Newspaper of Evening Star, August 17, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 17, 1864 Page 2
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THE EVENING STAR. W. D. WALLALH, Editor and Proprietor. WEDWKit5]5I2rOTOIr 011,71 AUGUST IT, 1884. EXTRA. Latest from the Front. particular# of the Fighting on Sunday? The 2d and 10th Corps Engaged Near Deep Bottom?Birney Takes roar Guns and a Number of Prisoners?The Enemy Fall Back to a Strong Position?Our Troops Meet with a Considerable Loss in Attempting to Carry the Position?We Still Hold Position in Front of the Enemy's Works, Which are Strong and Well Defended. [Correspondence Associated Press.J HSADQCAr-TBRS ARMY OF THB POTOMACi August 16.?Everything remains quiet in front Of Petersburg. The enemy, the last two nights, have been feeling oar line on the left, but nothing more than skirmishing between the pickets has taken place. The two telegraph operators, Flynn and Hambrigiit, on duty at Burnside's headquar ters, who have been on trial during the past week, charged with making known the sub stance of despatches to others than those to whom they were addressed, were found not guilty by the Court. General Meade, however, deeming them to have been guilty of disobedi ence of orders and breach of trust, has ordered them to be sent beyond the limits of the army, ard forbidden to return. Deserters continue to arrive in small squads; a iieuteLant and twelve men reached here yes terday. They tell the usual stories of demor alization and the prospect of speedy destruc tion of the rebel army. Thousands they say, are leaving on account of not receiving any pay, while their families are starving, and they are determined to stay in service no long er under any circumstances. Gen. Park is now in command of the Ninth Armv Corps. Additional particulars have been received of the action ot Sunday. Part of the 2d and part of the 10th corps engaged the enemy in the afternoon, near Deep Bottom. The 10th, under General Birney, took part of a liDe of works, with four eight-inch brass guns and a number of prisoners. His loss was small. The enemy fell back to a strong position. The 2d division of the 2d corps was drawn up in line of battle and advanced about a mile beyond where Hancock captured the four guns two weeks ago. Here the 1st brigade, Colonel Macy commanding, took tho load and charged across a corn-field, over a hill, and down into a ravine, where they eame to a swamp, with ; a stream on the other side, the ground covered with impenetrable brush on the margins. During all this time they were exposed to a heavy fire from the rebel artillery, which did & good deal of damage. It was found impossi- j ble to cross the ravine, and the men were halt- ! el and lay concealed as well as possible until ! dark, when they were withdrewn. Colonel Macy had his horse shot under him, and mounting General Barlow's horse, the animal became unmanageable, and finally fal- , ling on the Colonel, badly bruised him. Colonel Macy was wounded in the Wilder- j ness, and had returned to the field only a day , or two before. The division lost at least three hundred men i in the engegement. The 1st and 3d divisions, which were in support, lost about two hundred and fifty from the effects of the rebel artillery. The wounded were all brought off, and are nearly all being cared for at City Point. Lieut. Colonel Warren, 36th Wisconsin, lost 1 bis left arm, while gallantly leadiag his regi- , ment in charge. Maj. W. H. Hamilton, C6th Wisconsin, was severely wounded in the face, and Capt. Lind- J ley, of the same regiment killed. Sergeant Ball, 36th Wisconsin, killed, and about twelve wounded In that regiment. Sergeant Fuchs, 36th Wisconsin, color bear er, was badly wounded. This is the third time he has been wounded in the present campaign. Lieut. TeUey, 125th N. Y., and Lieut. Wheel house, 2d N. Y. artillery, wounded. Uur troops still hold their position in front of the enemy's works, which are very strong and well defended, owing to the nature of the . country in the vicinity. General Burnside at Providence. Providbncb, R. I., August 16. ?Major Gen eral