Newspaper of Evening Star, August 15, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 15, 1864 Page 1
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V?. XXIV: . WASHINGTON. D. C.. MONDAY. AUGUST 15. 1864 N2. 3.576 AUCTION bALES. FUTURE DAYS. gY J. 0. McGUIRE A 00 . Auctlenaera. TRUSTEE'S 8ALR OF ?2? VINEYARD, NEAR THE IN8ANE ASYLUM. On MONDAY AFTERNOON, September If. ati ?'cloek. on the the premises. by virtue or two deedsof trust from Chas.J V-EJ?*' December 3n, ]#j and recorded in Liber J. A. 8., No J?, felios7i'.Ae..and the ether dated January 3,)86S and duly recorded in Liber J. A. 8., No. 229 folic- 293, Ac.. I shall edl all that certain pieee and parrel of land lying an? eitnate in the county cf Washington. aforeenid, ana being part and narcel of the tract of land known formerly fas ^ Woodstock," nud latterly aa The Kosciusko Place " the part or parcel herein conveyed o-. in. landed so tofbe.heing described as follows. r Am?i_. Commencing on the north line of the Hod? Road at a white oak tree. being Statior W? X; ^ T Jekyll's survey of the' Kosclueh-,, ^lS, *and thence running along said north ' ,n# of th Q d Hope r?*d ?eT?tj-Myen de^r.^. an4 flftMn miB. utes east N.,(77 deg. 1> min. ^ ( gT# perch's and sixty eight hundredths o. m perch (5 68 IPO) to a point marked A and a ^hiU marble monument, as shown upon the pi*, accompanying the deed hereinbefore mentioned, from Moses Kelly and Mary W. Kelly, hj? wife, to Oharlea J. Uhlmann, thewce running aion? the ftrst dividing lin* be twren th?a parcel of land and thirt of the said Moses Kelly, south six degrees and thirty miautes east (B 6 deg 30 min E.) seventy one perches (71 perches ) to a small monunent of white marble set upon said line; thence from said monument run ning south thirty minutes west (8. Odeg Sunin W.) seventy-nioe perehes and forty-hnndredths ?f a perch <79 40 1<4 per.) to Station No 8 of T. Jekyll's survey of the " Kosciusko Place:" th?nce , from raid Station No. S running south fifty nine degrees and forty minuies east (8. _5> deg. ?' min E.) to the crossing of a small creek eight eon parches. <18 perches); thence from i-aid cr>>s-ing running south fifty five t egrees and forty five minutes west (8. .'5 deir 45 min. W) fifteen perches (16 perchts) to the point of intersection with out r angle of road: thence running alone the u ? rr h line of said road south eighty nine de?re-? i??i forty fire minutes west 18 89 deg. 4ft min. Wj tw n tr-two perches(21 perches* to an angle i n th" same; ttience running along the north line of Siid roa-i, aonth hft> four decrees west ( 8 M deg W I seveu t?en and one-half perches. 1173* perches) to an in ner angle of th? same; thence running slonj the ?astern line of said toad parallel to and one and a half perchea from a small creek twenty nine perches <79 perches) to tha middle of Oxen Run. thence running along the middle and np the course of "aid Oxen Run sixteen and one-balf perches <lfi>4 p?rches) or thereabouts, to the cor ner point between this parcel of land now being described and tbe lend of W. V. II. Brown, being three perches in a right line from a large poplar tree that stands on the property of said Urown, one and one-fourth perches from the north tank of said Oxen Run: thence from the above described corner point run ning along the dividing line between thia par cel of land and that of said W. V. H. Brown, north twenty four degrees and thirty minutes we?t(24 deg. St> min, W) thirty-five perches to a large locust tree on said line, thence running in ri?jht line continuation from said loenst tree aad with the bearing aforesaid. ( N 24 deg. 3> min. W) twen tvfour perches(24 perchesito the middle of creek: thence running along and up the bea or middle of ?aid creek.(it being thedividing line between this parrel and the land of aaid Brown.) sixty-five perches (65 perches) or thereabouts, to a point in the bed of said creek opposite to and back three f< urthaof a perch from a marked locust tree that stands on the north aide of tha same; thenee run ning from said point through the locust tree last above described north twenty five degrees west < N 28 deg. W ) six perches and twenty-hundredths of a perch (6 3?? 10'perchea) to a marked walnut tree in the bed of a ravine; thence tanning from said walnut tree, being a meander line of the ravine, north ten decrees west (N in deg. W) six perches, (6 perches;) thence running on a meander line as aforesaid, north twenty-four de grees and thirty minutes west, <N. 14 deg. 3" min. W.) five perches and twenty-hundredths of a perch (8 20-100 perches) to a young persimmon tra-, (marked:)" thenee running from said persimmon tree north three parches and twenty-hundredths of a pereh < 3 20-100 perches I to a forked persimmon tree, (marked;) thenee running from said last per simmon tree north two degrees and forty minutea east(N 2deg. 4(i min. K.) ten perches(lo perches) to the north line of the Good Hope road, passing through a sycamore tree that stands on the south aide of said road and terminatingatapoint on said north line of said road sixteen perches(16 perches) from Station No. 38 of T. Jekyll's suryey of " The Koeciusko Place." running back from said station; thence from said point running along the afore mentioned north line of theUood Hope road north seventy-nine degrees and thirty minutes east(N. 79 deg. 3" min. ?.)thirty seven p'rehes and seven ty five hundredths of a perch (37 7f Km perches) to the place of beginning, (all of said causes being magnetic.) containing fifty acres, two roods, and thirty-three and one half perches, (Si) acres, 2 roods, 33S perches,) be the same more or less, as repre sented in the clat hereinbefore mentioned, togeth er with all ana singular tha improvements, privi leges. hereditaments, atsd appurtenances to the same belonging or in any manner appertaining. This property is finely improved as a Vineyard, with al'out twelve thousand choice Grape Vines, and will be sold in sub divisions. Terra? One third in cash: the remainder in six and twelve months, with interest, secured by a deed of trust on the premises. A pa> mailt ot ten per cent, of the purchase money will be required at the time of sale. Should tne terms of sale not be complied with within ten days after the sale, tha Trusteo raaerves the right to re-sell the property at tha riak and ex pense of the defaulting purchaser, on one week's notice in the National Intelligencer. HORACE J. FROST, Trustee. an 3-iawA ds J. C. MoGCIKE A Co., Aucta. 