Newspaper Page Text
t i g ( 07
,MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEIIBEA j 0864
ATIONAL UNION ntugT.
FOE PRESIDENT • •
. • -FOR VICE PRESIDENT.
tSJI'I „f+,~ e
pion County Gonvention.
sT)lte loyal citizens of Dauphin county are
to meet in County Convention, for
,pttrpose of nominating candidates for
,eaurity, oftreers, at the 'Court House in the city ,
1, of ilarrisbarg, on Tuesday, the sixth day . of
*amber, 1864, at 10; o'clock, A. M.
' .21.trietingi for the election of delegates will
be lield in the various townships of the corm
, tY, at the usuel,plaCes of' holding said elec
tlpns, beiwejen the hours of five and,seveir v.
the several wards and boroughs be
.4weezi the hours of seven and nina.v.,x4 On=
gattadai September 3d, 1864. -
H. i rIIONIAS,;
Chairman Union County Committee.
. S. S. Caum Secretary.
Traitor Prophecies of Treason's Doom
About Being Realized. ,
It is daily becoming more manifest that it
hp.Onlen..reserved for the traitor& North and
Strath,--to oonfesa their own weakness= on the
ode side to`destroy the Government, 'and on
the otherto unveil their own infamy in at
tempting secretly and covertly to contribute
stii that destruction. _ln proof of this asser
tion, we print 'an' article on our outside this
, aft ernoon, from the Itichniond. EnTtkrenwhich
g indulges in the following prediction:
„ — lt/f . • Attanta 'ur re to fall, o. Petersburg, (if if
'pia in t skbu d drive Early bade ,o londabufg
4 ' 'or if:any of these eceixtt should befall; then all.
the,iedee'Pr?Adents. of Chicago would be at the
, ,eVot W4t Oandnr where Last year's. 8401 D is
r int'dhiliNighes moonshine. War t for.another
rfaidingaljern?, wnild sweep away erci'y
tie of opposition:" `
L.While the traitor who controls the col,
umns of the Examiner was engaged in making
the above•prediction,Sherman was completing
his Plans to invest Atlanta, and before the
rebel prophecy had reached half the readers
of i the sheet that bore its record,the federal ar
mien bad- entered the rebel stronghold :and
the eters andripes floated in..trruinph over
Atlani. But the coincidence becomes still
strikingly singular, when it is remern
'bared that fall of Atlanta is the first great
achionnent of the' national arms folloWing
the eraven, hearted oilers of peace As, made
' by the - white : livered demagogues who at Chi
' Plotted the degradation of the 'ntleton.
xa the flight _of _theglorious, victories 'of our
srmiesi -copperhead offers of peace ,become
disgusting. ,In , proof of this,. we need
only ask our readers to peruse the"article on
thisloibject from the Richmond Examiner.
P,OUT W 11144 PllT.—General Cary, in his,
great speech at , Louisville, Ky., last lireek,
iiatle Paint whiciliiiie . immense croinljpres
• ,enCipprociatek and winch produced.spoiver
-, -4 0 1 - 4sapacsalissairmocifyou - iib ,
lc tictifiitAditthitEdtraticinfor taking negro slaves land
',,:; t ifhtting them into the serf ice. Yon'ttrioW
#„that in making up your representations in
Congress these slaves are counted. When the
- number of soldiers Kentucky must funaish is
mado,np, these slaves are counted. The re
. • salt of your objection to their being drafted,
would be to compel every able-bedied white
man,who had not money enough ;to buy a
Subatitute, to go into the ranks—and he
twist gob). as a substitute for the slave! , He
" '• lis'a Orion in the enroll:he/it, but , property
!! • whtln personal service is required! The ne
. gro idsve, placed above the white freeman!"
Ix ra A Igor worthy of ventilation,• that
:wlitry,er our armies achieve signal
ori• of 111).07, rings along the poppargead
• raliks. 'Vilea the news of the fall of Atlanta
reached this city, prominent copperheads
were heard exclaiming, "Oh! this deyilish
war ! If we ouly had peace I But that is im-
possible until ld'Olellan is elected President."
," The, peace which theseharpies, want is one
which will wreck . :the national'honor : by pre
:serving the power of slavery, the breeder of
eedition t treason and rebellion. '
thwousemns 4.owssry, in advocating PFAU,
is illustrated by the fact, that while .was
supposed. themebels were masters of:the situ=
ation, not a single copperhead in the tree
'States talked of peace; but as soon as it be
'l • •
gap. to be , demonstrated that the rebellion
would be conquered, then the allies of . the
slaveholders'_rebellion, the 'Democratic lead
ers, began to cry for peace. The peace move
ment may be regarded as the last act in the
drama of =treason, 'and the peace party as the
reserve corps of traitors.
THE Coxusrmics of George 13. .111'CleIlan is
exhibited in the flet that :he accepts a nomit
nation for a high office from a party ofpeace
crayons, when he has nothing to recom
, mend him to the masses but the notoriety he
gained while in command of the Army of the
Potomac. Is it not fair to suppose that the
' 'military . chieftain who submitted to the con
,trot of traitors, will, should he be invested
with civil power, •also yield to the influence of
the friends'of treason? This is an important
"qnestionfor the peopleto consider.
