Newspaper of Evening Star, August 6, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 6, 1864 Page 1
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V?. XXIV. WASHINGTON. D. C.. SATURDAY. AUGUST 6. 1864 N2. 3.569 PERSONAL. living frieuda; describes tbt-m. ge^1 A^lVhrtii tharscter: reads tie future. i?"? about busi new. Bitting f2, if ul'lm /^|NLI IIITEEN WEEKS IN AMERICA. nn nwrnTlNGER. formerly Surgeon la DR. BICHTi d irmr. ?e eh"?jJ?Jif witS thl treatment of all kinda of S?NUM SrticulM- attention given to Female Private Beside? theknowl Sleuth*ld lengaages. he converses in Eng. ii.V?r?oe? Italian. German, and Spanish lan ? His I in v trial Commissions ana his Diplo ma*from the most celebrated nniversity of Enrogg hunt in his office, No. 499 Seventh street. Dr. F?rbtiogerU very maeh enconraffed tohave during th is verv short time the patronage of the public of Washington, a*, among many others not pab 1 fhed.tbe following certificates may be attested: " Tbib is to certify that I havebeen troubled for tbs la*t three years with a chronic disease, resist ing all medical treatment, and which through the aid of Dr. Bechtinger.I have been perfectly cared, "Washington city. 1st June. 18fi4. O. DONE." " Tour treatment of my involuntary discharge and your success in it, recommend yon very high ly. T. L. SMITH What German newspaper, (Weker Columbia.) ?ays: " After a long sickness my poor child became dropsical, iu which time I call to yon, dear sir, and you saved him. MASCON 4 R. B street. No 298." "I had tried all specifics, without any effect, ?2&in*t the chrenic lung disease of my eldest son? until under your treatment be improved "Maryland ay., 12th st. MULLER. Painter. All these and many other very difficult cures have been made by Dr. B. in the above specified time Regular office hours from 9 to 11 a. m , and 4 to 6 p m For the poor and unfortunate posi tively only from 11 to 12. Medicines without charge. No 499 Seventh street, opposite Odd Fellows" Hall. JyS-lm* Beware of impostorsni-Dr.LEON.for many years a successful practitioner in New York, has opened ( for a few weeks) an office No. 414 Penn'a avenue.between 4>? and 6th streets, where tnose afflicted (either male or female) with diseases of Private nature may consult him. No charge made if he fails to cure. Persons at a dia tance caa be treated by addressing by mail. iy2-lm* TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. Bcape mat. T RAILROAD PROM PHILADELPHIA FROM ALNIT STREET PIER, 1A WEST JERSEY RAIL OAD At? a. m., accommodation due at r?X a. m. At 10 a. m., expressdue at 1)? p. m. At a. m., eipressdue at 8 p. m, Returning, leave Cape May? 6 a. m. express due at a. m. 11.45 accommodation due at 4X p. m. B.H p. m. express due at p. m. Through without change of cari or bagg&ge. New cars, and everything first-class. Je?*3m J. VAN RKN33ELAER, Supt. BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. On and after Sunday. Jane 1Mb, 1864, Daily Trains will be run between Washington and New York and Washington and the West, as followa: ? FOR PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK AND BOSTON. Leave Washington at 7 30 a. m., 11.15 a. m., and 8.9" p m. daily, except Sunday, On Sunday at 8.30 p. m only. FOR BALTIMORE AND PHILADELPHIA. Leave Washington at 3 p. m. daily, except Sun Passengers will note that thia train runa as far aa Philadelphia only. FOR NEW TORE. Leave Washington daily at 6.39 p. m. This train is for Neio York passtngtrt txcluaxvtly. FOR BALTIMORE. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m.,11.18 a. m.,3p. m.. 4.45 p. m., 7.20 p. m , and 8.30 p. m.,except Sun day. On Snndanat 7.30 a. m.,3 p. m., and 3.30p. m. FOR ALL PARTS OF THE WEST. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m. and3,4.45and8 JO p. m. daily, except Sunday. On Sunday at 3 and 8.30 p. m Tickets sold to all points WEST, and baggagt (kecked through. FOR ANNAPOLIS. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m. and 4.IS p.m. daily, except Sunday. 1 No train For Annapolis on Sunday. Trains leaving Washington at 7.30 a. m. and 6.30 p. m. go through to New York without changi Sleeping cars on 6.3^ and S.S" p. m.traina.. Bertha can be secured until fl p. m. daily at the ticket of fice. After that hour they must be secured of the sleeping car conductor. The first and fifth trams stop at all way points. ?*' The S p. m. train stops only at Bladensburg, Beltsville. Laurel. Annapolis Junction and Relay House daily, except Sunday. On Sunday it stone at all way points. PARTICULAR NOTICE Passengers will please observe that tlie 3 F. m. train run* only a.* fof as Pkiladtlphid daily?txctpl i 9*n<iny. On Sunday it runs to B alt imor% only. Also, ihe 6 JO p. m. train takes Ntw York passengirt For farther Information, tickets of any kind, ?c .apply to GEO. 8. KOONTZ, Agent at Wash ington, or at the Ticket Office. W P. SMITH, Master of Transportation. L. M. COLE. General Ticket Agent. je 20 tf G KB AT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE TO TUB yORTHWEST AND SOUTHWEST. ijm AMI, AND APTER NOVEMBER 13TH trains will leave Baltimore from the Nerth Cal vert fetation as follows: Punt Ma]I &t ? - ? * ? * * * " 1 '9 30 A. 35, Harrisburg Accommodation 3.00 P. M. Lightning Express?~? -9.30 P. M. THS 6 30 A M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the9.20 a. m. train from Baltimore for Pittsburg ami the West,and for Elmira, Buff So .ltocheater, Dunkirk danandaigua. and Ni agara Falls, and for New York city. TBI 7.20 P. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the 9.30 p. m. train from Balti more for Elmira and the North and Pittsburg and^lie West, ^_ SLEEPING CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS, a...,.,,) Ticaava ** OoviRssist Rat?3, lw one'through train on bunday. low FARE AND QUICR TIME. ?y For tickets and any information apply at the oftSTe of the Great Pennsylvania Route, corner Penn avenue and 6th atreet, under National Hotel, Washington. J. ". DLBAKtll, Superintendent N. 0. R. R. v v E. J. WILKINS, a.* Pass and Ticket Agent, eor. 6th st and |#9 tf Penn. avenue. DENTISTRY. ^ ^ REAL DISCOVERY IN DENTISTRY. Tfth Ext/acUd without Pvitt with tht Muhriit %J Oxygon. 1 would adylae all per hods having teeth to eg. tract to call at Dr. LEWIE'S office, and have them taken out by thia n%n) and harm loss process. Also eall and* examine the Doctor's new and lm- _ proved method of Inserting Artificial Teeth. If km once see the great improvement in his teeth yo* will have them in no other atyle than thia new and valuable ene. No. SI42,Pa. avenue, between 13th and 13th atreets. novl3 SJR. LgWil, M. P., Dentist. _ I T K E ? H [vl. I.OOM1B, M. D .the Inventor and Patent? of the UIN ERaL PLaYe TEETH, at tends personally at his offi.ee in this! eity Many persons can wear these*. teeth who cannot wear otoors, and no psrson can wear othere who cannot wear tbeee. Persons calling at my office can be accommodated wUh snv style and price of Teeth they may desire, tot to tboe* who are particular and wish the pareat. cleanest, strongest, and most perfect denture thai art cat. produce, the MINERAL PLATE will bo nre fully warranted. . ooms to this city?No 33P Pennsylvania avenue between irth and l?th stroeta. Also, 90T Arch st,. f fhiladelphia. mar4-lF _ _ IMPROVE YOUR EYE-____ C9 sight by the use of the cel-^^^^^^W Psmbli and Piaiaoopio SriOTsOLia,unl .jr acknnwl^dged as the beat for 8tuiwqth ash Passsaviso the impaired Eyesight, iftrally and correctly suited, by FRANKLIN ? (il. Opticians 144 Pennsylvania avenue, bet. llth and 13th sta., ' and . Pennsylvania avenue, under the National. *4r?I D GLASSES. OPERA GLASSBS. MICRO &??7n a freat Ttfiety. ani at the lowest prioes, p A P B R H A N Q I N G 8 . Wou!d moat respectfully inform my enatomera . and the public in general that s njj spring stock or American_and French PAP 1R| r/o I NOB. consisting of tke finest fMnch Gilt Piters, suitable for payors, dining rooms, cham b*I Itifals**in receipt of a large assortment of Gilt Oorciee, Gilt Winaow Shades and Picture Cord I ^Al^oereona wishing to nrehaae will do well to look for themselvee before having elsewhere, as l h..., th. UW.trt'JgjJ m$ 9-eotm llnteU No. 84Q Pa. avenue ajORIBB'S WOtLKS.?Ln Bohemienne, 2#c,; Ber ^ tr?.nd et Ratron, tbc.) Japhet.ZSc.' t^nstavo III, i ? M^iage enfantin, 26c , Phi\ibert Maria, I" .Tisbean Jour de la Vie, 2Sc.;LeVic?* ?-As ? Lee Contes de la Bei?>? de Navarre, t k Oani*raderie, Me.; Ls Moulin deJavelle ? Lis Mai bears d'nn am ant heursau, 28o.; La pe^e PrearWMjj' H??iere, Mc.; and many ars. Jnst isaporteu. jteaIIO* TAYLOR NSULAB CAMPAIGE AND ITS DENTB. as developed by the report I, ii.= i.o 1 tBSo?VIVioi. la ? ? ??: m TOP BUGGT. Iaeaireof F?jBb WELLB.'llJ High atreet, ?eorgotewa. W-lw* V* AUCTION SALES. rCTDRI DATS. gY J. C. McGUIRE A CO., Auctioneers. CLIFTON, ON THE HEIGHTS OF GEORGE TOWN, will be sold on the 16th of August next, by J. J. McGaire A. Co., Auctioneers I am now authorised by a decree of the Supreme Court of \,his District to sell (his beautiful resi dence of the late Col. Ellet, and the same will pos itively be sold at auction on TUESDAY, the 14th day of August next, at 5 o'clock in the afternoon, on the premises. For the information of those who may not be familiar with Clifton, bat who may desire an attractive suburban residence, com bining the advantages of city and country life, I state that it is situated in the centre of the health ful and celebrated Heights of Georgetown, and contains about forty five acres ot land, highly im proved by the late proprietor,ani planted by him, within the last six or Seven years, with the choi cest fruit and ornamental trees, having an excel lent dwelling beuee of nine or ten room*, an over* seer's cottage detached, large barn, stablesl car riage-bouse. and other appropriate out buildings, witn gcod fences, nearly all of them new. It is surrounded by the splendid residences of Tudor Place, of Gen. Hslleck, Mrs. Boyce, Mrs. Barber, X. M Linthicum, Esq., and others, and adj >i ns on the north the grounds attachel to the residences of Mr. Linthicum and Mrs. Boyce, and is elevated, commanding a view of all of them, as well as of the picturesque valley of Rock Creek, the city of Washington, the Weights of Arlington, and the Potomac river. The view of the city of Washing ton, across the valley of Rock Creek, is exceed ingly beautiful. It is within twenty minute*' walk, ovtr a brick pavement three-fourths of the distance, of the railroad stieet cars running from Georgetown to Washington. For salubrity, neigh borhood, access to t?wn and city, and beauty of situation, it is unsurpas'ed. # Purchasers are invited to view it. The terms of sale, as prescribed by the court, are one third of the purchase money in cash, and the residue at six, twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months from the day of sale, to be secured by the Furchaser's bonds, with surety, bearing interest rom the day of sale, and a lien on the premises, and w ith power of resale in default of payment of any of the deferred payments Title perfect. It has passed under my own ex amination . professionally, several times within the last ferty-five years, on change of ownership. If the terms are not complied with within five days from the day of sale, the property will be re sold. on one week's notice in the National Intelli gencer. at the cost and risk of the purchaser. Stamps, deeds, Ac., at the cost or the purchaser. W. REDIN, Trustee. Jy27-eoAds J. C. McGUIRE A CO., Aucts. B Y JAS. C. McGUIRE & CO., Auctioneers. CHANCERY SALE OF DESIRABLE BUILDING L018 0N NEW YORK AVENUE, BETWEEN 4TH AND .'