6. D. SMITH'S Wild Cherry Tonic Bitters. TONIC - ASTRINGENT - AROMATIC - DISIN VECTING?PROPHYLACTIC. Bold Everywhere. Aak your Druggist and Grocer for it. IT WILL CUM Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Dysentery, Diarrhea, A gue and Fever, Loss of Appetite, Liver Complaint, Jaundice. The Elixir of life for the Aged. Will give Health and Beauty to the Young. This Prophylactic should be in every family at this season of the year, as thia delieioua beverage aan be used without the deleteriona effects o Liquors. SMITH A MORRISON, ty 7-lm Proprietor* C. W. BOTELER. JNO. W. BOTELER C. W. BOTELER It SOM, IMPOBTMS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS in CHINA, GLA88 AND CROCKERY WARE, TABLE CUTLERY, SILVER-PLATED WARE, BRITANNIA WARE. BLOCK TIN GOODS, TIN CHAMBER BETS, COAL OIL LAMPS. JAPANNED WAITERS, DOOB MATTS, FEATHER DUSTERS, BRUSHES, WOOD WARE, AND HOUSEKEEPING ARTICLES GENERALLY. war houses, hotels, and steamboats IU*NI8HED AT SHORT NOTICE. 318 IRON HALL, PENHBYLYANIA AVENUE. 17?c4m batwMii 9th and 10th sta jy 0 T I 0 E . ?*?i ^rssssfsa..! In compliance with an ordinance of tha Corpo ration .entitled "An act for the remoyjd of offal, aleps. Ac.," the public are hereby notified that all kitchen olfhl will be remoyad from their respeo tive dwellings onea a day until tha 1st October next, and all housekeepers are hereby notified to >lac? vessels sufficient to contain such offal, and ?aaily handled, in the rear of their aavernl prem ises. when accessible to the garbago carta, and ?htn not accessible in the rear then at a place ?aortconvenient. F.R DOR3ETT, 0TAm81"w"Srp!a,,?S'i j Commissioner Second Ward; JOHN T. GARNER, Commissioner Third Ward; ? WM. DOUGLA8S, Commissioner Fourth ward; ? WM. H. HAMILTON. Commissioner Fifth Ward; ? W. A. FLETCHER, Commiaaioner Sixth Ward; _ JAS. H. BIRCH, Commissioner Seventh Ward. M. B. All offal of other kinda will ha promptly removed by notifying tha Commissioners of tha Muna. )e K-law2m yy A T * R R E N T 8. With Rioisraim's Ovnoa, 1 C'TT Hail, July7,1864.( . All paraona who naa tha Aaueduet water on theiy premises are hereby notified that tha water rent ia jatts, "? ??"<* before August 1st. the law commands that tha water be ahut off at the main and not restored ex cept upon payment of arrears and two dollara for expense of shutting off and restoring. The law doea not erey?de for aerylne individual notices, and thia punlia notice is l tiat will be given. RANDOLPH COYLB, Jy8-lm Water Registrar. JOSEPH REYNOLDS * 00. PLUMBERS, OAS, AND 8TMAM F1TTMM3, No. 600 Ninn Btbut. near even Hnve just rt>eeivad, and will aositastly keep on hand, the largest ana beat asaortment in tfee eity of Chandeliers, BraekeU, Drop Lifhta, Portnhlea, Blase Globes, mica and other Shadea, and nil arU ales in thia line, from tha heat establishments in Hew York, Philadelphia, Ac., which will he gold on the most reasonable terms. Also, RANGES. FURNACES, and fin-Board **wVare prepared to furnisa the beat BAMQB la nse anywhere, on vary reasonable terma. Hotel*. m??taarnnte, Ac., are Invited to call. ire do all krnis of GAS and SfRAM fltttnja wrometly and cheap, as also everything In the PLUMBING line in tee most satUfactoiy manner. Call and see oar Bathing Tabs, Fountains Water SNnMta Wash-stends, Basins, Ac., Ae.,at No.AOO alreet, near Penney 1 van in av*nne, the largeat aetablinhcient la the alty. fa 9-eotf PERSONAL. All diseases or a private nature CUBED. ARRIVED FROM PARIS NINETEEN WEEKS AGO. DR. BECHTINGER, formerly Surgeoa la charge in the Austrian and Italian army. Oft en pi e?l himself with the treatment of all kinds of disease*. Particular attention riven to Vernal* Diseases and Private Diseases. Besides the knowl edge of three old languages, he converses in Eng. Hah, French Italian. German, and Spanish lan guages. Bis Imperial Gommiseiens ana his Diplo mas from the most celebrated university of Europe hang ia his office. No. 499 Seventh street. Dr. Beehtingeria*ery mneh encouraged to hayed aria* this very short time the patronage of the public of Washington, as. among many others not pub lished, the following certificates mar be attested! " This is to certify that I have been troubled for the last three years with a chronic disease, resist ing all medical treatment, and which through the aid of Dr. Bechtinger; I have been perfectly cured. "Washington city, 1st June, 1864. G. DONE." " Your treatment of my involuntary discharge and your success in it, recommend What German newspaper, (Weke? Columbia,) says: " After a long sickness my poor child became dropeical. in which time I call to you, dear sir, and you saved him. MASCON & R. B street, No 298." "I had tried all specifies, without any effect, against the chrenic lung disease of my eldest son, until under your treatment he improved "Maryland av., 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 toll 