PerimatTc;7..7.; the peace candidate for 'ice
President, whilu-in - • Congress, voted against
• the increase of ilie-solditirs' pay or the appro.
pri%tion of money to support the invalid
t , : lion list. Yet such man as be, Vallandigham
•Iced 'Dan , Toorhees, were constantly urging
-fluff the GovOnfia,nt was responsible for- the
sustained by the South in 'slfiNT
1.: 4 ; .104.11.
UMW! no roan - of means will VifitS9 'AM
iecrait, simply beca*Aet
mat comp94ed to dDLthis much even'fdltm,
The Presidential question.
=ALL WE - HATE. AN /NSEMBECTION AT .. TEEM
NORTH ?-t-A:" gur.suoll - Tors "nrg CONSMEM
TION OF THE FINANCIAL AND BUSINESS ENTER..
ESTE OF' THE 'WHOLE COUNTRY.
We present, below, an article from the New
York Herald, which, for its remarkable bold-
Aess, and the =disguised truthfulness of its
utterance, deserves the maims attention of
the.people. The Herald, as everybody knows,
generally reflects the opinions of the leading
financiers and business men of New York,
when it discusses questions such as those
'which are involved in the peliticid Contest on
which we have just entered. Ordinarily, how
ever, that sheet is the mere .sluice through
which politicians pour their dirty diatribes.
But in this case klte Herald echoes the great
fears and natur4 apprehensions of those who
have in charge the country's financial pros
perity and productive energy. So that when
it warns the people to beware of the trap set
for there. by the copperhead sympathizers
.with trearion, it deserves to be heeded because
alb seriously inclined to be right. But we
have no idea that the .Herald will succeed in
intimidating the people from the re-election
any, more than`it prevented the election of
Mr. Lincoln, by the cry of revolution. Mr.
Lincoln will be re-elected, and a northern in
surrection dealt with as has been the Southern
rebellion. e The . bld cry of a hundred dough
faces being good fora thousand Abolitionists,'
will not even frighten the people. Let come
what will, therefore, Mr. Lincoln must be
re-elected President,„or the prestige and the
claim of the. American people to the power
and ability of self-government, will be gone
forever, and the nation become a mockery
and a s9ornin the' estimation and the sight of
the world. We now submit the article to
which we refer: „
THE pEzsmFarna, QUESTION-8U LL WE HAVE
AN INSIIHRECTTON AT THE NORTH?
During . the political canvass in 1860 we
warned both parties that the election might
be followed by a revolution. Our warnings
were not heeded then, and the consequence
wag that the election of Mr. Lincoln was
quickly succeeded by the secession of the
southern States. 'Now, at the opening of the
canvass in 1864, we have the same warning to
utter; but it is in regard to an insurrection at
the North. The experhince of the past four
years ought to have taught the American peo
ple that the Reread does not predict rashly,
and that its prophecies are worthy of the most
earnest attention. When every other paper
said that there was no danger of disunion, we
assured the people that disunion would cer
tainly be the result of. Mr. Lincoln's election.
Now we as solemnly assure them that, unless
careful preoctittiorui are taken,, a Northern m
surrection will be the certain result of Mr.
Lincoln's re-election. -
We have not the slightest doubt that there
is a mutual understaading between the Bey
'inours, the Woods, Valandingham and the
rebels. This understanding is shown in the
secession platform , adopted by the Ohicago
Convention, and in the nomination of Mr.
Pendleton, of Ohio—who is a practical seces
sionist--for Vice President. We have now
driven the rebels completely to the,-wall.
General Grant has the best of them at Rich
mond, and General Sherman has succeeded in
capturing Atlanta. This•is not the time, then,
that any reasonable man would be talking
about " axt immediate cessation of hostilities. '
We axe in favor of• an armistice, like that be
tween Prussia and Denmark, where both sides
hold their ground and are ready to begin the
conflict at shy moment ; 'but there is a vast
detki_of difference between
an thd "Mitnediate cessation of luSstilities"
which the Chicago platform requires. Noth
ing:dan explain such a platform except the
hypothesis that was dictated by Jeff Davis to
the peace, democrats, and that these peace
men foisted it upon the Chicago Convention
as the price of their endorsement of General
For three years past the herald has sus
tained and defended the hero of. Antietam.
We have done full justice to hie generalship,
his statesmanship, his honesty and his patri
otism. But when 411cOlellan takes his stand
'von a cowardly peace platform we are at a
loss how to follow him and defend him. This.
the General has not yet done, and we hope
that he will never be foolish enough to do
We advise and urge him to cone out boldly
and declare that his only platform is his past
record as a Union general, and that his senti
ments are those expressed in.his letter from
Harrison's Landing and his oration at West
,If he hesitates to do this he is lost.—
There must be no prevarication nor equiveca
don. The rotten Chicago platform must be
kicked to pieoes.and MoClellan's own plat
form substituted. He had better a thousand
told decline the nomination than to accept it
upon such conditions as those imposed by the
Convention. The Chicago platform invites
defeat, and it must be broken up, either by
McClellan himself or by the voice of the peo
ple at the polls. .
We candidly and sincerely believe that the
peace copperheads at the North do not desire
the election of McClellan any more than the
Southern secessionists desired the election of
Douglas or Breckinridge in 1860. They bit
terly opposed McClellan at Chicago, and
oppnly denounced him as a tyrant and a
usurper. Finally they accepted him, upon
condition that they should have the platform
-and the Vice president. Bat even now the
copperheads axe not earnest in his support.
Like the rebels, they want to see Lincoln re
elected. There is no saying but that Mr.
