Martinsburg, occupying:
the town, and continuing-the pm . a.nit IR a
point four miles tOwird Wlnehester.
CAlitO, Sept.
Accounts from the vlite .- iivey,"gay . the
cokimtry along there. is alive With guerrillas;,
who fire into all boats whialrpassw - .
gi - ,On the 23d, a partßtige...theitKErmkßri
gifing attacked the forcekkoargiinA9a4444
lliepmen Duvall's Bl ' e.Rockpork&
ooptured nearly all Of thetettklllinoisitegj.k
Ment, occupyingirlMiVeltEd‘
.Mitchell is rec opo r i t sermisiromi aTkam4(.3
'Sikora& - exioba
mid Mr =us.
e rehel General Buford is preparing for
iknater , raid into West Kentcky. His ad
saard has entered McCracken county.
.General Rosecrans has issued orders to re
' PaWtheftoharleston
„And Fulton railroad, in
. ,
THE ,1-11D4Alt WAR.
The OntrageS on the Plains Increasing.
Our Force Inadequate to put an End to Them.
2,000. Persphs Massacred thus Far.
ST. LOUTS, *Sept. 1.
Late advices from Fort Riley say that the
Indian outrages have increased for the past
ten days. On the 19th ult., a train from
Santa Fe, to Leavenworth was attacked at
Cum:derail Springpi and abandoned. On the
21st two hundred Indians attacked several
trains, including one belonging to the Gov
ernment,i iiity 'miles west of Fort Leaven
wcirth., One min was killed and nearly all
the stock captured.
Large bodies of Indians were congregating
in the'neighborhood of Fort Lyon, and out
rages Were of daily occurrence.
.413 arty on corning in sight of the fort were
pursued 17_11tajdf Wyukoop, and three or four
Of them killed.
Sifveral unprotected settlements between
`Rut Lyon and the base of the mountains are
nOterseeiving the attention of the Indians.
• .Lient. Booth, of the 11th Kansas Regiment,
who4asisent, to the relief of the people i. , .
Clay &kinky, Nebraska, reports having found
no Indicins.on the !bad; after a see` ut of` 100
miles. ; He is now encamped at Clay Centre,
on , the ReVilican Fork.
. The
,:sec 'OA 9f country travers•d - z. *the
savages exteinlsTioria the Platte tdthe'Aikan;
ses rive*, a distance of about 400 miles from
east tofWest. Our present force is entirely
inadeqinite for the work before it, and immedi
ate reinforcements are absolutely necessary.
Over two thousand persons have been mur
dered On the Platte route, one hundred on the
Arkanias head waters, at Smoky Hill, drc.,
and $300,000 worth of property captured or
destroyed, besides three thousand horses,
five 1000 miles, and two thousand oxen.
Idehd and, Montana are said to swarm with
disaffdcted men: It ite estimated that 20,000
men'xif , this class have gone there during 'the
,fiaStiiiir and a half. The Mexicans are very
ng the entirokiintiuntain range. Tti e
rebel ormon agents ate said to have been at
'work ong them.
411. ASK+
rAR New Postal Arrangement.
Anew plan of distributing mail matter is
'aboutqo be introduced into our postal system.
'ltZgill result in a decided gain to the public,
by saving much of the •time now, occupied in
assorting the mails after their arrival at the
•officeS. ; The distributions now done at leading
offices are to be done hereafter• in the cars by
detaileiklor the purpose, so that the
delaphitheito required for the work will be
•obviated, and mail matter' can lie 'taken at a
'later period. Many letters and papers that
now Miss the mail will then be in good time.
Inoombig mails will he Already partly distri
buted on arriving=thaf is, MAW either for
city, delivery or for distributionit the boxes,
Or to ,Ve given out the "general delivery"
.offm, will be clasOed; Andthe, time usually
employed for the PtirpOse, sity,ed to the public.
Be ides, matter now sent in_ bulk to central
I;lffiees to be assorted and forwarded will not
he - detained. Thus various delays will be ob
„ Ott - 6'of the cars intended for _this purpose
-hatilielm fitted up at the expense of the Bal
timore and Ohio itailroad. Company, after
paid by Mr. Zevell,- Third Assistant Post,-
94a,tei General, and is now running between
Washington and Baltimore to wear off its
'roughness. -It is 45 feet 5 inches in the clear.