Burnside is in town on leave of absence. He has not been relieved of his command. The Court of Inquiry, without coming to any decision, adjourned on account of the neces sary abstnce of some of its members. The Situation. Whether we look at Atlanta, Mobile, or Petersburg, the whole aspect of the situation Is just now exceedingly favorable. The ofiical announcement of the results of Farragut's vic tory equals everv expectation formed by the first advices of the victory, and proclaims the old Admiral as able and as brave as he has always been modest. At Petersburg Grant seems to have found a solution for the vexatious problem that the recent failure of his assault on the rebel works has thrust upon him. He has discovered that the city can be flanked, and close on the discovery eame the fim steps of its execution. Hancock has succeeded in ascend ing the James river, and driving the rebel troops out of Dutch Gap. The river at this point makes a U-shaped berd. The gap joins the upper portion of the figure, and makes a small island called Farrar's Island. In a straight line this position is about eight miles from City Point; but by the river, which is here, as all who have sailed upon it know, peculiarly crooked, and in some places almost doubled upon itself, it is, perhaps, eighteen miles. From Fort Darling it is distant about eight miles; from Richmond fourteen miles, by water. The expedition seems to us to be intended to cut off communication between Petersburg and Bichmond. The railropd connecting the citie3 is scarcely five mile-; from the Gap, and if,as is claimed, our force is respectable in numbers, and has taken the rebel^ by surprise, we see no difficulty in isolating Lee from the city which he has for four years so pertinaciously defend ed. The experience of the war has, however, taught us not to hope or predicate too much. The rebels in the outset may have been sur prised, but it is likely that preparations were immediately made for our reception, and to keep the railroad intact. Troops could easily be forwarded from Richmond or Petersburg to hold the road. Lee's celerity of movement in the last assault strengthens this supposition. Hancock cannot, therefore, proceed without fighting, but-his presence will divert large bo dies of troops from Petersburg, aid jeopardize it, for Grant still rematns in front, and his known ability may enable him to grasp a vic tory despite the efforts of the enemy.?Philadel phia rrett. KTThe following dispatch from Mr. Chase, which was received subsequently to the con vention in the First Congressional District of Ohio, is published as an act of justice to that distinguished citizen, who, it will be seen,is not responsible for the use made of his name on that occasion; Boston, August 1. A nomination spontaneous and unsought would command acceptance; but I cannot com pete tor it, and must not be regarded as a com petitor. S. P. Chasb. From Sherman's Armv.?Pretty heavy fighting occurred on last Saturday and Sun day, and Monday, at the front, but no general battle took place. The advantages were deci dedly in our favor. The losses were not heavy on either side. Everything is progressing fa vorably.? Xathrillc Union, August Morris Phillips, who, for many years, has been connected with the Home Journal, and was for a short time owner of the Knick erbocker Magazine, has succeeded Mr. Holiis ter as a partner of Mr. Willis in the proprie torship and editorship of the Home Journal. Aftbb thb T allahassbb.?Gunboats Tris tram Shandy, Dacotah, and Dumbarton sailed from Cbarlestown Navy-Yard on Monday, in search of the rebel pirate Tallahassee, that has lately been carrying on her depredations on our coast.?Beiton Ttav. *TA circular, dated New York, Aueust -L 1*64, has been Issued purporting to be?Dab lisbed by request of leading Whigs and Dem In nemrlyvt>rj State," recommendinr Millard Fillmore to the Chicago nomination W Mr. A. Caseady, of Baltimore, is about to become the business manage*, in Boston, of Mr. Jarrett (another Baltimorean) now the lessee of the Boston Theater. Mr. Jarrett is conAned by Illness at the Tremont House, In that city. T** Buffalo