Lincoln may be erected by a small majority,
and in that event 'the copperheads intend to
raise a revolution at the North. This they
can very readily do, if the people do not be
ware of the trap. Suppose the election to be
deckled by only a few thousand votes, then
the Democratic minority Will be nearly as
strong as the Republican majority. In fact,
the minority will be stronger ; for the Demo-:
crats will light, while the abolitionists will
'not ; and so a thousand Pornoerats are more
than equal lo two thonsand abpjition Repub
licans., What, then, is to' MAl:ler revolu-
I tion ? Is it the army? The moment the
army is withdrawn to put down an insnrrec
tion here, the rebels will come out of their
intrenchmen6 and capture Washington.—
This, as we understand it, is.part of the cop
perlsead plan,. and if successful it will put an
end to the ,government and the country.
That this idea of a met Northern conspiracy
between the eopperbeadltan.d the rebels is no
mere bugbear is evident from the - Tagt that
the Chicago Convention, instead. ot ,adjourn
ing sine die, as conventions usually- do, ad
journed to meet again at the call of the Exe
cutive Committee. This is equivalent to the
.orgazdkatiOn of a revolutionary hods. Our
merchants and capitalists' so consider it; for
they are closing lip business, shipping their
goods back to orope, tinning their property
into gold, sending their money across the
water, and in every way preparing to leave
.the country as soon as the revolution begins.
These movements are not to be lightly con
sidered., They ineaninischief, and show that
' trouble ibrewin& Gen. /11 - cOlellan min avert
that:trouble and restore public confidenee if
gind sagaeitY.to ignore the
Chicago platform and come out boldly as a
Jackson democrat on the platform of his past
record. Then he will 'haveoltl fair chance of
efection, because he will riot be bound to a
cowardly policy if he be elected. But what
could Washington himself do' if he were
pledged to negotiate for ." an inimediate ces
sation of hostilities ?" Chicitgo plat
form will encourage the rebels to hold oat
nail election, and, as things stand iitpresi*C
the peace copperheads have promised. theta
one of two - things: either the re-elctiOn•oi
Lincoln and a Northern insurrection-in
which cue the rebels will have the upwihand
of us; or, in the event of MoClellan's eleatihn
"an immediate cessation of hostilitieK" in
which case the rebels will have everything,
their own way. Gen. McClellan can de - stroy
these schemes by framing his own plarform
out of sound Union timber and being elected
upon it. Then a Northern insurrection • will
be impossible; and, if the people do their
duty in the meantime, there will be no rebel
lion /left' to make terms with, and no Jeff.
Davis in existence to receive an offer for an
"immediate cessation of hostilities." This is
as great a crisis as that at Harrison's Landing
or at Antietam. Let Little Mac reflect deeply
and and act wisely.
ANOTHER, OPINION OF THE HERALD.
The Herald; of Monday, has the following
on the same subject :
" General Sherman has proved to be the'
best peace negotiator. He has knocked. Col.
Jacques and Colonel Jewett, Greeley, Valium=
digham and Wood out of sight. ln all our
political history there never was a party start
ed on less intellectual capital, and with a
smaller amount of brains than this peace
party of Vallandigham and Wood. One
battle has taken ' from them the very
ground that they stood upon. Before
the period arrives at which they can go
before the people the question that they pro
posed to submit to the people will have been
decided beyond peradventure by our armies.
There will be peace before they can ask the
people to vote for peace-;-and their ascendancy.
Their platform contained one idea—cessation
of hostilities. It said. clearly as a platform
could "don't hitelite South any: more; she
can't stand it." But this bequest
sound oddly when, ,before it can be
acted upon, the South las been knocked out of
time. Our success at Atlanta has thus at once'
changed the whole political aspect, and must
necessary unsettle the shape that parties have
at prefient taken.. We have. Supposed that
General McClellan was a man too decidedly
and positively honest—not to say too clear
sighted—to go-before the country on this rot
ten Chicago platform. We have supposed
that he would only accept this nomination
with the distinct jciteration of those
Bonn., and patriotic views that have Made
him beloved by the people. We hope we
were right in this particular. But, in
case General McClellan had any intention
to accept The Chicago nomination, platform
and all, Sherman's victory has come just
in time. McClellan may profit "by the
victory of another general, though he 'was
never permitted to, profit by his own. The
very ambition that might stimulate a man to
accept a nomination for the , Presidency should
prevent his taking this one. M'Clellan can see
clearly enough the change that Sherman's vic
tory makes in the political , horizon, and can
see that this nomination is not only an abso
lute worthless one now, but must ruin for all
his future the man who is shortsighted enough
to take it. We have noionger any apprehen
sion that Gen. M'Clellan will be that man.
CAPTIIII OP ITLIM I
ENERAL SHERMAN'S OFFICIAL REPORT.
THE MOVEMENTS OF OUR TROOPS
Enemy Attack& Onr Foreea and it Repulsed.
They Leave their Dead and Wonnded
on -the Field.
Operations on September Ist.
The Works Near Jonesboro Carried, and 10
Guns and 1,000 Prisoners Ca_pinred.
Hood Blows Up the Magazine in Atlanta
GENtRAL SLOCUM IN ATLANTA;
Seven Rebel Locomotives and Eightyone Can
Loaded With Ammunition, &e., Destroyed,
WASHINGTON. Sept. 5-8 P. hi.
