Pennsylvania telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1864-1864, September 06, 1864, Image 2

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    Pik Et**
Abraham Lincoln,
OF iittNoze.
Aitdrolv Johnson,
$ • or 'IMNMOSEE.
Which the is Sectional ParlYl
It.' hais alWays been a capital m'y with the
Democratic leaders to charge their opponents
with'sectional6rn.. Because those who did.
not believe that slavery was divine and supe
rior to freedom in its relations to the prosper
ity of the country, they were charged as being
*motional fanatics. Lot us now ace hoW this
charge will bear analysis so far as relates to the
nominations of the two parties in question.
free State and a Slate scarcely rescued from
the thraldom of Slavery, were honored' with
distinction is the Union National Convention>
while the Democratic Convention, that boast
ed Convocation of the haters of sectionalism,
those consistent patrioti, have selected both
their candidates from States lying north of
Mason and Di-xon's In view of this, we
conjure Xr..Fillmore, who acts with this sec.:
tional party,. to ri,be:,rae his Albany Speech,
and again call upon the South. to rebel, if this
Chicago ticket which has been made sectional,
by selecting both candidates from the N. ors'!.
should la , elected. The present position of
the. so-called. Democratic :party affords the
best possible cotninoutary upon it: , zut,cerity
and consistency. lint' one consideration
should restrain ',qr. Yillinore now from rais
ing his warning voice to his Southern Broth.
reit against this sectionalism, and that proba
bly will—there is not the remotest chance of
the success of this sectional ticket.
Keep it Itetere the Peepltl
That the Chicago Convention could not find
time or heart IN ANY RESOLUTION OR
Let our brave soldiers in the field, our
mothers and sisters in homes made desolate
by rebel bullets--by our starving countrymen
in rebel prisons, and our overburthened tax
payers to sustain a war pushed upon the
country by rebellion---reinember that Democ
racy has no rebuke for Treason and Rebellion,
and hence is entitled to the support only of
traitors and rebels. Friends of the Union and
and haters of Rebellion in the Democratic
party--break ranks. and come out from such
a cabal of treason. It 1 . : 1 no place for yon.
after it made its nominations and erected a
platform, instead of adjourning sine die, as is
the custom of all such bodies, adjourned to
meet again when it should be deemed neces
sary by its officers. This action is designed
to work as a covert threat that, if the copper
heads are defeated at the polls in November,
they intend to assemble and organise a re
sistance to the decision of the majority. It
is a repetition of the old game of "brag" so
often played by the same men, and we have a
clear notion that the Cops will have au , op
portunity to test their courage in resisting the
re-inauguration of Abraham Lncoln as Presi
dent of the United States. A blatant copper
head who loves to hear himself talk, declared
the other dty tlwt e• Lieeele ted,
there would nate a Democratic; (fungi ussman
to resume his seat at Pe opening of Congress
in December. Ho was retorted on by a man
p•esent tfaat it wonitl be a blessing to the
country if a Democrat never again was al
lowed to vete or tall: on the. floor of either
branch of Congress.
Tux PiLsoz DElttocracr have a happy way
of their own in seeking to establish their prin
ciples. About the time the Government is
becoming successful in putting a final end
to rebellion, an about the time also, that the
traitors are approaching their ; just doom of
destruction, the peace Democracy are de
teoted in their secret armed movements, to
do what ? Not to oppose the rebellion—not to
assist our armies in conquering the traitor
foes—but to out the throats of .bolitionists
and ii.e undefended-towns as Gho.mbersbnig
was given to the flames of the invaders. Such
are the Peace Democracy. They are ready to
inaugurate war in the loyal States that treason
may become triumphant inthe revolted States,
Snsii. THE Govimain.vr represented by
Abraham Lincoln, or the hierarchy of Jeff.
Davis & Co., survive the result of the election
in "November? From the treasonable demon
strations at Chicago it is now made most clear
what is "the drift" of the Deinocratio party,
and into what abyss its success would precip-.
itate the country. It matters not as to the
nominee, or what the platform laid down, the
proceedings at Chicago demonstrate one thing,
vis: that the election next fall will really be be
tween Lincoln on one side and J. ft. Davie on the
hi , cratra w s s oi nszas.e.socxxvirres.—When
General M'Clellan was made Commander-in.