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. au 10-lm* FEMALE COMPLAINTSreceivt partiular atten tion at Dr. DARBY'8 Office, 492 7th street between D and E. Those in need of a confidential adviser can be suited by calling on him. au6-lm* PRIVATE COMPLAINTS Are treated, either personally or by letter, at Dr. WOOD'S Office, 49S 7th street. Separate rooms for patients. Of fice open day and night. au 8-lm* ADAME AHOLIAB WOULD RESPECTFUL ly announce to her friends and the public M generally, that she is now settled permanently in house No. 349 C street, between 4>* and 6th sts,. Island, where she is prepared to read, to all who require it, the Past, Present and Future. Being an impressed medium, she is able to advise ana counsel with safety upon all matters; especially business matters; or in fact, anything of import ance. Ladies 75 cents; Gentlemen f 1,28. Can be copsulted from 8 a m. until 9 p. m. au 6-2w" T7?XTRAOB-BINABY POWJtR. Mrg L SMITH, JuJ Clairvoyant ana Test ueamm, 252 4th street, a few doors above I street, with the aid of spirits, examines all kinds of diseases, sees your dead and living friends; describes them, gets names; tells character; reads'the future. Advice about busi ness. Sitting $2. Jy 18-lm* ?i^???? TRAVELERS1 DIRECTORY. CAPE MAT. T RAILROAD FROM PHILADELPHIA FROM WALNUT STREET PIER,, VIA WEST JERSEY RAIL-/ DAD. I At 6 a. m., accommodation due at 10* a. m. At 10 a. m., express due at 1)? p. m. At 4>* a. m.. express due at 8 p. m. Returning,leave Cape May? 6 a. m. express due at 9^ a. m. 11.45 accommodation due at p. m. 6.10 p. m. express due at p. m. Through without change of cars or baggage. New ears, and everything first-class. je 20-3m J. VAN REN8SELAER, Bupt. BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. On and after Sunday, June 19th, 1864, Daily Trains will be run between Washington and New York and Washington and the West, as follows; FOR PHILADELPHIA, NEW FORK AND BOSTON. Leave Washington at 7.30 a.m., 11.18 a.m., and 8.9" p. m. daily, except Sunday. .On Sunday at 8.30 p. n. only. FOR BALTIMORE AND PHILADELPHIA. Leave Washington at 3 pm. daily, except Sua day. Passengers will note that this train runs as far as Philadelphia only. FOR NEW TORE. Leave Washington daily at 6 J# p. m. This train is/or Neve York passengers exclusively. FOR BALTIMORE. Leave Washington at 6.90 a. m., 11.16 a. m., J p. m., 4.45p. m., 7.20 p. m , and 8 JO p. m.,except Sun day ? j?. n FOR ALL PARTS OF THE WEST. % Sundayat 7.90 a. m.,9 p. m., and 8-90p. m. Leave Washington at 6.90 a. m. and 9,4.45and 8 JO p.m. daily, except Sunday. On 8unday at 9 and 8.30 p. m Tickets sold to all points WEST, and baggmti ducked through. FOR ANNAPOLIS. Leave Washington at 6.90 a. m. and 4.40 p. m. daily, except Sunday. No train for Annapolis on Bunday. Trains leaving Washington at 7.9ft a. m. and 6.80 p. m. go through to New York without changi Of tars. Sleeping cars on 6.90 and 8.90 p. m. trains. Berths can be secured until Bp. m. daily at the ticket of fice. After that hour they must be secured of the sleeping car conductor. The first and fifth trains stop at all way points. The 3 p. m. train stops only at Bladensburg, Beltsville, Laurel, Annapolis Junction and Relay House daily, except Sunday. On Bunday it stops at all way points. PARTICULAR NOTICE. Passengers will please observe that the 9 p.m. train runs only as far as Philadelphia daily, erupt Sunday. On Sunday it runs to Baltimoreonly. Also, that the 6.90 p. m. train takes Ntw York passengers 0H /v. For further information, tickets of any kind, Ac., 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. Jo 20-tf G REAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE *0 TH? NORTHWEST AND SOUTHWB&T. ON AND AND AFTER NOVEMBER 1STH trains will leave Baltimore from the North Cal vert Station as follows: Fast Mail at ? . .? 10 A. M. Harrisburg Accommodation 3.00 P. M. Lightning Express ?9 JO P. M. THE 6.30 A. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the9.30 a. m. train from Baltimore for Pittsburg and the West .and for Elmira, Buff alo, Rochester, Dunk irk, Canandaigaa, and Ni agara Falls, and for New York city. THE 7.20 P. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the 9.90 p. m. train from Balti more for Elmira and the North and Pittabara and the West. BLEEPING CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS. Boldihs' Tioxbts at Govbbxhixt Rath. ONE THROUGH TRAIN ON BUNDAY. LOW FARE AND QUICK TIME. ?^"For tickets and any information apply at the office of the Great Pennsylvania Route, oorner Penn avenue and 6th street,under National Hotel. Washington. J. N. DUBARRY, Superintendent N. O. B. B. ? .. -wv * . * VII<KIN8, . I(P?" ?d Ticket Agent, eor. 6th ?t. and w 1 Penn. avenue, THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That the subscri ber has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county, in the District of Colombia, letters of administration on the persoaaxTstate -of Casper A. Casper .late of Washington city. D. O., deceased. All persons having claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the 28th day of June next: they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of the said estate. Given under my hand this 28th day of June A. D. 1864. |.Je 29-law3w*J MARY CASPER. rpHIB IB TO GIVE NOTICE, That the subscri M. ber has obtained from the Orphins' Court of Washington county, in the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on the personal estato of John Smith, late of Waahington city, D. C., deceased. All persons having claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the 90th day of July next: they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of the said estate. Given under my hand this 90th day of July, 1864. am l-lawSw* H. O. BARER. THIS IB TO 61VR NOTICE. That the subscri ber has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county, in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the personal estate of Joseph Reynolds, late of Washington county. D. C., deceased. All persons having against the said deceased, are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with vouchers thereof, to the subscri ber, on or before the 90th day of July next; they mar otherwise, by law, be excluded from allbeae flts of the said estate. Given under By band this 30th of July l864. Test: E.G. BOBBINS, aul-law4w* Register of Wills. BE PENINSULAR CAMPAIGN AMD ITS ttfja.J.e.Banaard. 