Express announces that k 8' Smfch, bas been compelled, ft. . health, to resign his commission In responsible pooitioi which gjjggy % per Uwaad cubic feet. A Land Attack ta Mobile. We think it probable, from information re ceived from a private correspondent in New Orleans, that a land attack upon the rear of mobile formed a part of the plan of operations against the city and bay; and that it is expected our forces will be able to capture not only tne city but also the troops defending it The latest mail from New Orleans is only to the 7th, and the resnlt of snch aJiMd tnove mentconld not at that time be known. i ne news from rebel sources is not any later. uie latest Mobile despatch in the Richmond jour nals which hare come to hand being dated tne 7th. We must therefore wait a a few days to know what the army ha* done. It will be remembered that some a force was sent to Pensacola, from which point it marched inland, for the 1 P"rPf??*?' was said, of meeting and succoring if neces sary one of General Sherman's cavalry ezpedi* tions Now we have reason to believe that the army at pensacola was strongly and suddenly reinforced in the first days of August, and was prepared for a movement against the rear of Mobile, to co-operate with another force, which set out from New Orleans by way of Lake pontchartrain not many hours before Farragut began his attack. This latter body would ot course approach Mobile from the west. The city which is thus threatened lies about midway between Pensacola and Mississippi City, the two points of departure for the co operative land troops. These two points are each less than fifty miles by sea from the en trance of Mobile Bay- while the overland march to the rear of the city cannot be lesi than one hundred mile3, through a difficult country. We need not expect to hear of land operations, therefore, for some days to come. If, as is not unlikely, General Canby should strike the railroad and river some distance north of Mobile, in order to destroy the one and command the other, and thus cut off tbe city from relief, then we may not hear of decisive operations for a week, or even a fort night. The rebel force defending Mobile cannot be great; the whole country has been swept clean of soldiers to reinforce Hood; and It is a no ticeable fact that General Grant did not ven ture to order operations against Mobile until the rebelB had fully committed themselves to the defence of Atlanta. It is impossible now for Hood to send away a part of his army to defend Mobile; and, unless some unforeseen obstacle Interferes, the city is likely to be ours within a few days.?JV. Y. Evening Post. General Butler's Canal. A letter from the Army of the Potomac says: For some time past Major General Butler has been conning over a brilliant -scheme wherewith to annoy the enemy, and advance the Union interest in this region matariaily. His plan contemplated nothing le3s than the construction of a canal at what has hitherto been known as Dutch Gap?hereafter to be known as Butler's Gap?in* the dircct face of the enemy, which, when done, should, among other results, by reason of its sltuat'on, com pel the rebels to extend their line of defence a distance of lour miles?that Is to say, the dis tance saved to us by the digging of the canal, which is to be one hundred anti forty yards in length, is seven miles of water course In the James river. Seme four days since the proper details of men and officers were made for this important and hazardous work, and these men were en couraged to its performance by ext?