Chief of the Union armies, the Richmond
papers charged that he had offered his ser
vices to the Southern Confederacy when the
war began, and the General has ne”er denied the
drove. All these circumstances, in connec
tion with the favorable results to the Confed
eracy of his generalship, may account for the
great respect with which to South has al
ways spo)Len of the American Napoleon.
Ail immense Lincoln and Johnson meeting
was held at New Orleans on the 13th instant.'
It via held la a public_ square, w hi c h was
nrOwdea with people, and finely illuminated
with Imps, transparencies, and arches of
seaVilst. The e,thnsbnun re! intense.
Democrat4B Consistency.
T e. emocratsrenounce' Mr. Lincoln for
fighting in a war which members of their own
party—Jeff. Davis, John B. Floyd &Co., with
thehelp of James Buchanan--commenced.
After denouncing Mr. Lincoln for prose
cuting the war at all, they next denounce him
for .I'lo haying prosecuted it . more - rigorously
and 'successfully.
They denounce Mr. Lincoln for the "delay"
with which the war his proceeded, while their
own candidate for President, M'Clellan, "the
I unready," is more responsible for that, delay
than anybody else.
They denounce Mr. Lincoln for permitting
"arbitrary arrests," and have nominated a
man who wanted a whole Legislature ar-
They say they desire peace, and yet com
plain of Mr. Lincoln because he won't let
hem have all the arms they want
They say they are opposed to the draft, and
yet hurrah for the man who has urged a draft
more strongly than anybody else.
They abuse Mr. Lincoln, because, as Presi
dent through the will of the people, he prose
cutes the war in execution of his official oath,
and at the same time say they will vote for a
man as Mr. Lincoln's successor, who helped
to prosecute the war, under Mr. Lincoln as a
The say they are opposed to the war, and
yet support a candidate whose only recom
mendation is that he has helped to conduct it.
They claim to be loyal, and yet while de
nouncing Mr. Lincoln, have nothing to say
against Jeff• Davis.
'know of THE pArsionc FIRKNZSB of Andrew.
Jackson, and then think of the politicians of
to-day, who, while pretending to venerate his
name and to respect his principles, are now
demanding that the Government of the United
Sates shall get on its knees to a parcel of t•ai
tors and rebels, and beg terms of peace of
them ! "By the Eternal !" this is not Jackso
nian Democracy, which was a stranger tl
craven-heartedness, cowardice or self-humilia
DEMOCRACY cries lustily for peace, but offers
obstructions to every 19gical and practical
plan to establish such a state of affairs. The
people declare that the only peace which can
be lasting is that whioh must be conquered•
If the South is in earnest for peace, let her
traitors lay down their arms. Mobile and
Atlanta, and not Chicago, point the way to
lasting peace.
J3l) Zelenrapti.
Later from Sherman
Rebel Loss 3,000 Killed and Wounde
Nasuvuz.z, Sept. 5.
News from Gen. Sherman's army to-day
reports the enemy's loss at 3,000 killed and
wounded. We Captured 2,000 prisoners.
Among them is a Brigadier General. A large
amount of material wks capture& The army
is in full possession of Atlanta. The river is
four feet and rising.
Army of the Potomac
The Don't . Believe that Atlanta has Fallen.
Temporary Change of Conunanders in
the 18th Corps
The Kobel& Saluted by Our Onus in Honor of
the Fall of Atlanta
September 4—Evening.
The rebel pickets refuse to believe that At
lanta has fallen, and have become very
friendly, approaching close to our lines with
passes from their officers, for the purpose of
trading, (apparently,) but all having Jeff
Davis' proolamation of foreign protection and
safe conduct to deserters. They hope to
largely reduce our ranks by the new move.
They purchase all the edibles they can get
from our men, giving greenbacks or tobacco
in exchange, of which articles they seem to
have large supplies.
General Gibbon has been temporarily as
signed to the command of the Eighteenth
Colonel Smith, of the First division, a brave
and capable officer; is in command of Gibbon's
division'of the Second corps.
Sarraansaren sTH.—Last night about 11
o'clock our batteries along the entrenchments
opened and saluted the enemy with a terrific
fire for an hour in honor of the fall of
Atlanta. The enemy's guns replied sharply,
and the air was filled with bursting shells.