'9 feet 4 inches wide; with a height of 7 feet at
theAtides, but of 9'f,eet in the centre, the car's
, prinainle being that ,- ofi a " " double-decker."
On either side are words.informing the public
that it) is the „ through line between New
Tork and Washingto; 2 There are also the
usual apertures thrOingy 'w_hi oh letters may be
conyemently dropped in for,mailing. In the
initiffle are two casee; ' each -:containing two
htmYred " pigeon holes," of rather larger size
-than Ordinary, and: toify boxes; each one foot
square, sotarranged,thatthe matter placed in
ther4 saint be jostled out by the motion of the
-ear." There is in front.of each case a narrow
shelf for the accommodation of the clerks, with
drawers beneath, and hooialfor mail pouches;
while on the opposite side is a large table for
"stamping purposes: There-are also closets
:for clothes, sofas, Water- - Coolers, and every
'Coiprenience for those who shall travel with
the bars; and it is fitted up with the most ap
proved ventilating windows.
• , As soon as the train 'starts the clerks as
'signed to Atityin this novel postoffice will
Commence the distribution of matter into
boxes for the Several localities to which the
matter is directed. • The way mails wilt be
made up fitist; Mid at each station inail matter
_intended for the partimilarbcality will•be put
off, and.matter for other points on the route
received. The great advantage of this system
is tht correspondents can mail their letters
at the last moment, and even when the car
may be moving of, yet with the assurane
that all letters will reach their destination
Safely and with minimal dispatch.
Manifesto train Train.
• - CHICAGO, Sept. 1.
On the last day . of-the Ohioago Convention,
Geo. Francis TranCerid All his Territoral
ggations were ruled out. He immediately
sent the following, which he calls a manifes
to, td thp Amp&
Suraompr Housr,
IlieinueitriEss or Tics PIT,
MONDAY, August 29.
Outrage on the future! Toung Democrats,
take notice. Chicago ignores the West.—
Xeur mountains, gold mountains; two mil
lions of square miles of laud—all thrown out
by the great English Convention run the
by the house of Rothschhild. Fifty-four dele
gate!' slaughtered because they would not
vote for McClellan. -
) mums or maarratums.
-Nebissia 61 Arizona. 6
Col4ado • '6 New Mexico 6
Monlano .... . . ..-...6 -Dacotah 6
Ida ........'.!.......6 1 Nevada 6
Was 'ngton .1.. '.. .6 I
Del atm • ' - - 54
L the young-men of thenation—our future.
Sta iirien—vemertiber !that the packed Con
ien on of politicians at Chicago refused to
ack wledge the Democrats in nine great
Te tones — yet, '-if Nevada, Nebraska, and
Col - dolhad gone Republican this summer,
. .
Abolitioi7votee• Might have beaten the
°Temente of a Blockade
Foirriesslevees, Sept. 1.
• Lhoonar(namennknown) ran the block
tiiitirdity; •and ghtsafely into Smithfield.
A mall .foree, was nut - - to o Smitbileld;
flay, itllkirere - ptliit# to mate a reeon-
d2rexent4d flconk
einiA s e te, - 1419:YkikOkiiiitisgriysa
, 43444, , ,0415iiii5ine gn**f•Esaiuifik - blt
• w o * cm bi wani p m ,,,,„ •
On the 26th of August, HU by Rev. E. F..{. Johnston;
Rev. Busy Gaon to *so SARAI VA IOIISII- ; an of SSG
be bad by applylng . to the undersigned at ids °WON
-1.11 rd street, below Pine, Harrisburg, Pa.
sep2-It] TERM. C. IificDOWELT...
A GOOD COOK. Apply at
AROLL of MONEY containing about $2OO
—one $5O U. S. note, one $lO S. compound
interest note, and the balatice nearly all in Government
money. A liberal reward will be paid by leaving it at
sopa 20] THIS OFFICE.
Fall and Winter Trade!.
, ~
7i .
r-, c CLOAKS !
' 4 ' :, . . B ROCHE
4 4.44 A... L AND MOURNING
- - -- - 7 SH AW.LS !
The Largest and beat Eelooted stock in thin city
at the
New Cloak Store,
LOAN OF 1881.