1 ^<3^2 Vlo,. i AKU8EMENT8. CANTERBURY HALL. MUSIC J canterbury HALL.I AND HAL L {CANTERBURY HALL.\ theater Louisiana Atiivi, Hear Corner of Sixth strut, Rear of national and Metropolian Hotels. Gsomas L?a__^ ?Proprietor, W. E. Gavabaugb ..Stage Manager. THE GREAT center THE GREAT CENTER THE GREAT CENTER THE GREAT CENTER OF ATTRACTION. OS" ATTRACTION. OF ATTRAOriON, OF ATTRACTION. TBE PIONEER MUSIC HALL, THE PIONEER MTT81C HALL, THE PIONEER MU8I0 HALL, THE PIONEER MUSIC HALL. Which has stood the TEST OF YEARS. TEST OF YEARS. TEST OF YEARS. TEST OF YEARS. THE PUBLIC'S FAVORITE RESORT. THE PUBLIC'S FAVORITE RESORT. THE PUBLIC* FAVORITE RESORT. THE PUBLIC'S FAVORITE RESORT. First week of the world-renowned SC0TTI8H NIGHTINGALE, SCOTTISH NIGHTINGALE, SCOTTISH NIGHTINGALE, SCOTTISH NIGHTINGALE, SCOTTISH NIGHTINGALE, MI98 AGNE8 sutherland. MISS AGNES SUTHERLAND, M1S8 AONES sutherland, MTS8 AGNE8 SUTHERLAND, MI8S AGNES SUTHERLAND, MISS AGNE8 sutherland, MISS AGNES SUTHERLAND, MIPS AGNE9 sutherland' MISS AGNES SUTHERLAND MI88 AGNES sutherland. Third week of the engagement of MIS8 SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MI88 SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE SUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE PUNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE st7nderland, MISS SALLIE 8UNDERLAND, MISS SALLIE SUNDERLAND. THE GREAT BALLADIST OF THE DAY. THE GREAT BALLADIST OF THE DAY. H E GREAT BALLADIST OP THE DAY. THE GREAT BALLADI8T OF THE DAY. THE GREAT BALLADI8T OF THE DAY. MONS. S70LL08Y, MONS. 8Z0LL08Y, M0N8. 8Z0LL08Y, MONS. SZOLLOSY, MON8. SZOLLOSY, MONS. SZOLLOSY, MONS. 8ZOLLO8Y, MONS. SZOLLOSY, the celebrated Maitre de Ballet, and his MAGNIFICENT BALLET TROUPE. magnificent BALLET TROUPE. MAGNIFICENT BALLET TROUPE. magnificent BALLET TROUPE. MAGNIFICENT BALLET TROUPE magnificent BALLET TROUPE. MAGEIFICKNT BALLET TROUPE. MAGNIFICF.NT BALLET TROUPE. THE BEAUTIFUL WESNER BISTERS, MARY, MARY, MARY, MARY, MARY, ELLA. ? ELLA, ELLA. ELLA, ELLA, SALLIE, SALLIE, SALLIE, SALLIE, SALLIE, AND LIZZIE. AND LIZZIE, AND LIZZIE, AND LIZZIE, AND LIZZIE Who will appear in some Charming Dances. The Great Ethiopian Comedians, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, MULLIGAN, WEST WE8T, WEST, WE8T, WEST, WEST, WB8T, WEST, dougherty, DOUGHERTY, dougherty. DOUGHERTY, dougherty, DOUGHERTY, dougherty, docquirtt. WJllI1 WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMS, and REDDEN, REDDEN. redden, redden redden redden redden, redden In a new selection of Comie Acts. ? The characleristic Ballet, entitled THE BELLE OF THE VILLAGE the belle of the village' the belle of the village' the belle of the village THE BELLE OF THE VILLAGE* THE BELLE OF THE VILLAGE* THE BELLE OF THE VILLAGE* THE BELLE OF THE VILLAGE] The side-splitting Fares, WANTED 1,000 MILLINERS WANTED 1,000 MILLINERS) WANTED liOOO MILLINiSil WANTED 1,000 MILLINERS, And a selection of ENTIRELY NEW acts, ENTIRELY NEW acts, ENTIRELY NEW acts, ENTIRELY NEW acts, ENTIRELY NEW acts! TO-NIGHT. TO NIGHT. TO-NIGHT. TO NIGHT. TONIGHT. STRANGERS, STRANGERS, STRANGERS, STRANGERS, N STRANGERS, Don't fail to vi8it THE canterbury, vi8it THE CANTERBURY, visit THE canterbury vi8it THE CANTERBURY, visit THE canterbury, If yoB wonld witness a PERFORMANCE WORTH SEEING. performance WORTH SEEING PERFORMANCE WORTH SEEING: performance WORTH SEEING PERFORMANCE WORTH SEEING'. FAMILY MATINEE, FAMILY MATINEE* FAMILY MATINEE, FAMILY MATINEE* FAMILY MATINEE, FOR LADIES AND children FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN' FOR LADIES AND children* FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN. FOR LADIES AND children SATURDAY AFTERNOON, ' SATURDAY AFTERNOON! SATURDAY AFTERNOON, SATURDAY AFTERNOON SATURDAY AFTERNOON. AT 3 O'clocr. AT 8 O'clock. AT 3 O'clock. AT 8 O'clock. AT 2 O'clock. ADMISSION, 86 CTS.; CHILDREN, 15 CT8 ADMISSION, as CTS.; children, 14 CTS ADMISSION, 25 CTS.; CHILDREN 15 CTS* ADMISSION, 85 0TB..' children 15 CTS ADMISSION, 85 GTS.; CHILDREN, 15 OTB ?ML Orchestra ? Private Emm, holding six Tickets for wl? at the principal Hotels and Re* BO ? eo Doom ????? at 7 ?'?iMk; msm? at 8 o'aloek. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. PETERSBURG. Reports of Refagees and Deserters?Early Said to Have Beea Reinforced?Oar Force* Feeling the Rebel Lines?Mar tiasburg Visited by Gaerrillas?Gea. Lee Returned from Atlanta?Mire?e?ti of Gea. Sheridan?He Has Passed Through Winchester?His Surprise of the Eaemv. Nxw York, August 14.?The Herald's City Point correspondence of the 12th says taat rebel deserters and refugees continue to come within our lines in large numbers, and report that Early has been largely reinforced. Quiet reconnoissanees are going on to learn the strength of the rebel army on the left, and a week may not pass away without some coun ter movement on our part. Lee Visits Atlaata. The Herald's correspondence from near Mar Unsburg, dated the 11th, says deserters report that Lee and the rebel Secretary of War re cently visited Atlanta, and that Beauregard was left there in command. A small force of rebels entered Martinsburg on the 11th, and drove out our 6*outs, refugees, and citizens, and took off all the merchandise and liquors. The rebel regiments are becoming so small that a large number of them have been consol idated. Cumberland correspondence of the 13th says the rebels have all left that section, with the exception of McNeill's robbers. It is ascer tained that McCausland intended to burn Cum berland, and destroy the railroad its entire length to the Ohio river, thence turn into Kanawha Valley; but his defeat by Kelley prevented the consummation of the plan. A dispatch from Harrisburg says one of our columns encountered a body of rebels moving from nlartlnsburg. A brisk fight ensued, and the rebels were whipped. A doubtful report says we have a force south of the rebels. General Sheridan. Harper's Ferry correspondence of the 13th says Gen. Sheridan advanced by way of Charles town and Berryville to Winchester. Our cavalry had some skirmishing with the enemy at various points. Between Berryville and Winchester they came upon a party of some fifty rebels, engaged in threshing grain. They surprised and capturid the entire squad. Early was completely surprised by the ap proach of our army, and made but slight re sistance. Be found his position flanked by Sheridan's maneuvers, and fell back during the night, having attempted an artillery duel in the afternoon. Our latest information is to the effect that Gen. Sheridan passed through Winchester yes terday morning. No details of our losses have been received. Some fifteen or twenty men were killed and wounded. They are in the hospital at Berryville. General Weber sent a patrol of fifteen men over the Shenandoah a few days ago to take Possession of a quantity of smuggled goods, hey secured the goods, and oa their return, were attacked by fifty of Mosby's men, whom they repulsed, and brought off most of the goods. A supply train was attacked last night by guerrillas, and a portion of it captured. A sut ler was captured, robbed, and released. Ilia captors were afterwards captured by our men, and the sutler's money was found upon their persons Gen. Duffie's command was sent out to hunt up the marauders. Later. A letter from the Army of the Potomac, dated the 13th, says the Pennsylvania soldiers in Gen. Crawford's division, 5th corpa, in response to a circular issued by him, have contributed over Si,too in aid of the Chambersburg suffer ers. No doubt other commands will imitate the example. Gen. Crawford has withdrawn all the guards heretofore detailed from his division to protect families from the annoyance of stragglers in King George county. A deserter from the 8th Alabama, who for merly lived in Massachusetts, and was con scripted into the rebel army, came into our lines yesterday. He says that Kershaw's di vision of Longstreet's corps passed through Richmond, on its way toward the Valley, ac companied by a large ammunition train, and that he heard a prominent officer say that Gen. Lee had also gone in that direction. Be also reports that the enemy are mining on our front, twenty men being detailed at a time to work. Heavy firing was beard in the direction of Butler's department this morning. THE PIRATE TALLAHASSEE. Farther Accounts of her Captures?Other Vessels no doubt Burned?Another New York Pilot-Boat Seized. Sandy Book, Sunday noon, Aug. 14.?The boatmen of the Associated Press, at this point, who has just landed furnishes the following report: I have boarded the bark Suliote, of Belfast, Maine, from Cow Bay, for New York. She was captured on the 12th instant, off Montauk Point, thirty-five miles distant, by the pirate Tallahassee. The pirate bonded the bark for five thousand dollars, and pat oa board three hundred passengers from the ship Adriatic, the latter having been burned by the pirate. No water or provisions were given to them. The Suliote also has on board Mr. Galahan and crew of the pilot-boat William Bell, No. 24, which vessel was burned on the 12th, off Mon> tank Point, by the pirate. Several other persons from the destroyed ves sels are also on board the Suliote. The Suliote reports seeing a vessel burning on the night of the 12th. The pirate stated to some of the cap tured persons that he was coming into New York harbor. When last seen the Tallahassee was steering southeast. The pilot-bo&t James Funk is her tender. The Suliote passed the lrigate Susquehanna on Saturday morning, lying still south of Sandy Hook. The Suliote has no provisions or water on board. More Particulars. NjiwYokk. August 14.?Louis Samson, pilot, reports that on the 11th inst., 23 miles off Mon tauk Point, he saw a hermaphrodite brig burned, with her bottom up ?no doubt the Carrie Estelle. Capt. Burdern, of the Hamburg bark Elbe, reports that on the 12th instant, off Montauk Point, he saw three vessels burning at the same time. The pirate Tallahassee came close, with the Union flag flying, but after passing she hoisted the Confederate flag. He saw a man jump overboard from the Tallahassee, but he was picked up by one of her boats and taken on board. On the same day he saw the schoo ner Serene and a pilot boat, name and nomber unknown, burned, Capt. Swartz, of the Holland bark Cheru bim, on the 10th instant, in latitude 42 25, longitude 32 43, says he saw a large ship on ^The pilot boat Ezra Nye, of New York, has arrived here, and reports that on the 13th inst, just off Montauk Point, he saw the pilot boat James Funk leave a ship on fire. After wards the suspicious steamer took the pilot boat