This morning not a shot is heard.
(Signed) W. D. McGREGOR.
War in Tennessee.
eirprist .and third of John Morgan's Norm
CINCINNATI, Sept. 6, 1864.
The Conidnercial publishes the following
KNOITTLLE, Sept. s.—The following official
telegram from General Gillem was read early
this evening
Bur.a.'s GAP, .Tunn. Sept. 6.
Gan. Tuaraon—l surprised, defeated and
killed John Morgan at Greenville this morn-
The killed are scattered for miles and have
not yet been counted. They probably num
ber 50 or 100. About 75 prisoners were cap
tured, and among them were Morgan's staff,
also ono pieee:of artillery and a caisson.
The euenly's force outnumbered mine, but
the surprise was complete.
sips, ORAN C. GIigLEM.
ItrX,Bsl6-;,... , :,---N---V4::.W::Se ~
Nothing Deeisi - ve Known.
The Chicago Nominaticitm
Rebel Support to Gen. M9Clella
WASEUNGTON, Sept. 6.—The Richmond Sen
tinel of Saturday says, a heavy battle is re
ported to have been begun at Atlanta on the
evening of Wednesday and resumed on Thurs
day morning.
Gen. Hardee,with S. D. Lee and Ooleburne,
is said to have begun the fight , end gained
some advantage at first, but subsequently lost
it. Generals Patten, Anden.on . and Cum
mings are reported to have been wounded.
Official advices from Gen. Forrest to the Ist
inst., have 'been received. lie reports the
enemy to have evacuated the Memphis and
Charleston railroad up to Memphis, and that
the Yankee troops are moving up the Missis
sippi river en route to Virginia and Missouri.
Governor Vance, of North Carolina, has is
sued a proclamation, offering a free pardon
to the many deserters who are lurking in the
woods and mountains, threatening the ex
treme penalties of the law to those caught, as
well as against their alders and abettors.
-They are to be hunted town like galley felons.
The Sentinel, of Saturday, commenting on.
the Chicago nomination, says : Of the can
didates, McClellan, who was formerly a de
cided war man, is represented to have greatly
modified, if not, indeed, abandoned, his bel
ligerent sentiments. The support given him
by the many decided peace men, lends strong
`confirmation to the report, and nothing
Would be easier than for McClellan to -recon
cile a declaration for peace in the present
state of the question, due, as one may sup
pose, to Lincoln's management of the war.
• Of Mr. Pandleton's position there is no un
certainty. He is an ardent peace man. The
fact that such a man was nominated is a
strong proof that M'Clellan's position cannot
be widely variant. The contest which now
commences will be brief, but it will be violent.
Two months will clear it, and will decide
which shall rule, Lincoln or M'Clellan. Per-
haps there are no two public men in the
United States separated by a greater animos
ity than exists between Lincoln and
lan and their respective partizans. There is
robably no one by whom Lincoln would not
prefer to be beaten. This will add to the ri
His Forces in Retreat
General Rousseau telegraphed from Spring-
Hill late on Saturday n ght, that Wheeler's
force was aoross Duck river, and had join d
Roddy, and both were retreating towards
Florence, Alabama. Gen. Rousseau pro
nounces the raid a complete failure.
Gen. Keller is reported to have been more
tally wounded, and to have died at Franklin,
Gen. Haskill is also reported to have been
killed in a skirmish. • Considerable damage
has been atmelu tha.,..4.1.....04,11....4-....10, 14 0 form
is employed in repairing it, and they will soon
have it in running order again.
The damage done by the rebels to the Chat
tanooga railroad is being rapidly repaired.
One bridge only has been destroyed, that over
Steviart's creek; it is- 50 feet . long. Dr.
Spaulding was not captured as reported; he is
safe with his command. Capt. Price, of the
10th Tennessee, 'was killed on Friday.
From Europe.