August 30, 1864
SBALED OFFERS will be received at this
Department, under the act of March 3,
1863, until noon of FuIDAY, the 9th of Sep
tember, 1864, for bonds of the United States,
to the amount of about thirty-one and a half
million dollars, being the amount of unac
cepted offers undisposed of under the notice
of Proposals for Loan, dated 6th June last.
The bonds will bear an annual interest of six
per centum, payable semi-annually in coin on
the first days of July and January of each.year,
and redeemable after the 30th of June, 188 L
Each offer must be for fifty or-one-hundred
dollars, or some multiple of . ono' hinuired dol
lars, and must state the sum, inclnding,pre
mium, offered for each hundred dollars in
in bonds, or for fifty, when the offeria for no
more than fifty: .Two per cent. of the princi
pal, excluding premium, of the whole amount
offered must 'be deposited, - as guaranty for
payment of subscription if accepted, with the
Treasurer of the United States at Washington,
or with the Assistant Treasurer at New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, or tit. Louis, or with the
designated Depositary at Baltimore, Pittsburg,
Cincinnati, Louisville, Chicago, Detroit, or.
Buffalo; or with any National Banking A13800i4
ation authorized to receive deposits which niay
consent to , transact the business' without
charge. Duplicate certificates of deposit will
be issued to depositors by the officer or asso
ciation receivingthem ; the originals of which
must be forwarded with the offers to the D;
partment. All deposits should be made in
time for advice of offers with certificates to
reach Washington not later than the morning
of September 9th. No offer not accompanied
by its proper certificate of deposit will be'con
The Coupon. and Registered :bonds issued
will be of! tha denominations of $5O. $lOO.
$5OO, and $l,OOO. Registered Bonds of $5,000
and $lO,OOO will also be issued if required: t •
' All offers received will be o_pened on Friday,.
the 9th September. The awards will be made
by the Secretary to the highest offerers, and
notice of acceptance ordeolinationwill beim
mediately - given to the respective offerers
and, in case of acceptance, bonds of . the de
scriptions and denominations' preferred will
be sent to the subscribers at the cost of the
department, on final payment of instalments.
The original deposit of two per cent, will be
reckoned in the' last instalinent paid by suc
cessful offerers and will be immediately re
turned to those whose offers znay.not be:ac
The amount of accepted offers must be de
posited with the Treasurer or other officer or
association authorized to act under this notice
on advice of acceptance of offer, or as follows:
One-third on or before the Atli one-third on
or before the PAY; and the balance, includ
ing the premium and original two per cant.
deposit, on or before the 24th of September.
Interest on bonds will begin with the date of
deposit. Parties prefe.ring may pay the 'ac
crued interest from date of bond, July 1, to
date of depoSit in coin.
Offers under this notice should be indorsed
" Offer for Loan," and addressed to the Beare,-
tary of the 7 reasury. The right to decline all
offers not considered advantageous is reserved
to the government
Secretary of the Treisnry :
The Bonds for this Loan are ready for un
mediate delivery.. [sep2-tsep9
21 Sport' WMIf,
reeelped, if desired. - (1004i*
HE account of Jonas C. Bringer, assignee
or John E . nager of Conowago toemahip be
Nod in the tkitirtuf rommnn Picas of . Dauphin countr,
and wid be oCattir od ou the 24th day of November,lB64,
union cause he thown to the contrary.
sep244l;wltj - J. O. YOUNG, 'Protbosetasy.
NOTICE is given that application for the
Iseorporwiou of the '! Fist Piave Baptist Church of
ne.risleyg " has ben made to the Court tf Common
Pleas of Dauphin county and Sled in the Ofite of the f m .
thonotary, and that a Cherter will be grunted at the nee,
regular term of *aid Court, unless cause be shown to the
contrary. By order of the Court. ,
sep2-cl3toam] . J. C. YOUNG , Prothonoory.
T is ordered by the Court th t all persons
having claims, by lien or otherwtte, against any of
the BAILD4 of money assessed as damages done by opening
the street= in the city:if Harriabisrs, or having adverse
tlaims, to the property injured, mate the name known by
petition or otherwise to the Court tof Quarter Sessions on
or before the first Qty of next term, at Which time the
money, when the amassment Is othetwirre legal, will be
awarded io the parties named in the report as owners of
the property. And, also, tint all exceptions tolho r port
of the viewers be lied on'or before the first day of Novae.
- ber neat. By order of the 'Cart.
sep4•dStaw4wj J. C. YOUNG, Clerk.