*a induce ments, and placed under the general command of Major Ludlow, of the departmental staff. The work proceeded handsomely for three days, during the last of which the enemy dis covered our operaiions, and made instant preparation to open fire, which the result will show to have been an advantageous oue for them, though Ludlow nobly and successfully held his position, still holds it, and will con tinue to hold it until his appointed work is ac complished. . At 5 o'clock yesterday morning two Rebel rams, believed to be the Virginia and the Rich mond, though some think*one of them was the Lady Davis, appeared at Dutch Gap, in the James river. The James at this point lorms a promontory, which is very narrow at its apex. The shape of this promontory is in the form of a long tongue, and, verging to the northward and westward makes another turn, which forms a point similar to the first, east by north. Hence the river bends yet again, and forms a third angle running northwest. Under cover of this angle completely and literally shel tered from our gunboats, lay the two Rebel rams. Their position was such as, taken in connection with the Howlett House battery of the enemy, to subject our forces to a severe enfilading fire, which was borne throughout the day with manly fortitude by our men. The successful construction of the canal, of which there can be no doubt, will, It is alleged, enable our gunboats to wholly overcome the formidable obstructions in the James river, and possibly ultimately be the means of their engaging Fort Darling and other rebel strongly fortified places adjacent to Richmond, and per haps, before the end comes, operate largely in the reduction of the rebel capital Itself. These are glowing anticipations; but nevertheless they are capable of realization by patient and indulgent waiting for. Any one of these results, added to the necessity imposed upon the enemy of lengthening hi9 line of defense a distance of four miles, requiring several thou sands of men to man this prolongation of their lines, will certainly be regarded as adequate compensation for the time, labor and men be stowed upon the accomplishment of the under taking. Edward A. Pollard.?This individual, formerly one of the editors of the Richmond Examiner, and who was some months since taken prisoner on the blockade runner Grey hound, brought to this port and subsequently committed to Fort Warren, was discharged from the fort last Friday. It Is said that he has tyen exchanged for some Federal prisoner In Richmond, and that he is on his parole to go to the city of Brooklyn, N. Y., where he is to report regularly to the provost marshal. Previous to leaving the fort, Pollard took the oath, swearing not to make any revelations, either verbal or written, and to keep his parole strictly and truly, &c. Pollard reached this city last Friday afternoon, and left in th^early train Saturday morning.?Boston Journal. ry-s?=?ATTENTlON, JOURNEYMEN PLASTER LL5 ERS I?Yon are hereby notified to meet at the Temperance Hall, on THURSDAY, 18th inst. By order of tbe President an 17 2t VARIETIES.?WAsniXfiTO*, Au*. 17,1861. IIS In yesterday's Star we noticed the contin ued ravings of a demented back street Model Artiste Music Hall proprietor. This unmitigated wretch seeing his crib niost justly falling to decay, tries to puff up at our expense. He wants us to drive a snow wagon. That we agree to, and will hire bim for the "ass in the harness," pull him around town to show honest people the ass s coun tenance?the low forehead, cunning eye, long ears, black hair, pallid face and spavined limbs. We know this fellow as he says is unable to cope with us, because he had better learn to write his own name first. Now still becandid. Oh, why did yon not take tie oath of allegiance f Oh, Model artiste man, the back streets were ashamed of you. Beform. It may net be too late. Yourcrib will be closed up. Leave rum alone. Keep away from my performers, and don't come around again to neg my pardon, for you have broughtthls ruin on your self. and now tear your hair, wail and curse at our well known truths. Let the public and strangers keep away from all back street Music Halls, or they might lose their pocket books. Go to the great Varieties Music Hall and Theater, fronting right on Fenn'a avenue. . ' , ? F1TZ SIMMONS, sole Proprietor and Manager Varieties, late of Ford's and Grovsr's Theaters. Author of over 20 successful acting plays. Look out for the Female Pickpocket, or High and Low Life in the Capitol city. lt_ FREDERICK. DOUGLAS8 WILL DELIVER A LICTURE. For the Benefit of the Sick and Wounded Soldiers, THURSDAY EVENING, Aug. 18, 18W. j AT THE 15TH ST. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. au 16-8t? | ?Vs=? ATTENTION, B08S PLA8TERER8! There *111 b? a meeting of the Boss Plas IVTerson WEDNESDAY EVENING, the 17th, at 8 o'clock, at Lorch's Restaurant, corner of 8th and X sts. It is expected that every one carrying on wu1 be pre8ent- by 0'committee. rv^?NOTICE TO TAX-PAYERS ?CoLi.BCToa'8 1L3 Oyricg, Citv Hall, August 1J, 1*64.?The rat? of tax tor the year 1864 hae been fixed at one dollar and ten cents on the one hundred dollars. Under the law a discount of 10 per cent, is allowed upon all taxes paid on or before the last day of September next. The abatement therein named will not be allowed upon the taxes on property al ready in arrears foT general Furp?>?es until allsaoa arrearages are paid. WM. DIXON, au 15-eo2w Collector. rr^? WATER REGISTRAR'S OFFICE, June ILs 29, 1864.?This offlce haying been necessa sarily closed for several days durrng the present month, the time for receipt of water rents is ex tended to the list Augnst, after which date the water will be shut off from all premises of *?? the water rent is unpaid. No furU?r notice will be given. RANDOLPH COYLE, ]'jo-d Water Registrar. I?OR BALE?At the Northern Market 1? I* STANDS to be sold at public sale on FRIDAY MORNING. Aug. 19, at 10 o'clock. By order of the Commissioners. . . ? . au l7-2t* JAMES BO WEE, Market Master. JOB. J. MAY & CO., Wholesale and Retail Sealers in all kinds of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS. DRY GOODS AT LOW PRICES. We shall continue to allow a DISCOUNT OF 10 PER CENT, on all cash Bales until the 1st of September. We offer DOMESTIC GOODB for less than they can be bonght from the agents by the ease. JOS. J. MAY fc CO., ?il7-8t 308 Pean, are. bet. ?th and 10th sts, pBOFOSALS _FO R LOAN. TbIASUBT DipartMIHT, July 55.13M. Netice is hereby given that subscriptions will be received by the Treasurer of the United States, the several Assistant Treasurers and Designated Depositories and by the National Banks designated and anaiified as Depositories and Financial Agents, for Treasury Notes payable three years from Augiut 15,1864, bearing interest at the rate ef ?even and threAtentha per cent, per annum, with semi annual coupons attached, payable in lawful money. These notes will be convertible at the option of the holder at maturity, into six per cent, gold bearing bonds, redeemable after five and payable twenty years from August 15,1357. The Notes will be issued in the denominations of fifty, one hundred, five hundred, one thousand and fire thousand dollars, and will be issued in blank, or payable to order, as may be directed by the sub scribers. All subscription must be for fifty dollars, or some multiple of fifty dollars. Duplicate certificates will be issued for all depos ites. The party depositing must endorse upon the original certificate the denomination of notes re quired, and whether they are to be issued in blank or payable to order. When so endorsed it must be left with the officer receiving the deposit, te be forwarded to this Department. The notes will be transmitted to the owners free of transportation charges as soon after the receipt of the original Certificat es of Deposit as they can be prepared. Interest will be allowed to August 15 on all deposits made prior to that date, and will be paid by the Department upon receipt of the original ertiQcates. As the notes draw interest from August 15, per sons making deposits subsequent to that date must pay the interest accrued from date of note to date of deposit. Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollars 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 this 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. Officers receiving deposits will see that the proper endorsemen?s are made upon the original certificates. All officers authorized to receive deposits are requested to give to applicants all desired informa tion, and afford every facility for making sub scriptions. W. P. FESSENDEN, 1y 28-tf Becretary of the Treasury. LOST AND FOUND. f ,0S!