Arrival of the Belgian and (Iffy o
tizure of the Pirate Georgia by the Friga
The Florida Heard From
NEW YORK, Sept. 6. ,
The steamer City of Washington, froA
Liverpool, with dates to the 26th, arrived
this port this morning
The following is the latest dispatch t.e •
graphed to Queenstown :
LONDON, Aug. 26.—The frigate Niago
seized the rebel pirate steamer Georgia two
ty miles off Lisbon, put a prize crew on bo . ,
and sent her to New York. The . Niag. a
landed the captain and crew of the Georgield
Dover. The Georgia when.seized, was unier
the British lag. Her captain entered a -
test against the seizure. The event has -
cited much controversy.
It is rumored that the capture was effectd
under consent of the British Govenimut.
There is much difference of opinion as to ie
legality of the capture, b,ut general satis...e
don is expressed.
FARTHER POINT, L. C., Sept. s.—?he
steamer Belgiamhas passed this point,Tith
Liverpool advioes of August 25, via Lonhn
deny, August 26.
The steamer St. David arrived at Lotion
derry on the 25th, and the City of Cor at
Queenstown on the 24th.
LONDON, August 26.—N0 political new of
importance has transpired since the sailig of
the City of Washington the 25th.
The capture of the pseudo pirate thrgia
by the United States frigate Niagara crated
no excitement whatever.
The pirate Florida sailed from Santa ruz,
Teneriffe, on the 4th of August en a erase.
Department of the Soutl)
Nzv You, Sep 6
The steamer Arago has arrived, with tilton
Head advices to the let instant. The tptain
and mate of the steamer Crescent hal! been
sentenced to be reprimanded, and th mate
has been fined $lOO for neglect of dui.
The Palraftto Herald of the Ist is *ived,
but contains no news except that ttl rebel
officers will soot be placed under fLre:,Three
had attempted to escape, but were rec kited.
Department of the G
. Nzw YOBS,
The rebel commander, Jack Scott
headquarters at Clinton, La. He
about 3,000 cavalry. and is supporte
batteries—two of four guns and oriel
He has also one 20-pound Parrott. $
W. D. Mann has been nominate
gress by the Free State Union As:.
Baton Rouge.
About four tbortand volumes o
works belonging to the State library
recovered from the place where. tb
orated. i ,- I
Rebel Reports of th 6 Battle in Georgia.
Defeat and the Loss of Three General Officers
"There is no news of importance from the
rof the Potomas.
Deserters from the rebel army report that
Atlanta is in our possession, with a large num
ber of prisoners; that Richmond papers con
tain accounts of a battle there on the 31st of
August, and that our troops were at first re
pulsed, but finally drove the enemy back with
heavy loss, including three Generals, viz:
Anderson, Petten and Hardee. •
The rebel deserters further state that their
loss in the fight with the second corps on the
Weldon railroad was very severe, but that
they took a large number of prisoners.
General Roseeranz, being satisfied that the
citizens of Boone county have been co-oper
ating with and encouraging bands of bush
whackers and other outlaws, and that Thomas
Watterman, the only support of a widowed
mother and two sisters, was recently shot
while on a steamer lying at a wharf at that
town, by a gang of those villains, has ordered
an assessment of $lO,OOO on the disloyal citi
zens of said town for the benefit of the mother
and sisters of said Wattermau.
Wonted to Rent,
AHOUSE, with four or five rooms, for a
small family. Rent paid in advance up to 'lst. of
April next, If required. Address GEORGE W. FRY,
sepe-d4VI Soldiers' Rost.
Wanted Immeidiately
"saooloca." Apply at the SALOON under Herr's
The Auditor appointed by the Orphans' Court of Dauphin
county to distribute the balance remaining in the hands
of Abraham Grubb. Trustee to sell the real estate of Mary
Hawk late of Liverpool, Perry county, deceased, will it
for that purpose at his office in the city of Harrisburg on
THURSDAY, the 29th, day of September, 1861, at 10
o'clock a. st, at which time and place parties interested
are hereby notified to be present.
septl-do:, 3w*
• HARRISBERG, Pa., September 6th, 1864.
SEALED PROPOSALS, in duplicate, will be
retielved by the undersigned until MONDAY, Sep
tember 12, 1884, for furnishint the U. S. Sub4lstence De
partment, delivered In this city, with
Brands must be stated;.both heads to be we'l lined.
Fiat-hooped and mxchinernade bare a will be rejected.