?TH 81REETS WEST. Under *nd by virtue of a'deePee of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, duly passed on July 5th, 1564. In a catise pending in said Court, wherein Maria L. M. Peters, executrix of Samuel Miller, is complainant, and Ignatius Fries et al. defendants,(No. 129 in equity,) I will sell at pub lic auction, in front of the premises, on MONDAY, the 8th day of August, 1864, at6 o'clock p. m , Lota A, B and C, according to a subdivision made in said cause of original Lot No. 7. in Square No. 514, in the city of Washington. Said Lots A and B have each a front of 22 feet 3 inches, and Lot C has a front of 22 feet 4 inches on New York avenue between 4th and 5th sts. west, and extend back, the same width, about 168 feet to a public alley 3Jfeet wide. Terms of sale : One third of the purchase money in cash, and the residue in two equal instalments at 6 and 12 months after date, for which the pur chaser's notes, bearing interest from the day of aale, with approved personal securities, will be required, and a lien will also be retained on the premises sold. All conveyancing and revenue stamps at the cost of the purchaser. If the terms of sale are not complied with within ten days from the day of sule, the trustee reserves the right to resell the premises solaTm the risk and cost of the first purchaser, on one week's no tice. JOHN C. KENNEDY,Trustee. Jy 16 eo3wAds J. C. McGUIRE & CO.. Aucts. J^ALE OF CONDEMNED HORSES AND MULES. CAuf Quarttrma*ter,s GJirt, Washington Depot, I Washington. D. C., July28 1864.( Will be sold at publli auction, at the Corral* near the Observatory in the city of Washington, D O., on WEDNESDAY. August 10th. 1864. ani on WEDNESDAY. August 24, 1864. a lot of HORSES AND MULK8, condemned as unfit for public service. Terms cash, tn Government funds. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock a. m D. H. RUOKEB, Brig. Gen. and Chief Qaar'ermaster, Jy28 d Depot ?f Washington. PROPOSALS FOR STAMPED ENVELOPES. Post OrriCK Dipaptmint, I Washington, July 15,1864. \ Sealed Proposals will be received until three o'clock p. m. on the thirteenth day of August. 1864, for furnishing ail the Stamped Envelopes ana Newspaper Wrappers which this Department may require during a period commencing on the twelfth day of September, 1864, and ending on the first day of April, 1366, viz : STAMPED ENVELOPES. No. 1, or note sire, by 4inches, of white paper. No. 2, or letter size, SV hy 5Ji inches, and extra letter size, 3)? by inches, of white, balf, or cream colored paper, in isuch proportions of either as may be required. No. 3, or official size. 3J? by 8^ inches, of the same colors as No 2, and under a like condition as to the proportion of each. All of the above envelopes are to be embossed rith a postage stamp of style and color similar to those now in use, of such denomination as the Postmaster General may select. stamped ?ew*paper wrappers, not legs than 6 by in26inches,and ofouffor manilla paper, embossed with the two-cent postage stamp, or any other de nomination that may be required. Proposals are also invited for furnishing straw or manilla board boxes, or others of equal or su perior strength, for packing parcels or envelopes and of newspaper wrappers, containing from one hundred to five hundred each, and for water-proof wooden cases for packing parcels of four to twenty five thousand. The manufactory must, at all reasonable times, be subject to the inspection of the'agent of the De partment, who will be instructed to require that the envelopes and wrapDers shall be made in the best manner, of paper of approved quality, manu factured specially for the purpose, and with such watermarks as the Postmaster General may di rect. They must be gummed for sealing?the for mer at least 4Y% inches on the point, and one end of the latter ; they must be banded in parcels of twenty-five, packed, without charge for packing, and famished complete in all respects, ready for use with all reasonable dispatch, and in Buch quan tities as may be reauired to fill the orders of post masters. and must he delivered daily,either at the Post Office Department or at the office of an agent duly authorized to inspect and receive the same? the place of delivery to be at the option of the Postmas'er General, and the cost thereof to be paid by the contractor The ay?