in tow, and the Nye stood off, bat afterwards went to the burning ship, and found it was the Adriatic, Capt. Moore, from London to New York. Two foreign barks were close by, to whom it is supposed the passengers were transferred. The Tallahassee was afterwards seem near another large ship. Another Filet-Beat Captured. Niw Icork, August 14.?The bark Suliote, with the captain, crew, and passengers of the ship Adriatic, and crew of the pilot-boat Wm. Bell, has arrived here. The passengers lost all their baggage, and so large a number of per sons were placed aboard the Suliote that it sunk her so that the deck was level with the water. Had a storm occurred, probably all would have been lost. The Adriatic had one hundred and sixty three passengers and a full cargo of merchan dise. The latter was mostly on British account. In rounding to after her capture, the Adriatic collided with the pirate, carrying away the Tallahassee's mainmast, and, had there Men a good wind at the time, would undoubtedly have sunk her. On the 13th, Captain Moore, of the Adriatic, s boarded the frigate Susquehanna, off Fire Island, and gave all the information relative to the pirate. The pilot-boat Wm. Bell was captured on the 11th Inst., ninety-nine miles southeast of Sandy Hook, after a chase of half an hour, and being fired at three times. The pilots state that the Tallsfeassee is a very fast vessel. Foreign Minister Arrived. Nxw You, Aug. 14.?Among the passen Srs in the Northern Light from Asplnwall is r. Selgar, Minister from the United States of Colombia t? Washington. An unusually cold winter is predicted on account of the extreme heat aad drought of the summer. MOBILE. Later Advice* via Now Orltui?Summary ?i Ftrrifil1! Victories?His Drsiga to Move on the City?The Fleet I aside the Obttractini-Acc?ut of the Casualties ?How the Teaaeaaee waa Captured. _ Niw Orliajis, Aug. 7.?Later advices from Farragut'a fleet may be summed tip as fol lows : Fort Gainea has surrendered. Fort Powell waa blown np by the rebels. This was at Grant's Pa*s, at the opposite end of Daupatu Island ftrom where the fight occarred. Four monitors went in, fast followed by the Brook lyn, Hartford, Metacomet, and others. The principal fighting: waa with the ram Tennes tee, inside the bay. The Metacomet, in at tempting to ram the Tennessee, struck the Hartford, and stove in her side Umbers. The Hartford will go North for repairs. The rebel gunboat Selma waa sunk by the Metacomet. The gunboats Chickasaw and Winnebago chased the two rebel ran boats?the Jam-'s and Morgan?into Navy Cove, and thev are block aded there, without a chance to escape. Only ten persons are known to have survi ved the destruction of the monitor Tecumseh by a torpedo. The dispatch boat Phillippe was burned at sea while the fight was progressing. Admiral Farragut will push right on for the city of Mobile. Ail of the Texas coast, Brownsville included, has been evacuated, with the exception or Bra zos Island. A small force is left there. Gen. Herron has arrived here (New Or leans.) His forces are going into camp above the city. The rebels here are greatly excited over the Mobile news. Politics are becoming, interesting. The free State men are organizing, and the clubs of the last campaign are beicg revived. There is no donbt of the ratification of the new constitution by the people, notwithstand ing the large numbers who have left f^r the Northern watering places. The Mobile News, of the 5th inst., boasts of the hanging of two colored soldiers and a cot ton speculator, near Yicksburg, by Whitta ker's guerrillas. Additional Union prisoners, just exchanged, have arrived here. 6 ' Additional Details. New Yobk, August 14.?The New Orleans papers of the 7th Inst, have full details of Ad miral Farragut's movements. The Hartford, with the Admiral on board, steamed up to Fort Morgan and delivered such a succeesien of broadsides as to effectually silence all the rebel guns and water batteries. The monitors at the same time engaged the rebel ram Tennessee, the latter failing in seve ral attempts to run down our vessels. Fi nally our monitors closed with her, and she was rammed by the Monongahela, Lacka wanna, and Hartford. The Hartford started to run her down, when the Metacomet, also on the same patriotic er rand, collided witlfthe Hartford. The Tennessee ran out the white flag. She lost but three mei, and Farragut ia probably using her as one of his fleet, she not being greatly damaged. The Tecumseh was sunk by a torpedo, and, it is thought can be raised. The gunboat Oneida had a shell explode in her boiler, scalding thirty of her men. Admiral Buchanan is not expected to live. Lieut. Comstock, commanding the rebel gun licat Selma, was killed, and his crew were nearly all killed. The less on the Hartford is twenty-three killed and forty-two wounded. Our losses are two hoandred and forty-nine killed and wounded, including Capt. Craven and crew, of the Tecumseh. Fort Powell was blown up on the night of the 6th. The troops had been landed and were at the fort6 on Friday night. The ,ob3 of the rebels is unknown.' All our fleet are inaide the rebel obstructions, and will probably move for Dog riyer bar im mediately. FROM NEW ORLEANS. Eleventh New York Cavalry Attacked. ^ nw Orleans, Aug. 6, 1S64.