To be delivered at the rate of 100 b -rre's per day, com
mencing within firs days of acceptance of bid. ,
Samples must accompany every proposal, Each bid
must contain in 'Etna guarantee of two responsible peraore
for the fulfillment of the agreement, who will give bonds
if required.
In case of failure to deliver the Flour, the United States
reserves the right to purchase el-matters to tusks up the
deficiency, charging the advance prce to the party falling
to deliver.
tt. 5.
as his
r Con
tion at .
he hest
v been.
ere se- .
A Righteous Order.
ST. LOUIE., Sept.
Proposals for Flour.
Proposals must not be enclosed with Eampleß, but de
livered separate. All tour to be carefully inspected and
compared with retained samples.
All bids must comply strictly with the terms of this
advertisement. No proposals will be considered wh
either of the parties interested is a member of Congress,
agent,- or employee orrneowrorametlr t
be loyal to it.
Blank forms for proposals, containing,. the form of
guarantee, may be had on applicaten at ttit
Payment will be made In such funds as may be forward
ed by the United btates far the purpose.
Proposals must be accompanied by a printed copy of
this, or Indorsed, "Proposals for Flour,"
and directed to BROWNELL GRANGER,
Captain and Chief Commissary Subsistence,
sep6-dtsepql Depaitment Susquebanna.
FMST Divisros,
. - Weannitrrox Cur, September 2, 1864.7
Will be sold at Public Auction to the highest bidder, at
the time and placei named below, viz
York, Pa., Thursday, Sept. 15 1864.
Altoona, Pa., Thursday, Sept. 22, 1864.
Lebanon, Pa., Thursday; Sept. 29, 1864.
These Horses have been condemned as unfit for the
cavalry service Ville army.
For road and farm purposes many good bargains may
be had.
Horses sold singly.
Tame—Cash, in fruited &otos currency.
• Colonel First Division,
Quartermaster General's Office.
, eps4se2Bl
EIAAILLSIIGHG, September 3, 1864.
The following notice is published for the information o
all interested :
Volunteers win be accepted and counted on the quotas
Of the present call, up to the last practical moment before
the drafted men are accepted and scut to the rendezvous.
Townships and sub-districts which have not filled their
quotas a, 0 urged to do so at once.
All time that can possibly be given, will be allowed,
but the draft will commence as soon after the sth of Sep
tember as practicable.
Credits will ha given, and Government bounty paid to
volunteers until further order;
By order or Capt. RICHARD L DODGE,
A. A. P. M General
Captain and A. A A. General.
. .
Captain mud Provost Mamba' 14th District of Penna.
Harrisburg, August 31, 1864_ sept 5
i c e, NICE,
18r4suuMoie City, August 31,1664. f
Horses suitab'a for Cavalry and Artillery service will be
purchased at Gicsboro Depot, in open market, till October
1, 1864.'
Horses will be delivered to Captain L. Lowry Moore A.
Q. M., and be subjected to the usual Goverment inspec
don before being accepted.
Price of Cavalry Horses, $175 each.
Price of Arti lery Horses, $lBO each.
Payment will be made for six (6) and more.
JAId.ES A. E1f.157,
Colonel First Division,
Quartermaster General's Office.
gar Bounties, Pensions and Pack Pay collected at legal
rates. [sepS-d3rn*
7eazher of the Film), Melodeon, Rain and
No. lb, THIRD STREET, 1381.0 , ff MARE=
ON Saturday night, a CHECKfor $5OO on
the First National Bank of Newville, drawn in favor
of the subscriber, and signed by David Fulton. Ad per
sons are cautioned against purchasing the same as pay
ment has been stopped. SAMUEL LONG,
Camp Curtin, Sept. s.—Deps 2t*
AVERY desirable private DWELLING
offered at private sale, situated in the upper part of
the city. Fneuire of MRS. C. BOMGARDNER,
eep34llw) North'street.
ALL kinds of hauling with wagons or carts
will be promptlydone by calling on
corner of Second street and Meadow Lane.
, Ear Sale or Exchange t
a4OAAORES of choice Farming ( prairie
a LAND, Indiana, and 040 in Wm._ •
• 4pplty to W. F. FAIWESTOCH.,
aoratscrs64,,,su2o-4.lx* •
Valuable Real Estate !
Oa Saturday, Anzptember 17, 1864.