-(inr Monda'r evening, a small bay MARE, ?.?2ur yea?oW- having en a saddle and VrlKi t? u reward will be paid for her return to No. 49 High street, Georgetown. au 17 6t* RKWARDj?Strayed or stolen on the 8th ^ li1?81" ? JVh,i.e HKIFKR, with blank feet, small horns, black and white spots on the side. r-of VMlvrew*r^?!.11?bet*iv5nif "turned to Mrs. mirfJLjiAN, No. 204 E street. au 17-3t* T- 5n*? * portion of a set of DOL BLE HARN ESS, consistingef the 8addle, ureechiug and Traces. A liberal reward will b? given if returned to B. P. BEVEllEDUE, cornn of Penn. ave. and 3d street. It* FOUND?Near the Avenue House, on the 11th instant, a POCKET BOOK, containing ?i small amount of money, which the owner can have by proving property and paving for this advertise ment fam7-3t*] WALTER KER. 234 Pa. av. TAKEN T P ESTRAY?On Monday, 3th instant, a dun MARE; had on a saddle and bridle. The owner is requested to come forward, prove prop erty, pay charges and take her away. M H.WILLIAMS, " "Q. 12fi Frederick St.,Georgetown. FOUND?About ten days since, in the neighbor ? Httle Jennie Znntz mger, A SUM OF MONEY, which the loser can receive by applying at No. 377 0 street, near proving ownership and paying for this advertise ment, property, pay charges, and take them away; and notice 14 hereby given that all persons hereafter committing any trespass by willfully breaking <ir*iin/Vri',nsr *ke fences belonging to the lands of the College, or by entering any of their enclosed lands with their cows, horses, or other animals, will be prosecuted to the utmost extent or the law. By order of the President. aul7-eolm f the DISCHARGE PT 1-i PERS of D. W. Eraser, of Co. D, 24th N. Y. cavalry. The finder will be liberally rewarded by leaving them at this office. It* Taken up~astray-a small bay horse. with two white bind fe*t, and a white star in pis race. 1 he owner is requested to prove proper ft'TPnScb?r?f!\a?,d &klth*' horse awa*- J HAM ILT0N. Call at 0. W . Davis's, on 12th street. be tween T and U. ' auJ6-3t* rOST-On Monday night, the 8th inst., atthe fire -ion7th street, an AMBROT YI'E of an onlychild now dead Also, a DAGUERREOTYPE BREAST PIN, with the initials 8. M. R. engraven on the ifVlrt of ?3 will be given for each one, if left at 337 Seventh street. au16-31* R. ROBERT8. REWARD?]Stolen from the subscriber, on Saturday. th? 13th instant, from tbe corner of 7th and M. a light BAY MARK, with a blazed face; a little bow legged in her hind legs. She was attached to a top bagirr, the left hind wheel has a hub-band on It. The above reward will be given if the above property is returned to MR. CRAWFORD, Crawford's Hotel, corner 7th and M sta. au 16 3t? ?STBAV HOGS. District ef Columbia. Washington Comity to wit : I hereby certify that Wm H. Pettit, of the said county informed me that he ha l taken np 2 HOGS trespassing on his farm, above Georgetown, D. C., known as Foxall's old residence. Given under my hand this 16th dav of August, ! 1J?1. JOSEPH W. FfiARSON, [ Justice of the Peace, D. C. . The owner or owners of the above named hogs | is requested to come forward, prove property, pay charges and take them away. T w. WM. H. PETTIT. J. W . Feaksos, Witness. an 16-3t* REWARD.?Lost in this city on Saturday afternoon, a BLACK MOROCCO POCKET UOUK, containing a certain sum of money. Who ever will leave it at this office shall receive the above reward. au 15 at* TAKEN UP on August 12th, a small BRINDLE COW. with a white Calf. The owner is re quested to come forward, prove property, pay charges, and take her away. JAMES FRAWLEY, iMstributing Reservoir, one mile from George town. 15 TrTi??+N ^ ASTRAY?0n the 7th instant, a J. light sorrel HORSE, between 4 and 5 years old, about 15 hands high; had on a saddle and bridle. The_ owner can have him by proving property and paying charges. Inquire at No. 269 4th st. west, au 15-3t 5ft ^ K^WARD^trayed-or~fltolen71i~dark?red tjj)iJ COW, with white face and large horns, and part of the tail white. The above reward will be given if returned to JOHN LYNCH, No tiOM Mas sachusetts avenue, between 1st and North Capitol street. au 15-3t* ?3TRAYED AWAY from the subscriber early on V"'S^nrday morning, the 13th inst., a BACK HORSE, blind, one white foot, white spot between the two eyes, sore on the shoulders, and about 9 years old. HO reward will be given for its deliv ery to No. 71 21st ' " ~ ? au 15-8t* * 1 B * v v u i v X I IQ tl fj | J y ? street, between Q and R streets. AUGUST MUELLER. SUBSTITUTES. T> ECRU I TING AGENTS AND SUBSTITUTE It BROKERS TAKE NOTICE.?Men wanted for the NAA Y in the District. The highest prices paid. Apply No fill 9th st. west, near Penn a av lw* N, n. MILLER A Co. Recruits and bubstitutes.