-ut or tbe Department will furnish th address for each parcel, which ia to be pasted o tbe box by tbe manufacturer without charge. Tbe dies for embossing tbe postage stamp* on the envelopes and wrappers are to be executed ia the beststyle. and thev are to be provided, renewed, and kept in order at the expense of tbe contractor. The Department also reserves the right of re quiring new denominations of stamps, and any changes of the dies or colors, without additional charge. Biaders are notified that the Department will require, as a condition of the contract, that the envelopes and wrappers shall be manufactured and store * in such a manner as tn alford entire security against loss oy fire or by theft. Bidders are expected to furnish samples of paper with their b ds, of Ibe quality they intend to use in the manufacture of tbe envelopes which they firopose to supply, and also specimens of the enve opes, unstamped, and of boxea. Proposals are also invited for devices other than watt rmarks. (or additional to sacb marks.) to atford protection against counterfeiting. Speci mens to be submitted. ..... .... , The contract to be awarded to the bidder whose proposal, although it be not the lowest, ia consid ered the most advantageous to the Department, taking into account the price, the auality of the samples, and bis sufficiency and ability to manu facture and deliver envelopes in accordance with th** terms of this advertisement; and no proposals will be considered unless accompanied by guar * Before closing a contract the successful bidder may he required to prepare new dies and submit specimen impression* thereof. The uae of the present dies may or not be continued, but no rad ical change in the device ot the stamps will be adopthd. m H. nils and security will be required for ths faith ful performance ot the contract, and payments un der it will he made quarterly. The Postmaster Oeuersl reserves to himself the right to annul it whenever he shall discover that tbe same, or any part thereof, is offered for sale in the market for the purple* of speculation; and he will not. is any case sanction a trans er of tbe contract to any panv who shall be, in his opinion, less able or less qualifiedl than the original bidder or contractor. The right is also reserved to annul the contract for a failure to perform faithfully any ef its stip ulations. The number of envelopes of different sixes and of wrappers issued to oostwasters during the fis cal year ending June S'. 1MB, is full, *et forth in the last report of the Postmaster General The bids should be marked " Proposals for Stamped Envelopes ?nd Wrappers," and should be addressed to the "Third Assistant Postmaster General, Post Office Department." jy l< eotd M. BLAIR, Postmaster Geaeral. IV8POLCTION OF OOP AETN ER8HIP.?The OWEN . Naval Merchant Tailoring, under the firm of eai in*?rcnaB? * ?? uuuri m a wi ? OVEN A sew . for the lasi 30 year, is this dav by mutual consent The \gsinessln fata re will be conducted by 8AM'L W. OWEN, at their old ??and. 914 Pennsylvania.avenue, meat* will *e made the late firm. August 1,1M4, . to whom pay outstanding debts due E OWEN, (aul-lm) bAM'L W OWEN. ?f *1 AMUSEMENTS. CANTERBURY HALL. MUBIC 1CANTERBURY HALL,/ AND HAL L /CANTERBURY HALL. I THEATER Louisiana Avnnu*. Near Corner of Sixth strut, Rear of National and Metropolitan Hotels. Gkokgz Lia^. . Proprietor. W. E. Cavijuogb . Stage Manager. ANOTHER FESTltB WEEK. ANOTHER FESTIVE WEBK. ANOTHER FlfSTIVE WEBK. ANOTHtR FESTIVE WEEK. ANOTHER FESTIVE WEEK. NEW FACE8. NEW FACES. NEW FAOE8. NEW FAOB8. NEW FACES. NEW FACES, NEW FACE8. NEW FACES. NEW FACES. NEW FACES. AUGMENTED COMPANY. AUGMENTED COMPANY. AUGMENTED COMPANY. AUGMENTED COMPANY. AUGMENTED COMPANY. First Week of the Beautiful Miss SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND. SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE 8UNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND. SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, 8ALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, SALLIE 8UNDERLAND, SALLTK SUNDERLAND, SALLIE SUNDERLAND, THE QUEEN OF MELODY. First Week of Misses ELLA WESNER, ELLA WBPNEK, ELLA WKSNER, ELLA WESNER, 1LLA WESNER. MARY WESNER, MARY WESNER, MARY WERNER, MARY WESNF.R, MARY WESNER, NELLY KILMIRE, NELLY KILMIRE, NKLLY KILMIRE, NELLY KILMIRE, NELLY KILMIRE, LIZZIE WESNER, LIZZIE WESNER LIZZIE WESNER LIZZIE WESNER, LIZZIE WESNER, THE FASCINATING DAUGHTERS OF TERP &ICHOKE. Continued Engagement of the great Mosul of Negro ComedianB, JOHN MULLIGAN. JOHN MULLIGAN. JOHN MULLIGAN. JOHN MULLIGAN. ? JOHN MULLIGAN. ALSO or BILLY WEST, BILLY WEST, BlfcLY WEST, HARRY WILLIAMS, HARRY WILLIAMS, HARRY WILLIAMS. JOHN DOUGHERTY, JOHN DOUGHERTY, JOHN DOUGHERTY, W. B. CAVANAGH. W. B. CAVANAGH, W. B. CAVANAGH, JOHNNY REDDEN JOHNNY REDDEN' JOHNNY REDDEN.' and the entire VARIETY COMBINATION in ? Select bill of new SONGS, DAN0E8, BURLESQUE8. SONGS, DANOB8, BURLBLQCB8 SONG8. DANCES, BURLE-.QUE8. SONG8, DANCES, BURLESQUES. BONGS. DANCES, BURLESQUES. NEGRO ACT8. NEGRO ACT8, NEGRO ACTS, NEGRO ACTS, NEGRO ACTS, AND A LAUGHABLE BARCE, LAUGHABLE FARCE. LAUGHABLE FARCE. LAUGHABLE FAKCE, LAUGHABLE FAROE, LAUGHABLE FARCE, LAUGHABLE FARCE, LAUGHABLE FARCE, FORMING IN ALL A BILL OF RARE EXCELLENCE. BILL OF RARE BXOELLSNOB BILL OF RARE EXCELLENCE. BILL OF RARE EXCELLENCE. PILL OF RARE EXCELLENCE. ON M0NDAY, AUGUST 8, MR. J. H. OGDBN. MR. J. H. OGDBN, MR. J.H. OGDEN, MR. J. H. OGDBN, MR. J. H. OGDEN, The celebrated Irish Ambassador, will appear. LADIES' POPULAR MATINEE LADIES' POPULAR MATINEE LADIES' POPULAR MATINEE BVFRY SATURDAY AFTERNOON, EVERY SATURDAY AFTERNOON. EVERY SATURDAY AFTERNOON. Commencing at 2 o'clock. Admission.?Ladies, 23 cents; Children,' IS ceite, Tickets for sale at the principal Hotels and Res taurants. Doom smatl ?'