WILL be offered at public sale, on the
premises, the following valuable Taverd Slam%
(Noce kept by A_ B. Stone,) situated in Shepherdstown,
Cumberland county, Pa., along the State road leading
from Gettysburg to Harrisburg, about eight miles south
west from Harrsburg, and two and a half miles south of
The Land belonging to the above property contains two
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 being a very com•
modious hall, capable of seating 300 persons. There are
enough rooms in the building to contain HMV' beds. On
the top of the hotel is an Observatory, commanding a
beautiful and extensive View of the surrouneing.cont try.
There is also a large kitchen attached to the building'
and a LARGE STORE-ROOM under the same roof A
largostable, suitable to the house ; a well of never-tailing
water near the door, a large cistern in the yartismoke
house, hog-pen, and every improvement that is nocesoary
to make it ••i
One or the beet Tavirn Stands in the COUPIiI y
rasic- Persons wishing to examine said property before
the sale, can call on the subscriber, or A. B. Stone.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock r. x. Terms -made
known by A. W. 7.uOK.
A. 0. 13socongs, Auctioneer. [sopa-A1:0
U. S. 7-30 LOAN.
THE Secretary of the Treasury gives notice
that subscriptions will be received for Cou
pon Treasnry Notes, payable three years from
August 15th, 1864, with semi-annual interest
at the rate of seven and three-tenths per cent.
per annum—principal and interest both to be
paid in lawful money.
These notes will be convertible at the option
of the holder at maturity into six per cent.
gold bearing , bonds, pa,yable not less than five
nor more than twenty years from their date,
as the Government may elect. They will be
iasued in denominations of $5O, $lOO, $5OO,
$l,OOO and $5,000, and all subscriptions must
be for fifty dollars or some multiple of fifty
The notes will be transmitted to the owners
free of transportation charges as soon after
the receipt of, the original Certificates of De
posit as they eau be prepared.
As the notes draw interest from August 15,
persons making deposits subsequent to that
date must pay the interest accrued from date
of note to date of deposit.
Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dol
lars and upwards for these notes at any one
time will be allowed a commission of one
quarter of one per cent., which will be paid
by the Treasury Department upon the receipt
of a bill for the amount, certified to by the
officer with whom the deposit was made. No
deductions for commissions must be made
from the deposits.
Special Advantages of this Loan.
highsx,rate than any other, and b st security.
Any savings bank which pays its depositors
in U. S. Notes, considers that it is paying
in the best circulating medium of the country,
and it cannot pay,in: anything better, for its
own assets are either in government securities
or in notes or bonds payable in government
.I.t is equally convenient as a temporary or
permanent investment. The notes can al
ways be sold for within a fraction of their
face and accumulated interest, and are the
best security with banks as collaterals for dis
Convertibleinto a 6 per Cent. 15-20 Gold Bond.
ri A ,Baditton to the very liberal interest on
the notes for three years, this privilege of
conversion is now worth about three per cent..
per annum, for the current rate for 5-20 Bonds
is not less than nine per cent. premium, and be
fore the war the premium on six per cent. U.
S. stocks was over twenty per cent. It will
be seen that the actual profit on this loan, at
the present market rate, is not less than ten
per cent. per annum.
Exemption from State or Municipal
But aside from all the advantages we have
enumerated, a special act of Congress exempts
all bonds and T‘ easury notes from local taxation.
On the average, this exemption is worth about
two per cent. per annum, according to the
rate of taxation in various parts of the country.
It is believed that no securities offer so
great inducements to lenders as those issued
by the Government. In all other forms of
indebtedness, the faith or ability of private
parties, or stock companies, or separate com
munities, only, is pledged for payment, while
the whole property of the country is held to
secure the discharge of all the obligations of
the United States.,
While the Government offers the most
liberal terms for its loans, it believes that the
very strongest appeal will be to the loyalty
and patriotism of the people
Sessmurrross wriz BB nEcr.rmo by the
Treasurer of the United States, at Washing
ton. the several Assistant Treasurers and
designated Depositaries, and by all the Na
tional banks which are depositaries of public
money, and all respectable banks and bankers
throughout the country will give further in
formation and afford every facility to sub
scribers. taul9-414kw:2zu
Important Correspondence
Ptru..anairms, August. 9th 1864.