Ma j.. Gen. Dix, IVito York:
Gen., Sherman's official report of the capture
of Atlanta has just been received by this De
It is dated twenty-six miles south of. At
lanta, at six o'clock yesterday morning, but
was detained by the breaking of the telegraph
wires mentioned in my dispatch of last even
As already reported the army withdrew from
about Atlanta, anti on the 30th had made a
break at the West Point Road, and reached a
good position from which.to strike the Macon
The right (Gen. Howard) near Jonesboro,
the left (Gen. Schofield) near Rough and
Ready, and the centre (Gen. Thomas) at
Conch's. Howard found the enemy in force at
Jonesboro, and intrenohed his troops in the
salient, within half a mile of the road.
The enemy attacked them at 3r. at., and
was easily repulied, leaving his dead and
wounded. Finding strong opposition on the
road, I advanced the centre and left rapidly
to the railroad, :made a good lodgment and
broke it all the way from Rough and Ready
down to Howard's departnient, near Jones
boro, and by the same movement I inter
posed my whole army between Atlanta and
the part of the enemy entrenched in and
We made a general attack on the enemy on
the Jonesboro road on the Ist of September,
(Gen. Jeff. Davis) carrying the works hand
somely, with ten guns, and about one thou
In ,the night . the enemy retreated south
and we have followed him to another of his
hastily constructed lines near Lovejoy's sta
Hood. akAtlanta, finding me on his road, the
only ene that could supply him, and bet Ween
him and a co.ps . iderahle part .43f his army, blew
up his magazine is Atlanta, and left in the
night time, when the Twentieth Corps, Gen.
took possession of the place. Se
Atlanta is ours. Since the sth of. May we
have been in constant battle or skirmishes
and need rest.
Our loss will not exceed ,/200, and we have
Wagtail= of over 300 Trebel dead,2so wounded
and over 1509 weu. •
[Signed]W. sngivegi, ,
A later dispatait from Gen. Siorlkakdateil 1,4;
Atlanta latit night, the ad,P. nr., states that the
enemy on evacuating Atlanta destroyed seven
locomotives' and eighty-one ears loaded — ivith
ammunition, small arms and stores, and left
fourteen pieces of artillery, most of them un
injured, and large numbers of small arms.
Deserters are constantly opining in.
EDWIN M. STANTON,
Defeat of the Rebels Near
Their, Hasty Retreat, and Loss of a
Portion of Their Train
ARTS •AND'RUMORS ABOUT 'GEN.- EARLY.
HABPZEL'SIN; Sept. 3.
Oen: Aveiill had a fight, yesterday, with
Fagim's Tennessee brigade of infantry, and
Lcatack's. and Imboden's brigades of cavalry,
near Martinsburg. The enemy was forced to
retire in such haste that a portion of his train
fell into our bands. Yesterday the rebels
moved uP . the 'Valley, and were last reported
to be above. Winchester, on the road to Stras
burg. A. Movement commenced this morn
ing to develop the position of the enemy.
CHABLEsvowx; Sept. 3.—The rebels are re
ported to be, strongly intrenched at Bunker
Hill. The recent reconnoissance made by the
cavalry disclosed the fact that Early had not
fallen back: ; Some even go so far as to de
claps that he lies received reinforcements.
Heavy Storm at the West.
CtlipINNATf, Sept. 4, 1864
The heavy rains on Saturday night and Sun
day morning caused an unprecedented rise in
Licking river. Kelly's and Kilbrough's
bridges, on the Kentucky Central Railroad,
near Cynthiana, were washed away. A large
number of coal b4rge . s lying near the month
of the river were carried away, and one or
tir i o.sunk. A. log struck the steamer Henry
4 N&. Wei and sunk her. Her cabin floated off
and was carried into the Ohio. It was sup
posEed that other damages were caused in this
THE WESTERN TELEGRAPH LINES -DOWN
.CrsonerATl, Sept. 4.—The lines were down
south of. Louisville last night, and are down
between here and Louisville today.
On the sth Inst., ELLSWORTEI, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bol
inger, aged 16 months.
The funeral will take plaOe from the residenOe of the
parents, corner. of Chestnut street and River alley, on
Weclneadiy,itt.io?Clock P: The relatives and friends
are invited to attend, without further notice. rrt*
On Sunday morning, Sept. 4,1854, after a brief illness,
ANNA, consort- of John 11, - 11yers, and eldest daughter of
DL.ctor PatfArion, aged 29 years, 2 months and 27
The funeral will leave the residence of her father, on
Front stand, on yeesduy at 4 o'clOok P. n. The friends
03,i0Fiteati? attend. -
, VEATISEMEN TS.
API experienced BAR-TENDER wants a
situation. Apply at the
k.0p.5-111.0] bTATE CAPITOL HOTEL,
•. 'rho undersigned AUditor, appointed by the Orphans'
,Court or Dauphin ; . county to. make, distribution of the
bar/Mee in - the hand. of liouri - Gingricti, Executor of the
le st'wiit lied teerantent of John Gingrich, deceased,"among
the heirs of said deceased, wlil attend to his duties a.
said Auditor, on Thursday, the 22d day of September,
1864, at his umee in , Marrieburg, at ten o'clock, A M., oi
said day, whop and' typere ail parties interesteu are noti
fied hi J. W. SIMONTON,
unapt oi-utet....orwrOvr Auditor.
A EDITOR'S NOTICE.