?lo?k; FtrfcTWMO to at 8 o'eiook. AMUSEMENTS. FORD'S KEW THEATER, 10th Street. Last Night ef the . COMEDY COMBINATION. Tom Taylor's famous comedy of OCR AMERICAN COUMN, ^ m ? witnessed on Thursday by a Crowded and Bril liant Audience. This version of the Comedy in cludes,with other new features, the noted Scene in the wine Cellar. AsaTrenc^ard, Mr. J. J. Raymond; Binney, the But'er, Mr. C. B. Bishop; Lord Dundreary, Mr. W. P. Sheldon; Abe! Murcett.Mr. E. A. Emerson; Sir Edward Trenrhard, Mr. J A. Hall; Florence, Mrs. C. U. Bishop; Mary, Miss M B. Gordon; Mrs. Mountchessing ton, Mrs. Helen Muzzy. Conrlude with farce entitled STAGE STRUCK. GROVER'B THEATER. Feansylvania avenue, near Willard'a Hotel. * LAST NIGHT OF THE SEASON. BENEFIT TO MR. 8. W. OLENN, who will appear on this occasion as HAVERSACK, IN THE OLD GUARD. MR. GEORGE C. CHARLES will appear as JOE BLUE8KIN, PADDY MILES, IN^HE LIMERICK BOY. The charming young actrass, LA BELLE EMILIB, will appear as CAPT. JACK SHEPPARD, and as MELANIE, the Daughterof the Old Guard, Forming: altogether the MOST ATTRACTIVE BILL OF THE SEAS-ON. T U B ?CHRI?TY MINSTRELS, WHl_sj>on*a^aT in_thls city, at FORD'S NEW THEATER. Jko. W. Raynor, of the Original Troupe, Manager. Gbo. Chribtt. ?... ?Comedian. Jy y-6t PIO NICS, EXCURSIONS, &c. Fifth grand pic nic or THE Well-known BRIGHTWOOD ASSOCIATION Will take place THURSDAY AFTKRNOONL? and EVENING, August 11th, 1864, opposite Sil ver Spring Farm. Persons visting this PicNie will be enabled to view the battle-ground in front of Fort Stevens. All of our friends are respectfully idvited to at tend. Tickets One Dollar, admitting a gentleman and ladies. au 6-2t* A H? FOR GLYMONT! SECOND CLAM BAKE OF THE 8EA80N. The stt-amer Phoenix will leave foot of 7th street on SUNDAY, August 7, 1864, at 10 o'clock a. m.. to convey passengers! to this delightful place of resort,' returning to the city by 7 o'clock p. m. Tickets, One Dollar. For passage apply to the Captain on board. No pftsses required. Lookout for the GRAND MOONLIGHT EXCUR SION. It ?EXTRAORDINARY COMBINATION! Jj M MU8IC ! DANCING ! FIREWORKS ! St SUPPER AND THE FIRE KING, q9L GRAND FRENCH AND ITALIAN PIC-NIC, Will be given at Jneneman's Garden, corner of 4th and E streets, Capitol Hill, Washington City, AuguBt 11, 1864. Admission 5 > cent*. Committee of Arrangements. A. Merle, A. Zorra. F. Desfosses, P. Vermeren, B. Velatl. au 5 lw* Remember the independent socials' FIRST ANNIVERSARY, ig AND SECOND GRAND AFTERNOON AND A EVENING PIC-NIC, to be given at the WASHINGTON PARK, Seventh street, on WBDNE8DAY, AnguBt 10jl86<. The members take great pleasure in announcing to their friends and patrons that they will cele brate that day. and respectfully invite all who wish to spend an evening of pleasure to be present on that occasion. The Committee will spare no pains in making this the number one of the season. Tickets, Fifty Cents, admitting Gentleman and Ladies. Committee. R. B.Reed, . J. W. Hunter, W.H.Osborn. J. Ilealy, T. E. Clark, J. Montgomery, M. W.Leese, J.Gatto, C.W.Brown, C.I.King, G. W. Gladmon, C. W. Tenley, 8. H. Btewart. R. A. Holtzman. an3-lw* " SUBSTITUTES. ^ SUBSTITUTE BBOKF.BS, AGENTS AND RUN NERS ATTENTION'.-The undersigned is prepared to pay the highest price to all who will Sring good sound alien or colored substitutes to his office, No. 330 X street, Washington, D. C. aul 6t? WM. H. HOPE R SUBSTITUTES. UNNERS Bringing men to my office will be paid the highest price for good men, either for the Army er Navy. GEO. H. CASSIPY, Recruiting Agent for District of Columbia, 446 8th street, between an l-2w* Pt'nn. avenue and D street. SUB8TITUTESb,db8titutes!! SUBSTITUTES! 11 Having been appointed by the Mayor of the city of Washington the only authorised agent in the District of Columbia to procure substitutes and re cruits to fill the quota of the District, persons wishing substitutes, by depositing their money with the Mayor of Washington, will bo supplied with good men at once. GEO. H. CA8SIDY, 440 8th st., between Pa, ave. and D st. an l-2w* [Chron. & Rep.] TPHE DRAFT APPROACHES 1 SECURE YOUR SUBSTITUTES! We respectfully announce to the citizens of Washington that we are now prepared to furnish acceptable Substitutes IN ADVANCE OF THE DRAFT, on reasonable terms, and would solicit a call from those liable to draft, while it may be yet within their means to secure a substitute Call early. GARDNER & BURGESS, No, 239 I street, south side, aul-iw Between 18th and 19th stfl. SUBSTITUTES I SUBSTITUTES! N. H. MILLER A CO., No. 511 Ninth street west, near Pennsylvania av, (25) TWENTY-FIVE men for the army, as REP RESENTATIVES for those liable to the DRAFT, AT THE MOST REASONABLE PRICES. N. B.?Runners liberally dealt with. Exemp tion papers prepared, with d^sp^cl>f j^i er jy 29-6t* Justice of the Peace. CJUBSTITUTE8 FURNISHED at lowest rates ?5 by LEWIS BROS., 414 Pennsylvania avenue. Respectfully refer to Mr. Shelley, Book-keeper, Metropolitan Hotel, * rid Mr. James E. Black, Third Auditor's office, U. S Treasury. jy87-7t* CJUB8TITUTE8.?Substitutes bought and sold. ?7 Enrolled citizens had better apply at 183 I St., between 2"th and 21st, before engaging a sub. elsewhere. Will be furnished at the cheapest rates. jy 36-lm* ~ G. 0. SMITH'S Wild Cherry Tonic Bitters. TONIC - ABTRINGBNT - AROMATIC - DISIN iecting-prophylaotic. Bold Everywhere. A 8k your Druggist and Grocer for it. IT WILL CURB Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Dysentery, Diarrhea, Ague and fever. Loss of Appetite. Liver Complaint, Jaundice, The Blixir of life for the Aged. Will give Health and Beauty to the Young. Tkia Prophylactic should be in every family at this season of the year, as this delicious beverage can be used without the deleter!one effects 0 Liquors. SMITH & MORRISON, ty7-lni Proprietor* MILITARY BOARDING SCHOOL-On Balti more Railroad, U miles from Philadelphia. Pupile have the beneflte of a home; thorough eourse in Mathematics, Languages, English Ac. Somber limited. Terms moderate. Received at any time. Fine Apparatus. Address Rev J. HER VET BARTON, A. M., Village Green Seminary. Delaware county, Pa )y ?