-?From the fol lowing telegrams, furnished for publication bv Major Gamble, it will be seea that Col. Scott, commanding a brigade of rebel cavalry, de manded yesterday mernii g the immediate sur render of Major Remington's battalion of Scott's Nine Hundred, or the 11th New York cavalry that the Major did not surrender, but cut his way through, abandoning his camp equipae* and leaving his sick behind; that he subse quently concentrated his force and moved out in pursuit of the enemy: [FIRST DESPATCH.] Telegraph Station, Opposite Donald SOSVILLK, August 5, 1564.?Col. J. P. Sherburne, Chief of Cavalry, Department of the Gulf?We were attacked this morning by Colonel Scott, with a brigade of cavalry and'a battery of ar tillery. He demanded an unconditional sur render; his forces were stationed in the corn fields, and completely surrounded my camp I sftcceeded in cutting my way through with but small loss, excepting the sick. My horse was shot under me, and Capt. Norria waa shot through the shoulder. S. P. Remington, Major Commanding 11th New York Cavalry. The following is a copy of a note received this morning from Col. Scott, c. S. A.: [SECOND DISPATCH.) Headquarters Cavalry Brigade, Au?. 5, 1^64.? To Commanding Officer Forces at Doyals' riantabon: To avoid an unnecessary effusion of blood, I hereby demand an unconditional surrender of the stockade and the forces under your command. I have at my immediate dis posal a brigade of cavalry and a battery of ar tillery. Your refusal of acceptance of this demand must be made within live minutes af ter its reception. Yours, respectfully, J. S. Scott, Colonel Commanding. 1 have cnt my way through to the telegraph station. fcj. p. Remington, Major Commanding 11 N. Y. cavalry. The above dispatch was received here at five minutes past 9 a. m. Major Remington's camp, or the stockade, was about 7 miles from the telegraph station, opposite Donald sonville. [THIRD dispatch.] Telegraph Station, Aug. s, 10:50 a. m Major T. T. Gamble, A. A. A. G., Cavalry Divi tion, Department of the Gulf: I am just moving in the direction of.' Doyals', with t he larger part of my force concentrated here. Within three hours will give you further information Loss of men, as far as known, is mostly sick taken prisoners. S. P. remington, Major commanding 11th N. Y. cavalry. Up to 10 o'clock last evening, no farther in formation was received from Major Reming ton. The loss in Scott's ?'900" fn prisoners captured by the Rebels, is estimated at from forty to sixty sick men. From Aapiawall. new York, Aug. 14.?The steamer Northern Light, from Aspinwall on the 10th, has arrived with $600,000 in treasure. The Herald's Panama correspondence of the 6th gives the latest Intelligence from the South Coast. Peru derives no comfort from the Eu ropean news. It is considered In Lima as a foregone conclusion that Spain intends to hold on to what she has seized, approves of Pinzon's conduct, and carries the matter to extremes. With this idea they consider war certain, and are making preparations accord '"from the other republics the news is unim hortant. The U. S. steamer Wateree had arrived at Castro Port, on the island of Chiloe. Precautionary Measares by Qeveraer Sey mour. New York, Aug. 14.?Gov. Seymour, hav ing been informed that refugees, deserters, and 1 other evil-disposed persons in Canada have gathered there ia conaiderable numbers, and, in anticipation of danger from their making a raid upon this State, has placed the northern boundary of the State under charge of Briga dier General Green, who has assumed com mand, and is making military details to patrol the border iu ordet to prevent any invasion of the State. Hoarding o? Produce.?The Chicago Tri buue publishes the following table, showing the amount of flour and grain In a tore at Chi cago at the dates indicated. It proves there is double the amonnt oa hand this vear than there was ia 1863: 1864. July 25, 1863 Flour (barrels) SI,*3 aaSw Wheat (bushela) 815,477 46o!a96 Corn do M&451 982,761 g*u 207,882 219,900 fly* *}? 12,608 21,996 Barley do e,o?o i,9m There 1s a great crowd of viaitora at Gape May just now. ? ,UT* '*0* THI M?UTH The Naval U*Urf Mobile-Later ~ T> K ,r#m *?????? "Mohil*, Anrnst t>._7\, Hon. S. K MaUnrv ftterttary Ike JVery- The enemy steamed in through the main ??trance wiih four moBiton. and about sixteen heavy \ easel* of war. "The Tecnmaeh, Com T. A. M Craven, wu sunk, with nearly all her crew, and also another burnTd'' *** ""''PP1' wbicb I ?"beeqaently "The Richmond, Hartford and Brooklyn, in Mr:? of battle, followed by the remainder ef the fleet, poshed by Fort Morgan under a full beno way, when they were encountered by the T?nn? ssee and other Teasels, and steamed in close range of the advancing force and poured a h. avy flr? into the leading ships ?k!!?f,?ra struggle bet ween the fleet*, jne Oninea surrendered, and the Morgan wu 1" * *jaklng condition The Seloia, out off", M^2?ereS.VRnd the Morgan escaped to Fort it#w?T?^i .Til? Tennessee, ao far uninjured, obstinate alhl 1116 wbole fleet, ana after an abled anri ?f? snwndeml, her rodder dls L tl ^?'?oke-,,,ick cabled away, and. smothered^oadmonreW l? M "haQ,U>d and "On the Tennessee, Admiral Rni, i. severely wounded by a spimter In A?u,^wo were killed and several wounded amonw Te? crew. On the Gaines, two were *?!??? Jd two wounded. On the Morgan one ws? wounded. On the Selma, eight were killed Including her executive officer, Lieut. j h' O* matocK, and seven wounded. ??The enemy suffered severely, and he re quested permission to bury his dead. '? Kespectlully, etc., ??(1. W. Harrison. C. S. N." The Examiner also gives a listof thetwenty eight federal vessels engaged, baying aia guns, with the four Confederates, haying .12 guns, and says : ?