-dorsey* COYLE, No. 530 New Jersey avenue near the Baltimore Depot, are paying the highest cash prices for acceptable RECRUITS and SUBSTI TUTES, and are prepared to furnish Substitutes on reasonable terms to parties wishing to secure their exemption Ladies in want of representa ti ves will please give us a call. auK lw* ^yGENT8F0RTHEQC0TA0FTHE W8TRICT. SUBSTITUTES! SUBSTITUTES! N. H. MILLER & CO., No. 511 Ninth street west, near Pennsylvania av (25) TWENTY-FIVE men for the arm* as RRpI RESENTATIYE8 for those liable to the'DRAFT. AT THE MOST REASONABLE PRIDES N. B.?Runners liberally dealt with. ExemDlinH papers prepared, with dispatch, by exemption N JI. MILLER, au g-3w* Justice of the Peace. CUB8TITUTES.?Substitutes bought and sold ^ Enrolled citizens had better apply at 183 i '??* 20th and 21st, before engaging a snb elsewhere. Will be furnished at the cheapest rfctel1, Iya6-lm? PIANO FOR SALE.?A good second hand m? bogany PIANO, in perfect order. will_^^a^ be sold for {loo. Call at No. 859 G streetEflb north, bet. 2d and 3d sts. west- au 16 lw**Ti%^ FO?13AJ,K_,Anf? No- '? Pair ?r MULES, match very closelv, the ssme size, about 5 years old Bold only because the owner has no further use for then. Can be seen at the Three Ton*s Stables M !?SfrfiSWSf H '"""?r.yjt" isfm firm*'?0 l'qnid*UJ08*li'H1f"tBAIiLlVt4 B*ROh? We would also return our thanks to our former customers, who have so kindly assisted us in bosU saMirt ?oar "uec""r.*; sss* f TMAN'S PAT1MT Lj SELF SEALING FRUIT JAR * We particularly invitethe attention of thow in SELF Iea?iNgVrUIT f"^MAN?8 struction. they are more easily sealodVr oVnwl than any now m use. p*u u Samples of berries and fruit put up io these Jars last v?*ar, can be seen at our store. tnov i , vnii wc octu sit uui oiwi B, Full directions acoomptny each Jar for?i,itin? up all kinds of fruit, berries, See..*?'tor ?uttln* ?* n' B0TEL*R A SON, ^ _ Housefurnishing Store. 318Penn. ar., betweennh and loth. a? 15-6t 4 O'CLOCK P. M. GOTERKSIENT securities. Jaj Cooke Je Co. fnrnish the foil airing qx,,,. tatlons of Government securities: Washington, Ang 17, i<*n. ? Buying. Selling. U. S. 6's Coupon 1881 lie 109 U. S. 5-20's 109 no 7 3-10 Treasury Notes..... 109 no One Year Certificates... 94 V 95 Certificate Checks 95^ New Yoek?First Board. oCOdU?2Ons, 100*; 5-20's, 109*; OerUficates, 94\; FROM CITY POINT. Arrival of Wounded?Our Forces Supposed to be Advancing?Butler's Canal at Oatcta Gap?Indications of Active Operations on Land and Water. Tlie mail steamer John Brooks, Capt. Ben der, arrived from City Point at about 5 o'clock thfs morning, with the mails from the army and passengers, among them over twenty rebel prisoners, including one or two commissioned officers and several refugees. The hospital steamer State of Maine, Capt. John Borden, which left City Point yesterday afternoon, arrived here about noon with three hundred wounded on board, mo3t of whom belong to the 1st brigade, 2d division of Han cock's corps, wounded in the light on Sunday morning at Deep Bottom. Among them are nineteen officers, including Col. G. W. Macy, 2oth Massachusetts, and Lieut. Col. C. E. Warner, 36th Wisconsin. Most of these were wounded early in the ac tion, and were immediately brought off. Our forces, at last accounts, held the position taken, and were to have made an assault on the enemy's strong works in front of them on Mon day, and from the firing heard yesterday it was believed that we were advancing. The rebels are persistently attempting, by an enfilading fire from Howlett's Landing and their gun-boats, to stop the laborers engaged in cutting the canal across Dutch Gap, where by a distance of over seven miles will be saved in going up the James river, and the