-7w* BILLIARD TABLES, nearly new. which he will dispose of very lew. Inquire at the Billiard room, corner of llth street vid Pennsylvania avenue, Je H-tf TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. THE REBEL 1WVASI0W. Enemy Again Across the P*tom*c?Pick ets at Cumberland Driven in?Union Vic tor y at N ew Creek?Hagerstown Occupied iu Force. Desperate Fight at Flew Creek. Pittsburg, Aug. 5.?A despatch has been received here stating that an engagement was fought yesterday, at four o'clock p m , with the raiders at New Creek, on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, twelve miles eastfrom Pied mont, towards Cumberland. The light was desperate. Later. Pittbbcro, Aug. 5.?General Kelley. tele giaphs, officially, to this city ? My forces re pulsed the enemy yesterday, at New Creek, under McCausland and Bradley Johnson. The enemy attacked our poBt to-day at 3 p. m. The fight continued till late in the evening. The enemy then retired, leaving his killed and wounded. "Their loss was severe; ours light,not ex ceedmg twenty-five killed and fifty wounded. The garrison, under Colonels Stewart and Hayes and Major Simpson, made a gallant re sistance." Governor Curtm calls for thirty thousand militia. The rebels entered Hagerstown this morning at 9 10 a. m. Yesterday, Camp Reynolds, near Pittsburg, was cleared ot troops. This morning, Colonel D. B Morns, In command, left with all the available men, with cooked rations, by special train on the Connellsville railroad. Troops were ready in a surprisingly short time. This district is awake. The Rebels Crossing the Potomac. Harriebijbg, Aug. 5.?Despatches received early thiB morning state that five messengers from Averill's army had reached McCon nellsburg, and reported that the rebels, three thousand strong, were then crossing the Po tomac at Hancock. They further state that our pickets were being driven In towards Cum berland. [SKCOITD DESPATCH ] Intelligence just received in this city con firms the lact that the rebels occupied Hagers town in force at 9 o'clock this morning. More Particulars. Harrtphuko, August 5.?A dispatch from Somerset, received at 10 p. m., states that the Federal Ioes In the fight at New Creek yester day was 29 killed and 50 wounded. Gen. Kelley (as before telegraphed) defeated the rebels. A dispatch from Greencastle, at 8 p. m., states that a gentleman who had just arrived there says he saw the rebels crossing at Wll liamsport between 0 and 7 o'clock this morn ing, and that they consisted of bet ween six and eight thousand infantry and cavalry. Occupation of Hhgerstown Confirmed. Harrihbttro, August 5.?The occupation of Hagerstown is confirmed by official dispatches. Three regiments of cavalry and two of in fantry are strongly posted in and around the town. The expedition being accompanied by infantry is a strong Indication that it is the ad vance of a large body, as no marauding party is accompanied by such troops. After crossing at Shepherdstown, It appears that the enemy pasted through Sharpsbnrg and Funkstown. So sudden was the descent upon Hagerstown that the operator, who communicated the tact, was compelled to leave in a hand-car, closely pursued by a cavalry force He was in range of their revolvers for a considerable time, and only escaped after hard work at the wheels. We are still in telegraph communication with the State Line, a station on the Franklin railroad, seven miles north of Hagerstown. The operator there states that the rebels in Hagerstown have thrown out pickets, but as yet have made no further advance movements. Speculations. Harribburg, August 5.?We had telegraph-, ic communication from this point with the State line at eight o'clock this evening. The communication does not extend beyond Green castle, the rebels having entered Mlddleburg, eleven miles north of Hagerstown. In what force they occupy Mladleburg is not known. It is presumed that they nave moved the five regiments which entered Hagerstown this morning. The movements of the rebels are utterly in explicable, and they seem determined to invest their operations with as much mysterv as pos sible, both as to numbers and the columns they are advancing, and the points at which they design to deliver blows. As an evidence of this fact, at the same time the five regiments already alluded to are advancing towards Chamberfburg, another column is reported moving up the Potomac in the direction of Cumberland, the strength of which none of our officials have been able to learn. A report has just reached these headquarters, telegraphed trom Bedford, to tbe effect that passengers by stage who reached that borough represent that a fight took place at Cumberland on Thursday, resulting in a loss of 20 killed and 30 wounded of the Federal forces. No other particulars are given. SUCCESS OF STOMEMAS'S RAID. Defeat of Wheeler. Loxjibvillb, Aug. 3.?The Nashville Union ol to-day says : Apparently well-authentica ted but official information has been received that General Stoneman not only cut the Macon railroad, but defeated the Rebel Wheeler at Proctor Creek; that the latter lost from 500 to 1,000 men in the fight, and his dead and wound ed fell into our hands. Nashvillk, Aug. 3-?General Stoneman's raid along the Macon railroad met with a great success in cntting the Bebel line of communi cation, and thus completely isolating Atlanta. But I regret the necessity to add that one divis ion ?f cavalry, while returning met with a se rious disaster. The Macon railroad was torn up for eighteen miles, the rails twisted, the ties, tanks, bridges and depots barned, and the