'The undettigned Auditor, appointed by the Orphans'
Court of Dauphin county to make distribution among
creditor)] of the balance in the hands of Daniel Keiser,
administratOr,of SOS estate of. Narks D. Wilma; leis of
Wieenieue triwnstim, ileoedsied, will attend to the duties
of mid appiiintment on r'riclity, the 23d day of Septem
ber, 1864, at 2 o'clock, r. x , of said day, when and where
all parties iddereited are notified to attend.
' W. SIMONTON,
Sept. 5, ISBL--doawsw
The undersigned Auditor, appointed by tho Orphans'
Com t of Dauphin county to make distrhution among
creditors of the balance in thl hands of Eli Slifer, Att-
Ministrater or John Ott Itedkafelow, late of the city f
Harrisburg, deceued, will attend to the duties of said ap
pointment at h s onto° in Harrisburg, on Saturuay, the
24th day of SiPthinber, Mg, at 10 o'clock, L x., when
and whernalhp.trtiesinterested are notitie to attend.
• , W. SIMONTON, Auditor.
fIUARTERMASTER GENERAL'S OF
Ip t r ) FLOS,
WASHINGTON Car, September 2, 1884.
Wlll be sold at Public Auction. to 'the highest bidder, at
the time and plebes named beloiv, viz
York, Pa., Thursday, Sept. 16. 1864.
Altoona, Pa, Thursday, Sept. 22,1364.
Lebanon, Pa., Thursday, Sept. 29, 1864.
TWO. HUNDRED CAVALRY HORSES AT
These Horses have been condemned as unlit for the
cavalry service orate army,
" For road and farm purposes many good bargains may
.Horses sold singly.
Taiksdi—CeslO, in (Jotted States currency.
JAAES A. ERIN, -
. Colonel First Division,
Quartermaster GeeeraPs Moe.
Pororr Menen*V.a Orme,
14rst DIN:WET OP PENNSYLVANIA,
Heenan' ono, September 3,1564.
The following notice is published for the informadon of
all interested :
rolunteers will be:accepted and counted on the quotas
of the present salt, up to the last practical moment before
the drafted men are escaped and sent to the rordezvous.
Townships and sub-districts whiclik harp not filled their
quotas a e urged to do so at mice.
All time thaccan possibly be given, will be allowed,
but the draft will:commence as Boon after the sth of Sep
tember as practicable;
Credits will be given, and Government bounty paid to
volunteers until tardier orders, •
By order-of- ••-• :.• Capt. RICHARD I. DODGE,
A. A. P. M. General
ii t W.ItUAK SCHEFFI,gft,
Captain and A A. A. General.
JOHN KAY CLEMENT,
Captain and Provost Marshal 14th District uf PAura.
Bart bang, August 31, 3.864, sept 5
QUARTEEIUSTER GENERAL'S OF-
WASSMIGTON City, August 31,1364
HORSES! HORSES! HORSES
Morses suitable for Cavalry and Artillety'service will be
purchaied at Gleaboro Depot, in open market, till October
Horses will be delivered to Captain L. pow,' Moore A.
Q. M., and be subjected to the nsuaLGovemment inspec
tion before being excepted.
'Price of Cavalrylionses, $175 each.
Price of Arti lemilerees, $lBO each.
Payment will be made for six (6) and more.
JAMES A. Ekis,
Quartermaster General's Office.
seP 5 id]
Broim's Baby Tender.
A VERTIOAL AND NOISELESS SPRING
23 CRXDLE-easlly converied into a
BARY-JUNPO2. BABY-HORSE, BABY-WALKER,
11119MCHAIR. OTTOM I LN
The whole dell'arte - ft to yelled. Mothenc, comfort end Rowe.
ebildrea,_obtl.te.the , eartla of rooting them, and sate the
ape/al ozf Ita, motion iB perfeetly , #ealthy and
charnntw. Price sa to $35. Send for illnatakted circa.
fait • oWNSt CO., 483'BrOiutWay, N . Y.
•Fimr , .Ain enteyprislisir 'Agent wanted forXttrfisbory
ii. , ,' •4 ! • 17 ... 1:,
VII 5117M11112 51 314 13 WI ll *Ai lizi
LIST OF LETTERS
REMAINING IN THE HARRISBURG POST OFFICE
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER Atli, 1864.
OFFICIALLY PUBLISHED IN THE NEWSPAPER
HAVING THE LARGEST CIRCULATION.
LETTERS REMAINING UNCLAIMED IN THE POST
OFFICE AT HARRISBURG. -
AQI-"Teobtain any of these letters, the applicant must
call for ‘a L everlised Wets,' give the date of dualist, and
pay one cent for advertising.
Kr"lf not called fbr within one monflt,; they will be
sent to the Dead Letter Office.
"FREE DELIVERY of letters by carriers, at the reel
deuces of owners, may be SECURED by observing the
"L DLRECT letters plainly to the street and number,
as well as post office and State.
"2 READ letters with the writer's post office and fooh.,
street andnumber, sign them plainly with full name, and
request that answers be directed accordingly.
"S. Letters to strangers or transient visitors In a town
or city, whose special .ddrees may be unknown, should
be marked, in the lower left-hand corner, with the word
"4. 'Piece the.postage stamp on the upper right-hand
corner, and leave space between the stamp and direction
for post-marking without interfering with the writing.