IVOTICE is giveit that applicatienjoi the
Inoorsaration of the "Calvary. Ellett/ill 'ltaiitirt
ch urc h o f Harrisb u r g , hos bean snide to the Court of
common Plenovf Dauphin count], and Shpit in the : taco
'of toe Prothonotary; and that a chastor will...lnitiehted at
the nen regular tem of the,mid CNN woo smusli be
shown to the centratyy, ityinlernt the Coati_
attatitheasr O. X. 011 4P . flithnnetort.
• fr 0, I. I Arm%
Apogfolk steitAtimard.w.„-Oit,
41.10 .1010: A.;
1- =',"ll l '2l , .44 , 14de.fta4 - 1 t. 14 I- 4.
Of Susquehanna. Township,
awn3 , /kw .
c* nanPlan.
TOHN FOX, of this city, offers himself as a
el candidate for REGI3TEB of Dauphin county, sub
ject to the decision of the Union County Convention.
Having had seventeen year's experience in the bussii-3
of the office, he pledges himself to give satisfaction if
elected . aul6•dststc
GEORGE MARK, of South Hanover town,
ship, cogent himself as a candidate for the office of
REGISTER, of Dauphin county. If elected, Mr. Mark
pledges himself to perform the duties of said office with
fidelity. jeD ddtwtc
ELARaguguto, NA. , June 9, 1881.
undersigned respectfully offers himself
11 to the Republicans of the 14th Congressional Ds.
trict of Pennsylvania, composed of toe counties of Daii
plan, Juniata, Northumberland, Union and Snyder, for
nomination by the several county conventions of the said
District. Dellidtel JOSIAH 9-SPY.
DIIDOLPH MILLER, of East Hanover
.1.16 towoehtp, Obis himself as acandidate for the office
of Register. If nominate/ and elected he p edges him
self to fulfil the duties.of the office with fidelity.
Je2s4l2wtiwtco RUDOLPH MILLER.
Was Dsmask - tra - v,
Oman or, Omer QoasimustarEa.
WABILINGTOA, D. 0., August 3, 1864.
N;VILL be sold at public auction, to the
highest bidder, at the times and places named be
low, via:
Reading, Pennsylvania, Thursday, August 18, 1884.
Altoona, Pennsylvania, Thursday, Augtist 35, 1864.
Lab .non. Pennsylvania, Thursday, September 1, 1.864.
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, Thursday, September 8,
TWO HUNDRED (200) Cavalry Horses at eacii place.
These Horses have been condemned as unfit for the
Cavalry service of the Army.
For road andlarin purposes many goad bargains may
be had.
Homes sold singly.
TERMS: CASH in Malted states Currency.
au&iltsa lA. CoL and C. Q. Y. Cavalry Bureau.
Ananrrearr QuAttsicastterna's
71Aiousairan; Pawl., August SO, 1884 f
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at
this (dace until 12 o'clock, x.. Monday, oept, ma , r fp,
1.314 to furnish this department with (6W) Three Hundrair
Tons of baled Timothy Hay, (2,000) two' thousand pounds
per ton, all to be of the be-t merchantable quality, sub
tO Such [Donee loh as I may Alrect.
/1.4 y to-be delve ed at Barn bgrt. Pa.
Proposals for any amount ov rASO) t ifty Tons of Hay
on this contract, w Bo be received.
. Each party obtaining a connact will be required to ea
ter into bonds with approved surecieslbr its faithful ere
The depat4ment reserves to Itself the ight to reject
my or all bids it not oeemed iwtisfactory. •
Proposabr will be addreased to Captain F.. C. Reichen
boob, Ascot Quartermaster Dols , Marrisliurg, Pa; mot
will be endorsed "Proposals to t‘trnistr Hay." By order of
CoL. G. JOHNS; ill',
Chief Qr. Mr., D. p't Suronelranna.
Capt. and Arisit Qr. Mr.
Proposals for Corn and Oats.
0/IWII Ass•arnarr Queurinumaryk. u. S. A,,t
ItlitalElßUito, August 30, 1564. )
SEALEDIPROPOSALS will be received at
this Office until 12 &dock, MONDAY, September
6, 1864, to furnish this Department. wiih
(16.000,) Fifteen thousand bushels Corn, and
(13,000) Fifteen thousind busheli Oats, to be delivered
at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania,
Cotai to be put up l good St.ollt sacks of about two
bushels each. Oats to be put up in Him sacks of abeat
three bushels each. The sacks to be furnished without
extra charge to the aoveroment.