road rendered use less for months to come. Returning by way of Newman, capturing a large wagon train, filled with much valuable private property belonging to rebel officers, and among other property were General Woods' papers and a quantity of whiskey, all of which fell into the hands of the general and his forces. , ? _ About this time the rebels, under Gen. Ran som, attacked Gen. McCook. and a fight en sued, In which McCook's Command were routed, and the greater part of them captured. About five hundred of the troops have reported at Marietta, and give fearful stories of losses. The command, at starting, numbered about three thousand two hundred. Gen. McCook is reported killed. ? Nashvillb, August 4.?Gen. Stoneman sent a force of cavalry, composed of Large's and I.agrange's brieades, 3.2U0 strong, on the 20th ult., under command of Edward McCook, to destroy the Macon and Western Railroad. They had destroyed 19 miles of the road and started to captnre a*train of 500 wagonB going from Atlanta to Macon or Columbus. McUoofc captured this train near Newman, with 500 men, Including 127 officers. The magazines were laden with valuable stores, including liquors and private papers of Gen. Hood and ? After possessing themselves of what they v^mted the wagons were burned. McCook then started to return with his prisoners and three thousand mules, but was overtaken by a rebel force, under General Ransom, so large as to completely surround him. A desperate engagement followed, during which many of McCook's men escaped and found their way to Marietta. The number of Federals cap tured, it is supposed, will not reach two thou 8aThis disaster Is attributable to the troops par taking too freely of liquors found in the cap tured train. Logan's brigade coo'Uted of the 30 and 4th Ohio, 2d Indiana, and ith regulars. Part of Lagrangs's brigade was composed of troops who were with General the late expedition. Forrest Is rJPor'?^.t? el Atlanta, under Hood. Two hundred and thirty-seven rebel prisoners reached here last evening, Including eleven commissioned offl Lnter. _ Colonel McCook, who was supposed to hare been capture d near Newman, baa come in ?with 120 of his men. Five hundred had pre viously arrived at Marietta, as reported. He nii successful in breaking the Macon road and capturing and destroying a wagon and railroad train. He captured 74 officers and 35 men, but was obliged to let them go. His safe return with so many of his men reduces his loss very materially. More will probably also get in safe. The Draft Ik Philadelphia. Philadclphia, August 5.?The City Coun cils to-cay voted to pay #400 to every volnn teer, whether for 1,2, or 3 years. This is an increase of *300 over the sum previously paid. PETERSBURG. All Qalft Altif the Liaes-Extremely Hot Wrathrr-Rtkfl Battery the Jsrnea River. Fohtkhi MOK rob, August 4.?Advioee from the tioot represent matters as remaining in the same quiet state since the last battle. The extreme hot weather, the thermometer averaging for the past week 10() degrees above zero in the shade, precludes anything like ac tive movements. Nearly all the wounded have been trans fened from the late battle- n*ld to the hospitals at Old Point, and many of th?m to thedifreren' hospitals In the cities of the North. The steamer De Molav sails this afternoon for New York, with four hundred sick and wounded. It being last day, the principal stores at Old Point and Norfolk are closed, and all kinds of work has been suspended. The steamer J. Johnson, while comingdown the James river yesterday afternoon, with a tow of barges and schooners, was fired upon by a rebel battery at Wilcox ? Landing. No damage was done, however. FROM KAftSAS. Depredations of Guerrillas?A Rebel Or ganization la Denver City. Dewvxr City, August 3.?The Constitutional Convention adjourned to-day. H. D. Towne is nominated for Governor. A amall party of guerrillas, supposed to be from northwestern Texas, have been commit ting depredations In this vicinity for a week past. They robbed the mail coach near Mouat Vernon, lorty miles from here, a few days 6-cce, and took four thousand dollars in gold from the passengers. They claim to be ope rating in connection with a large force, which designs to attack this place. A small party came upon their camp on Saturday, fired into it, and fled, not knowing the strength of the etemy. The guerrillas also scattered. Next night the same party visited the camp, and found a large quantity of stolen property, norses, gold dust, and greenbacks, also a record of their operations on the route from Texa?, showing that they captured two trains on the Arkansas river. It is supposed a rebel organization in this city, numbering several hnndred, la ready to aid the guerrillas whenever they attack the place. FROM LOUISIANA. General Ranks and Exchanged Prisoners?? The New State Constitution. Cairo, August 5.?New Orleans dates to the 29th ult. have been received. General Banks has officially acknowledged the exchange of prisoners recently arrived there, and ordered those belonging to tho 13th and 19th corps to report to the proper officers for duty, and those whose term of service has expired to proceed to their respective States to be mustered out. Lieutenant Governor Wells has is ued a proclamation directing an election the first Monday in September, for the ratification or rejection of the constitution adopted by the Constitutional Convention. FROM EUROPE Palfhrrston on the American War* Lord Palmerston, in the House of Commons, in response to an inquiry whether England in tended acting in concert with