"bl. R. —A REQUEST for the RETURN of a letter to
I the writer, if unclaimed within 30 days or less, written or
printed with the writer's name, post office and State, son=
the left-hand end of the envelope, on the face aide, will be
complied with at the usual prepaid rate of postage, pay
able when the letter is delivered to the writer.—Sao. 28,
Law of 1883."
LADIES' LIST. .
Alfred, Mary Hinton, Mrs Margarett
Able, Miss Mary" Hesthereman, Min Johann
Alison, Miss it R Jennings, Mary
,Barnetis, Miss Margarett Jane, Mrs Kate
Bainter, Mrs M hi James, habecca
Baehoner, Mrs Kotrinan, Mks H
Bates, Miss Ellen Kirk, Mrs L 8
Bazzeil, Mrs Susan ''' Klinger, airs Mary A 9
Bethany, Mrs Matilda Kirk, Miss Agnes E
Berney, Mrs Adaiine Miner, Miss Mary Jane
Berry, Mrs Martha Kunkel, Miss Eats
It ngewan, Mrs Mary Leaman, Miss Martha _
Bin e aman, Mrs Catharine Lewis, Mis., Ellin
' Eirkbabine, Mrs Mary Laws, Mrs Ann Mariab
Boyd, Mis Ann p Lee, Mrs Prisilla
Bowers, Miss Lizzie Lower, Miss Adaline
Brightbill, Mrs Catharine Logue;llrs Jose:Alin%)
Brooks, Mrs Catharine Lockman, Mrs Mary A
Bradley, Miss Sarah McGanthey, Miss Sallie
Brown, Miss Emma J Miller, hies Sarah .7 2
Bubb, Mrs Margarett Mehury, Miss Sarah
Burgner, lam Harriett Mawyer, Mrs Sophia
Caner, Ma Mary J Madlem, Miss Salinda
Chase, Mrs Ann Maria Marques.; Mass Annie M 2
Chubb, Miss bilzabeth Mayers, Mrs
Cim, Miss Maggio .J Maley, Miss Mary
Clark, Mks Foley. Minks's, Mrs Eliza
' Cook, Mrs Anna McCoy Mock, Miss Ellen D •
Cresop, Miss Camelia Myer, Miss Catharine
Crum, Miss Annie Slurry M rs Cordellia
Creger, Mrs Jane • lio'rell, Miss M
Davis, Mrs Sarah Filen Noble, Mrs Racbael
Demos's,. Idiss Libbie Nelson, Mattie
Davis, Mire Jennie Siam's, bliss Line '
Dent, Mrs Sarah Olinger, Mrs Call:Lariats
Douglas, Miss Elizabeth • ';rifer, Maria
Dudley, Mrs Mary . " Steed , Miss Ann C '"_-""
Etonian, Mrs T II Rineeker, Miss Elizabbth
Eichaltz, Miss Sue V Riley, Miss Clara
Etter, Miss May • Rush, Miss Sarah
Fisher, Miss Elizabeth 'Hagler, Mks Mary C
Fickle, Mrs Agnes Richard, Mr. Elizabeth
Founts, Mrs Lydia Ritner, Laura F
Fisher. Miss 111:a Rublusoa, Miss Mary
loinwalt, Miss Mary Robinson, Jane
Fogel, Miss Margarett Scott, Mrs Rebecca
Flannery, Miss Abigail Shantz, Alice
Fry, hlis.liallie Seigrist, Sallie
Frazier, bliss Mary E Shirley, Mrs Jane
Oladtelter, Rim Malinda 2 Snell , ts, Mrs Martha J
Gray, Miss alizabeth Spang`er, Miss &mile
Griffith, Mrs Marie 'Spangler, Miss Mary
Gensler, Miss Elms • Sweeney, Mrs s.ne A.
Gabble, Mrs Maigarett Stewart, Miss Minnie
Garret', Mks Susannah Stake, Mre George
Giles, Mrs Martha Toler, Philey
Galatter, His Mary Thomas. Miss Lillie
liatflald; Mies Clara A Umbenhaven, bliss Mile
Hart, Mrs Maria Voorhees, Mrs Mati'da
garner, Miss Ellenom Wattson, Miss Jo.nnah
Harris, Catherine Williams Mrs Annie
Hockens, Mrs Sarah Whams, Mrs Elizabeth
Holzman, Mitts Mary B Williams, Miss Lydia R
IHoward, Iliss Kate Wine, Mrs Martha
Howard, Miss bikinis II Wise, Miss Rosa V
Houser, Mrs annia Wolf, Miss Mary B
Hibbs, Mrs Jane Zimmerman, Mrs Martha
G- Ir. 11Pr Lir. DI IG 111' S LIST.
Aker, Michael. Hopkins, David H
Aker, John M. Hoffman, S .W
Alberts6a, Chalkley Hower, Win
Alison, John Hornor, J W
Aler,William Ho'labaugh, Mordica
azdereon, Alexander Hopenes, John
Annan, a C . Hutchens, Wm
Baker, Joshua Huston, 3 K
Bake.: Wi.l.am . Hurd, Daniel '
*Wei, Daniel Jacobs, P S
Baker, William Jones, barter; Thompson
Barry, John Kendig, John B
Beardsley, Copt H F Keyes, Thomas J
Bernheimer, Ce Kelly, Geo
Seigner, Jr, John Kauffman, J 0
Bennett, A P Kelehner, John
Resells, John Kishink, Leop'd
B.Acher, Granville W Kipe, Eli
Bendere, Chas King, Albert (ship)
cobb, Capt Alx • Kr. Bomberger, Geo
Bomgardner, Edward Kr ne, Daniel
Bowes, hood Kuhn, Amoa K.