<lt was a most unequal eon test in which our gallant little navy was en - gagfd, and we lost the battle, but our ensirn went duwn in a blaze of glory." From Atlanta. "Up to Thursday night nothing of interest bad occurred before Atlanta. Mujor General Kates received a flesh wound in the leg The enemy is massing on our right and endeavor. Ing to extend his lines in the direction of the v\ estern Railroad. A few shots were flred at tbe city yesterday, 9th inst. Brisk skirmishing commenced at 11 o'clock last night, and con tinued four hours. No personal casnalties are reported." Rebel Accounts. [From the Richmond Sentinel, Aug. 10.1 I.ate in the afternoon of Tuesday, we learn from the Petersburg Express, a brisk firing, mostly from mortars, was commenced on the centre and left, and kept up until 9 o'clock. There seems to be little donbt that Grant is moving large bodies of his troops cautiously and quietly from our front. Where he U send ing them wf, of course, do not know, but they leave City Point in transports and go down the river. His steamers, loaded with troops, have been seen within the last two days mo ving off. Yesterday was quiet; bnt in tne morning a tremendous explosion was heard within the enemy's lines, and, from the direction of the eound, it was supposed one of the enemy's gunboats had been blown up. We are informed that on the 5th inst. a Con federate battery opened on the enemy's gun boats at Wilcox's wharf, which was replied to by the enemy. The battery then moved to an other position higher up the river Next day the enemy dropped down near Swinyard's wharf, and deliberately shelled a house occu pied alone by ladies, children and servants. The family consisting of eight persons, had left the dining-room but a few seconds when a shell exploded directly under the room, tearing everything to pieces. The negro cook was the only person wounded. From Petersburg. The Richmond papers also publish a state ment that General Grant is moving his heavy guns to City Point, preparatory to raising the siege of Petersburg. It is also reported that the rebel officers who were recently exchanged in Charleston harbor were never placed under flre by Gen. Foster, and that Gen. Sam. Jones, tbe rebel commander in Charleston, has now a large number of newly arrived Federal officer under the flre of Foster's guns. Gen. Jeff. Thompson says that the Southern officers did not leave the Federal gnnboat till they were exchanged. He is ordered to report to Gen. Price. AMUSEMENTS. VARIETIES! VARIETIES!! F1TZ ^1 tor'andL Manage r SIXDEGREESOFG-RIMB.SPECIAL NOTICE* W e refer the worthy reader of this pap?r to the graphic account written in the Daily Morning Chronicle and National Republican, in relation to the proprietor ef the Back street Music Hail and Model Artist Man?the "Lively Flea of Cranberry Hall.'* Read it, for it interests the public in gen eral. To niirht and every night thin week the startling romance of tbe Six Decrees of Crime Idleness, Women. Gaming. Theft, Murder, and the Scaffold. First week of the popular actor from the Philadelphia theaters, (en??*ed at an enor mous salary,) Mr.Harry C. Andrews, who will an. p?ar in his great character of Julio Donnilly. The charming actress. Lettie Chandler. a< Louisa The rest of the characters by the Varieties dramatio company. The double Concert Hall Show, by the freat atti'tes, John Thompson. Bob Hall, Harry rancis, Master Barry, Fannie May, Annie Ell* wood. Isabella Graham, with other articles Prices, 25 and 60 cents; Private Boxes, S6.' FORD'S NEW THEATER, 10th Street. Above Pennsylvania avenue LAST WEEK OF THE CIIRISTY'8 of the Original and Only CHRISTY'S MIN8TREL8, and the world-famous Comie Artist, GEORGE CHRISTY, who will appear in their Unique, Chaste, and Re cherche Drawing-Room Entertainments, an 15 6t JOHN f?. SMITH. Business Agent. A PIO NICS, EXCURSIONS, Jtc. J^EMEMBER THE MBRRY SOCIAL P1C-NIO LOEFLER'S C*TY GRRDEN Jft Ml TFKBDAY, AUGUST 16,1864. Gmk Citizens or strangers wishing to spend a few hours of quiet pleasure could not do better than frive thorn a call on Tuesday, as this will be the ast Pic-Nic of the Merry Boys of the season. Tickets so cts.; admitting a gentleman and ladies. By order of the committee. an 15-2t* THE FIRST GRAND PIC-NIC of the POTOMAC ASSOCIATION, will be eiven AT THE WASHINGTON PARK, _ Seventh Street, THURSDAY, An an ft lath. 1&>4. Tickets, 90 Cents; admitting a Gentleman and Ladies. Managers C.Hall, A. J. Bradly, H.C.Lawrence, J.F.Carnell. au 15-4t* GRAND SOCIAL PIC NIC. TUESDAY, August 16. At the PARK, Terminus Seventh strest road. BENEFIT OF ST. MATTHEWS SCHOOL. K^Bxtra number of cars will be on the road. Good Music, Refreshments, See. Mr. Gardin*r, the celebrated photographer, with his corps of assistants, will be on the ground to take views, grounds, pie-nie clubs, Ae. ?^?Tickets 60 oents, children SB cents; for sale at Music and Book stores, and at [the gate on the day. anll-4t Lookout for the stbwart Holland BOYS! The STEWART HOLLAND CLUB announce to their friends and the public that they in tend to give their third Grand Pic nic at,^B LOBFFLER'8 OARD1N8, on MONDAY./flA August 15th, 1864. Tickets Fifty Oents; admitting gentleman and ladies. The Committee pledge themselves to spare no pains or expense to make this the grandest Pic Nic of the season. A favorite string band has been engaged for the oocasion. ? Committu af Arrangements. W. Grover, E. Edwards. W. Reed, J. Tanner, an lo?5t* J. Parker. I MFOBTANT TO BUTLBBB BUTLERS WILL FIND h. a. Downline * OONOMNTMATED OLAM TO BE A MOST VALUABLE ABTI0L1 TC THBIB trade, , It sells Terr rapidly, and 1? the moat economical article of diet for the offleer'a mesa. It la prepared In one minute, and nwkee a moat delleioaa Soup or Chowder. It 1 fewou. ?>? t.'StSwam * OO.. Manufacturers of Oonoentrated Food No. Ill East 18th at., Nev Tork. For aale by BARBOUR A BBMMBS, Bole Ageots. ?? Louisiana Avenne, ee*-ly Washington. D. O ODOOIMOB TO M. F

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