JOSEPH J. LEWIS, Esq.. U. S Commissioner Internal
Revenue, Washiav3ton, I), C.:
Sit :—Please suite which party must pey for the U. S.
Stamp? The one who twelves the money, being the
maker of the receipt, or the par y paying tile money?
Yours respectfully.
B. BRADFORD, Treasurer.
WASTUNtrrON, August 15th, IDA.
Sis :—Yours of the 9th inst. is received. The question
as to who stud' pay the duty required on receipts on any
sums of money exceeding $2O, is dependent on the cir
cumstances attending the case.
Ordinwily at law no person is bound to give a receipt for
money paid. The receipt is an instrument of evidence
usefut only to th vrson to whom it is given. If be nerds
a receipt 12 is teary for hiss to furnish Ore stamp or
to stamp the receipt, if nquned, before it is signed. The
porEOU who receives the mosey it not obliged to give a
receipt unless the other party mraishte the proper Stamp
If a. person gives a receipt without requblog that the
party to whom it Is given shad Wettish the Stamp, the
maker et , the receipt mast himself Stamp the paper be
fore he daimons it. If he fails to Stamp it befe she de
livers it, be is liable to the penalty provided by law fnr
the omission. bat the other party may Stamp it immedi
ately upon its being received.
Very respectleily,
JuSEPII J. LEWIS, Comminiceer.
S. Sturwmte, Esq., Philadelphia. [aug31.41.2w-w4t
Notice to Bridge Buil4ers
undersigned, Commissioners of Dau
phin county, Penasylvana, will receive Sealed Pro
posals up to September the 21st, (Wednesday,) at two
o'clock P. x., for building, superintending and furnishing
all the materials for a nett-roofed Bridge across Ana
strong melt., in Jackson township, said county, east of
Halifax at the site referred to by the late Reports of the
Grand Inquest of the corm y, somewhere south, or nearly
so, of Irishers-ville. Said bridge to be forty feet span, on
the Burr Top Arch plan, and to he as high as what the
etc bridge (now standing) is ; north side wing walls to be
fourteen met long, and those of the south ads ten feet
long Proposals to be endorsed on the specifications
which may be had at the office of the County Commis-
Bloom at Harrienurg, on application by letter or other
wise. Letting to be on said day and to the lowest re
aponsible bidder. YEW? 11,93rsisN
14008 J. ratuarisbl
au-datwtd] • Bomar W. WILSIRe.
QUM= Kamm.-- FLO MN=
u SALMON, neturived at
a, maim
A*,B onmeiorMoi*, al la )
LOAN OF 1881.
. ' Tanssuar DEPAIMMT.,
August 30, 1864.
SEALED OFFERS will be received at this
Department, wider the act of March 3,
1863, until noon of FRIDAY, the 9th of Sep
tember, 1864. for bondrof the United States,
to the amount of about thirty-one and a bah
million dollars, being the amount of ai m _
cepted offers indisposed of wider the notice
Proposals for Loan, dated 6th June last,
'lke 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, 1881.
Each offer must be for fifty or one hundred
dollars, or some multiple of one hundred ddl
lars, and must state he sum, including pre
mium, offered for each hundred dollars in
in bonds, or for fifty, when the offer is 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 th e
Treasurer of the United states at Washington,
or with the Assistant Treasurer at New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, or St. Louis, or with the
designated Depositary at Baltimore, Pittsburg,
Cincinnati, Louisville, Chicago, Detroit, or
Buffalo; or with any National Banking Associ
ation authorized to receive deposits which may
consent to transact the business without
charge. Duplicate certifiglips of deposit will
be issued to depositors by officer or asse
t ciation receiving them ; the originals of which
must be forwarded with the offers to the De
partment. All deposits should be made in
time for advice of offers with certificates to
reach Washington not later than the morning
of Septembei 9th. No offer not accompanied
by its proper certificate of deposit will he con
, sidered.
The Coupon and Registered bonds issued
will be of the denominations of $5O, .$lOO,
$5OO, and $l,OOO. Registered Bonds of $5,000
and $lO,OOO will also be issued if required.