Bower, Isi eel . Kroue, Michael T
Bollinger, Con:lotions Lansing, roi j L
ttomgai doer, Wm 11 . Lantz, Daniel
Brooks, bupt John D Lorimer. Joseph B
Brooks, Batuuelß' . . Lawraneis, J.'eeph •
Brett, Patrick Lantz, Lieut Peter A
Brown, William Larrlmer, Joseph
Brown, Jacob Lawrence, John V
Bomb dig, A J - ' Lexie, ford.
Burke, Tob as Lebo. Jobe It •
Corn, Columbus Lehmer, Peter
Carter, John lif Leal, William
P•qmol, Corney Lelbeis J G •
Carte, 'Michael Lyon., A:Wd
Clarke, Myles (ship) I oyd, Joseph J
Clever, John ' 2 Longenecker, 3
Cook, Gettig° B Ludlow, Simnel
Cook, Edwaid - Lucas, Andrew
Concoct, J. nathan MeCtilla, Richard
Cook, Mick McCurren, James C
Coo Per, h flie McKeever, Harry 0
Cuskaden, Capt R E 5 EcCimrell, Jerome
comminga, Charles McCallum, John BE
Crumble, James McConnell, Samuel
Crum, Jr, John McAdams, John
crawford, Samuel , McDanonid. James A
Cakes, W 0 McCurdy, T V
Cullen, S X XeCl.ntopk, William
Craig, Jain F McMichenl, Thomas A 2
Cumningham, Capt X XeQuillen, Alexander
Man, Jowls 0 Mekley, lit H
Martin, David B
maaderbach. Corp E S
/ 1 4 41 4 ( Zert,.1 ,
Mehaille, James a.
Meeker, William H
Mill •r, Abram=
2 Misenhelter. Joseph
Miller, Henry W
Morrie, Jobn lit
Myers, Henry A •
Nagle, W W
Olinger, William Louise
Perry, Riebard H
Paup, Peter P
Day, Bev pr
daviDoak . ; rgtll;
Di cker, Isaac
Dickinson, John P
'rankle, - Michael It
Durbarn,-Vi IL Lam H
Edzel ,k Co, R E
Etchison, A H
Fletcher, it F •
Flowers, E B
Fruit, 3 R
Fnl er, Thomas
Gibson, S A
Garrett, John A
Good, G H •
Gren, Charles Preislir, LutherL
Grabill% Pierson B Putnam. J It
Gunra us, J li • Itadabaugh, John
Graham, Monroe heed, WilliaMlS
Gruber, Levi Reath, Wil him P
Grenowr, John Reed; Daiiitil a •
!laird I; R S Remly, Jr, Peter
Hall, Jeremiah M Ituinmel, Alfred 2
Hamill, Edwin 4 . Rap., Thos
Hay, John W, M D. Ruyern , J
Benison, Thos H . Roh and, Pim
Sampson, William H Robins, W W
Hayes, John W . . . Russell Alt •
Hannon, William ' Runk, JOhlt S
Reiiing, James II Rough, kialllllel .
Heroism, j' - Itogeri, Tt;
Ilegi ,r , FillllolB Talbr, Michael
Hendley, John . . 2 Scheer, 1:lavld . .
Herron, H R - Setrann,Frixrk Win
lilhbe, J Soholls - FrWerick 0149
Bitoiene. Col Sao Sharpe, GeO . Sorlef
Hinteman, John A nate, Istmam : i
Hirettle, John &ogle, Corp 'Peter '
If-Memel, Jacob i Shirley, Israel F
Higgins. Col Jacob . Sharlaoh, John -
nipple k Fatricint • shlyeloy A Pi '
sidle; James 1/ ..• .: isboop, Ecueel Das 4
Shepherd, Edwin G Torrlngt - n, 1'
Shively, Alfred . 'Mich, William
Siiles, J R. ~, . Valentine, Semi
Chaffer; John . Weitz, Henry j
Shaffer, Samuel ' • Walter, Joseph
Simpkins, John 'IL Wallace, Ca: t witg aa ,
Smith, William A Webber, Frederick
smith, Lient W 0 - Weimer, Henry
Smith, J H. Waning, Peter
Snyder,.Cbaries Wetzel, Jonn
Stewart, Alfred C Weidle, Capt J
Sterrit, Joseph Webster, J 8
Stevens, Edwin , " Werner, Levi
Stewart, Wm J ' Wendt', C
Stambaush, S R White, Edward
Straly, Willem Wieland, John
Stratton, Norman Wilson, Dr Jeremy
Bensinger, Ludwig Wilson, James A
Swope, William ' - Worst, Joseph
swigert, C Yawns; James VT
'little, Jacob T Hollinger, Geor ge
GEO. BERGNE ' •
PIT BLIc SALE
Valuable Rea Estate!
On S,:turaq,'Scmprember 17,1864,
IVLL be offered at public sale, on th E ,
prdmises, the following valuable Tavern st o u ,
ZOOK'S UNION HOWE,
(Now kept by A. B. Stone,) situated in Shepherdnowk
thnuteriand county, Pa.„ along the State rood leading
t,om Gettysburg to Harrisburg, about eight Telles ma
west from Harrisburg, and two and a half miles south a
The Land belongiog to the above property contains tw
acres, on which is erected the HOTEL, a splendid brick
building, just new, sixty feet front forty-eight feet deep,
and three stories high--the third story bAng a very on a .
modious hall, capable of seating 300 persons. There ere
enough rooms in the building to contain thirty beds. O n
the top of the hotel is an Observatory, corn , andinr
beautiful and extensive view of the surreann leg row tiy .