Propesa for any amount, say (2,000) two thousand
bushels and over will be rect-tved.
Aroponds fur delivering Cora and Oats loose are also
Fach party obtaining a contract will be rewired to
enter into bonds with approved saretks for Its talihful
execution The department reservist to itself the right
to se j ect any or all bids IT not deemed antlers. tory.
Proposals will be addressed to Capt E Reid:maim*
ABM Quartermaster, Harrisburg, Pa., and will be en
dorsed "Proposals for Po. age." By order of
Chief Qr. 3ir. , Dept of die Su-quebanna.
Capt and A. Q M.
atal dtd
luiportant Correspondence.
Purtrinmems, August 9th INC
JOSEPH J. LEWIS, Esq. U. a Clinnmiasioner !Memel
liersemse, Magni/ton, D, C.:
Sne :—Please state wlCch party must ply for the 11. 8.
Stamp? The one who receives the money, being the
maker of the receipt, or the par y paying the money
Yours respectfully.
JEiItitOPORD Tressarer.
WASHINGTON, August 15th , 1864.
Sin :—Vours.of the is 'received. Tee question
as to who Buell pay the duty required on receipts on any
sums of motley exceeding Ego, h dependent on the cir
cumstances attending tile ease.
UMW& ity at law no parson is bound to Diva a rsoetlerfor
monappaid. The Jettipt is an hotrument or tv.rienew
Realm only le the iereon to whom it is given. If he node
a recriet - it it neceaaryfor him M furnish the stamp er
to stamp the receipt rf r quo ea, le lore it iS eigatd Toe
person who receives the n osey 54 sot °Nig , d to gips a
red:aipt mikes the other party :or.ishes the properStaurp.
IP a person gives a receipt' without 'aqui leg that the
party to whom it la given shall I urohh the Stamp. the
molter o - the receipt meat bicaself stamp the paper be
fere he delver it. If he fails to St EV It b foe he de
livers It, he is liable to the penalty provided by law fer
the orgLiggion but the other party may Stamp it immedi
ately upon Its beirig received.
Very nom ctfu Iy,
JWIEPII J. LEWIS Commlviense.
lift, Philadelphia. [aug3l-d2w.w4t
Notice to Persona Wishing to Band!
P AB,TIEB about to build houses. &c., will
ilnd 14 to their advantage to call on or address
b'. F Di H.INTLEIt s
sox 307, Harrisburg, Pa.
sr Residence on State street, nil door below Second.
PN or - about the 12th of August, 18610 a
COLORED VOY, aped - 18 3 elm. by the vane or
ALUM( H. GREEN. Had on when he IFlt home r blue
pante, bine overalls white atom and a bine military eV ;
me la aye teat and halt an irrh in hetAt ; U. of a edges
br..wn coMptl , teL Any totordanoo of his wherauchal
will be thanktunf received by hie mother,
Sept. 1, 1364—(sepl-d3l.* Se one street, Hartialtrg,
Harrisburg Female seminary.
MICE fall minims of this Institution will
au2441.5w2w1 Mrs S E. rozos, Principal.
$lO WILL be paid for information of
the whereabottut of any deserters glom the
11. S. service. All communications strictly 000lhlentlal.
Address Box 15, Harrisburg, P. O. mode
A TER-HORSE power • steam angina and
boiler, steam pipes, water pipes, pumps and be.ter
sopiplete; oscillating =pm and cylinder boiler , manatee.
tared by Joel Weidman, patent Improved oscillating en
gine builder. May be mean at Canal sham foot of Walnut
Fer Leroy, ltAs ingtdn at Canal office, Market street,
near Veiled States Hotel.
Einarsimso, July 23, Ee4
. . .
YPthe wadersigned offer for sale, a lot with
twe aesauremeed thereon, In i 3 thorough of
7181411_higi t Mkthe-84 of bepte nber. at Br . 3r. Tar:mile
SU " ' '1 01 = 111 . 2 . —Weis sake- phoogni , tloo -.bone 04.0.-
cLArkalloileod:Ssa , _ • - .
WO -
Proposals for Hay.
--ZMW IIIa -43 =k 1* St.