All offers received will be opened on Friday,
the 9th September. The awards will be made
by the Secretary to the highest offerers, and
notice of acceptance or declination will be im
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 instalment paid by suc
cessful, offerers and will be immediately re
turned to those whose offers may not be no.
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 14th ; one-third on
or before the 19th ; and the balance, includ
ing the premium and original two per cent.
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, duly 1, to
date of deposit in coin.
Offers under this notice should be indorsed
" Offer for Loan," andaddressed to the Secre
tary of the "freasnry. The right to decline all
offers not considered advantageous is reserved
to the government
Secretary of the Tre .sury.
The Bonds for this Loan are ready for ins
mediate delivery. [sep2-tsep9
NMbe sold at public sale, on THEM
, SEPT eltatElt 16, lase, at 2 o'clock i xc, at
Bran's Hall, In the of y of Harrisburg, the beautiful
neslr.ble country seat of Christian F Haehnlett. is Stullue
llama& townsitio, within a half mile Or the Units of
oily of Haribintrg,
amtaitang about Acre,
(Including about, ag acres of Wcodland,) adjoining Made
of the late Wm. Colder, and Joseph nudy and otbera.
The improcenk nts consist of a neat and comfortable
DWELLING, with sixeral separatd summer kitchens and
Spring Hunan,
And other outburdings—the entire place in excellent con
dition with new fences. The place L particul..rly welt
stocked with the choicest vedettes of pears, peaches, ap
ples, cherries, grapes, am, , S o. A small stream of water
ionizing through the middle of the place
Conditions of sale made easy and ikcommodatiug.
Possession given April 1, ISO.
sepl-ats] C. F. HAEHNLEN.
rrasubscribers, agents for the heirs of
derick Wonderly, Sen., late o$ Mechanicsburg,
Pa ,dec'tt, will sell on the premises the following valuable
real estate, viz:
A tract of Limestone Land containing c acres and 68
perches, all clear, in a high state of cultivation and under
good fencing. located in Silver Sprin g township. Cumber
land county', Pa., two miles West of Mechanicsburg, near
the road leading from that place to Carlisle. The improve
ments are a good
wagon abed, corn crib, and all other necessary outbuild•
lugs. There are also two wells of never-failing water on
the farm, one of which is near the door; an orchard of
choice fruit, and a limekiln on the premises. The land
has been all limed. The proximity of this property to
the enterprising town of Mechanicsburg, always affording
an excellent market for the products of the farm, renders
it highly dean - able. •
At the same time and place, a Viet of Mountain Land,
situated in Silver Spring township, Cumberland county,
containing 10 acres and 14 perches; easy of access.
Persons desiring to view the property previous to the
sale will please call on George Wonderly, residing on the
farm, or W. H Wonderly, residing in Mechanicsburg.
Sale to commence at 2 o'clock, r. xr.., when terms will
be made known by GEORGE WONDRIcLY,
Agents . for the heirs of J. R. Wonderly, dec'd
Hands Wanted.
CARpENTEM, Cabinet Makers,--Machin
tats and moulders wanted, at the EAGLE WORKS.
sag2u W. 0 BD KOK.
Shoemaker Wanted:
13TO work on a bench in a store where he will
be pleasantly situated , and wages good. Apply at
East Market street, Harrisburg, Pa.
- ---- -
Ovum: Ittrasatr,
Omen OD CUM , Qe
WASMITIGTON, a a, engua.
be sold. at public auction, to the
W i ltiestbiddea, at the times and plaeee named be•
low, viz:
llametn, Peataylviuda, Thursday, September 8,
TWO lIIINDRIED (200) Cavalry Horses at each Om
These Horne• have been condemned as mitt for the
Cavalry service of the Army.
For road sad farm purposes many good kraal= may
be bad.
Hones sold aistaly.
TEM: C& Tialted States Currency.
&IMAMS lA. Col. and 0. Q M. Cavalry Bureau.
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad.
TN Room:laws with the provisions of the
1 New Internal Revenue Law, all marls delivered at the
above railroad ter shipment meat b , ve a Tew Mo.
Bump eased mu dm rerelle demanded *dam wed
Weary to be re the avian et the Woof - •
Far all receipts Mee by the awe* Company said
stamps will be renAßed and paid for triAtcores.
maglOdtsepao J. %IMF, t