There 1.9 also a large kitchen attached to the I odou r
awl a LARGE STORE-ROM under the rains roof A
large stable, suitable to the house ; a well of never.irdia,
wiser near the door, a large cistern in the yard, emot e
house, hog-pen, and every improvement that is neceseary
to make it
One of the best
.Taturn Stands in the c oun by!
air Pars ma wisbing to examine said property wo re
the sale, can call on the subscriber, or A. A. Shine.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock r. w Teime end,
known by A. W. Z Oa.
A 0. Bitotrearan. Auctioneer. heces-410,
E. C. GOBIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OPPIOII THIRD STEM, ABOTT MARKET STRUT.
Bountlea . Pensions and Baok Pay collected at leaf
THAT extensive and finely located HOTEL
STAND, at. the corner of Pennsylvania avenue eat
Boas" street, Harrisburg. It is ..ntiraly n. w, and to tits
midst of the most thriving potion of the city. and We;
on both of the above n.mel streets. It contain: sat!
spare rooms and al; of the most improved mo e. m hots
appilancas—cooking ranges, hot and cold water for bails,
The basement is hrga, commmlious, and one of the best
in the city for a Restaurant. For information, •ddnsot
akply.to % OLIVER EPWARDS, Agent,
Sept. 8, 1884.—(sep3-ltal for Cato G. Kiesztc.
' C. ORTH,
Yeadter of the Piano. Alodeoxi, Vidin and
No. 15, TIMID STREET, BELOW MARIST
Fall and Winter Trade'.
''•l - CLOAKS :.
~,,,,, - : B R OCHE
_jai . AND MOURNING
r i - - r SH A WL,S I
BALMORALS AND SCARFS!
The Largest and hest selected stock In this city!
New Cloak Store,
IN D. W. GROSS" NEW BLOCK,
J. HENRY GIESE,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
21 Spears' Matf,
air CABEL ADTANORS'Made on CORSIOMMT.i a soon as
received, if desired. isep23t*
PATRONIZE NOME INDUSTRY!
Snow, adjoining J. a
Boyd's Chair and Furniture Roemer, whero we sett soil
very low, at Witoleside and Retail. Our Retail Depart
ment is In charge of competent lecti , e„ •
COHEN BROS. & CO.,
No. 24 ieoond street, HarriMerg:
JjETTERS TESTAMENTARY on the estate
of Jahn Allen, doe'd, late of Susquehanna towrigliit
Dauphin county, Pennsylvania, having been graded La
the undersigned, notice thereof is hereby given. All Per
sons having claims or demands agaiintt the estate of the
said decadent are requested to make known the same
without delay, and those wbo are indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate pay" ent.
aug23-clowa6.* LEVI STAR Adatinistrat%
ETTERS TgSTAMENTARY on the estate
.4.4 of John Geiger, Esq., of the city -of Harrisburg,
Dauphin county, iho'd, having been granted to the Oa
dersign.d, notice thereof Is hereby given. All peresbx
having claims or demands against the estate of the sad
de edent are requested to make known thesame without
delay, and those who ate indebted to `said estate are is
quested to make immediate payment
angll-dowaiSt a H. L. PTGRAM. Executrix.
IT is ordered by the Court th t all persona
having claims, by lien or otbenrlee, egaihat shy Of
the &mai of money a=sessed as damages done by *paved
the streets in the eity of Harrisburg, or having adverse
Maims to the properiy iujured, Make 'he Mime known hJ
petition or otherritie to the Court of Quaff tar des-roar on
or before the first day of next term, at which time the
money, when the assessment is - othetwise
awarded io the parties named in the report as owned ee
the property. A. d, also, that all rxesptiona to the r
of the vioreiS be Sled o n 'or oe,:gre the Snit day &MVO
be„r pelt, 0r.. 1 44V0r I#d'C•9ll.
• J C. yotING Clerk.
avox.or.N . :
(IN Saturday night, a CHECK for $5O O
.the First Malang Bank of Newvide, drawn In fzv"
of the subscribe-, and signed by David Fulton. Al Per
sons are cautioned sgainst, purchasing the same as PO
ment has been stopped. &atm LONG.
Camp Curtin, Sept. 6.—[seps 2t*
A BERT desitAblp private DWELLING ,
diretedsat private sale, sttuatea in the upper part ,
the city. • '.litnqiure or C. BO3PARDHER,
Noti ce t.. 0 Porous** Wldolokf ,so Build:
14 AR_ TIES about to build houses, ito., win
nud It V 3 taeir aglvßtrp i.) oat oo or owes
.r. F. &GHENThkit & CO,
Box 3.97, Horrioborg t FL
afar Residence OD atidratreer, ad door bolowSoCood•
H E undersigned
hvoseestablehed a FAC
ER?" at Harrisburg, Fa,
e purpose of mender,
an a tylos, sizes, shape.
t qualities. .We pay Par
tlar attention to the V.O .
est English Steel. Wo
tp a large assortment con
ntly on hind. Oar ?plas
m Fa at No. 24 Swami