other European Powers, in the endeavor to bring about a sus pension of hostilities in America, stated he thought no advantage was to be gained by meddling. The Bank of England has raised its rate of discount to 7 per cent. Erie railroad preferred shares declining per cent.; Illinois Central declined half per cent. It is reported that the rebel Slidell is on ft visit to the Emperor Napoleon. News by the Africa. Halifax, August 3?The steamship Africa, Captain Stone, from Liverpool at 10^ o'clock on the morning of July 23, via Queenstown on the 24th, arrived here at9 o'clock this evening, with two days later news from Europe. The United States steamers Niagara and Sa cramento were at auchor off Antwerp on the 19th of July. The recently reported naval en gagements are all supposed to be canards. The depaitnre of Captain Semmes for Nas sau is untrue. He is said to have been on 'Change at Liverpool on the 23d. but his visit was not generally known, and no demonstra tion was made. The Army and Navy Gazette has editorial speculations on the Confederate invasion of Maryland. It says the movements are yet of a raid-like character, and if the Confederate leaders do not act with the greatest rapidity, they will be overwhelmed by hordes of Fea eral militia and other troops. The London Times publishes correspon dence from Richmond to June 30. The writer represents that there are no apprehensions felt for the safety of Richmond, and asserts that any single corps of the Confederates could hold the works around and about the city against any considerable force of the Union ists. He adds that the greatest jeopardy for the Confederates was in the neighborhood of At lanta, but that Confederate troops wosld be sent there In great numbers. Extraordinary Railroad Accident. Norribtown, August 4.?A singular railroad accident, but fortunately not attended with any loss of life, occurred on the Reading road about a mile below this place this afternoon. Two coal trains were following each other, moving north. The leading train stopped sud denly, and its rear train was immediately struck by its successor; at least a dozen empty coal cars being broken and thrown in all di rections by the concussion. Some of these cars obstructed the adjacent track, down which the express passenger train lrom Pottsville and Harrisburg came within one minute of the collision of the coal trains. The engine of the passenger cars dashed through the obstructions with the loss only of its ornaments, but the succeeding baggage and express cars were not so fortunate, but were thrown from the track, overset, and broken into fragments, with all their contents. The neighboring telegraph poles and wires were all destroyed. Tne breaking of the coup ling between the express and emigrant cars alone saved the entire train with three hun dred passengers lrom destruction. The ac cident was one against which no foresight could have provided, and the manner In which it occurred was extraordinary. The passen gers from the express train reached the city by wt.y of the Philadelphia, Oermantown. and Norristown railroad. Arrest of Counterfeiters?Great Haul ol Plates, Notes, Ac. St. Louis, Aug. 5.?Col. Biker, chief na tional detective, who has been here several days on official business, succeeded in ferret ing out the most extensive and successful gang of counterfeiters ever known in the United States. Fourteen of the gang are in double irons. Five large boxes of material are now on the way to Washington. Other parties will be arrested. Eleven presses, a large quantity of bank-note paper, ink, twelve plates, in cluding twenty-dollar greenback, ten and nf ty-dollar United States Treasury notes, of the new issue, and fifty cent postal currency, were secured. Order of American Knights. ST. Louis, Aug. 5.-The Democrat Of this morning contains the essential points of the confession of Green P. Smith, secretary of the Order of American Knights. Charles L. Hunt and Charles G. Dunn, grand and deputy grand commanders, have also asked lor a re examin ation, in which they acknowledged their for mer statements to b? untrue. They, however, admitted the existence of the order and their membership of it. The confession gives many details, and the workings and purposes of the order, but no new facts of importance are re vealed. Arrival ol Treasare?Affairs in Pern. New York, August 5.?The steamer Ocean Queen, from Aspinwall on the 29th of July, with $230,000 in treasure, has arrived. An Aspinwall letter of the 27th states that two commissions had arrived there from Pern, en route for Europe, to negotiate a loan, probably to carry on the war against Spain. Pern is still strengthening fortifications and building vessels of war. The frigate Lancaster is still at Callao. The Draft in New Yerk State. Albany, August &>?The quota of this under tne last call, is 89,318. Under the ?all, under the authority of the War Dep*"" ment, one hnndred companies of volunteers will be raised. < ft# Nkw Yohk, August 5.?The holders of Essex county have * payment of S300 to eaeh one year recmit and drafted man. _ sHr1?',4 [From ??. Oi?olo.?u Oonuawcial, Ao*a*t 3.J funeral Hookerwas in this city yes sSSSS Thursday last. We understaad tfcis Hooker to have rosaiud from a feeling, on his part, thst an lsdigwity wiuT'done hi in by the appointment of O**?*1 Howard to the command of the AxmyofTen neseee, to succeed McPheroon. It will hs re membered that General Hoek is ard's senior in rank and service, and was his commanding General in the Army of the Po tomac.

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