passage of a battery on the end of the peninsula will be avoided, but the work still goes bravely on, and it is expected that the water will be let into it sometime this week. The workmen have to cut their way through a bank over fifty feet high and the canal we understand is about 18 feet deep, which will float the largest vessels now on James river. It is contemplated that instead of sending the iron-clads to Norfolk or other points hereafter when they are disabled, to repair them up the river and werkmen are being engaged to go up and keep themselves ready lor work. THE PIRATE 8EMMES AND THE WRIGHT CAP MACHINE. There has been recently published in Eng land an account of "The Cruise of the Alabama and Sumter, from the Private Journals and other Papers of Commander R. Semmes, C. S. N." This publication has a biographical sketch of the pirate Semmes, giving the par ticulars of his desertion of his trust as a com mander in the U. S. Navy and member of the Light House Board. After being formally en gaged in the service of the enemy, (and not till then,) he resigned his commission in the U. S. service. ? He was then deputed by Jefferson Davis to 'return to the Northern States and make large purchaees and contracts for machinery and munitions, or for the manufacture of arms and munitions of war; and to obtain cannon and musket powder, the latter of the coarsest grain, and to engage with a certain proprietor of powder mills for the embarkment of a pow der mill at some point in the limits of our ter ritory.' He was also informed that at the Arsenal at Washington he would find an ar tificer named Wright, who had brought the cip machine to a high degree of efficiency, and who might be induced to furnish a machine."' We do not know what success Semmes had in other quarters in pursuance of his mission, but he certainly did not get much aid from our fellow-townsman, the ingenious inventor of the cap machine. This machine, it is well known, turns oil'work with great rapidity and perfection, and it is not strange that the Con federate leaders should have been anxious to secure it and the serivces of ita inventor for their benefit. There is quite an interesting little chapter connected with their efforts to secure the cap machine, and it serves to show how early and how systematically theycommenced their plans to betray their country. Semmes. who was then residing in the First Ward, actually did call on Mr. Wright on the 25th of February, 1^61, and urged Mr. W. to enter into an arrange ment with him to furnish a cap machine. Mr. Wright positively deelined and Semmes reluctantly abandoned the attempt. It would seem that the rebel leaders at Rich mond getting solicitous ii regard to the cap machine and not hearing from their agent Semmes, In regard to the matter, they conclu ??d toadclressMj. Wright directly, and on the 2d of May, 1F61, he received the following Mr. U. Wright .?If you will come here and make us a cap machine, the state will give you goou pay and a premium, which will satisfy you. If you will say exactly what will in duce you to come, I will telegraph you back under a feigned name of Roswell Chartor, and my name you may call John R.Richardson. Yonrs respectfully, C. Dimmock, Col.of Ordnance. Richmond, J'a., April 27,1S61. This letter Mr. Wright never answered, but he promptly laid it before Colonel Ramsay, then commandant at the Arsenal, by whom it w. 3 shown to the War Department. Thus ended the rebel attempt to secure the famous cap machine Mr. Wright, who is master ma chinist at the Washington Arsenal, has been in Government service for twenty-four years. His course in the matters referred to affords a noble contrast to that of the Semmes' school, who turned and stung the paternal Govern ment that bad cherished them. ESCAPE OF PRISONERS. On the morning of the 15th two prisoners (rebels) confined in the 014 Capitol succeeded in effecting their escape by lowering themselves lrom the window of tneir apartment by means of their blankets. One of them we understand lacerated his hand pretty severely. Thus far they have not been arrested but detectives are on their track. REBEL DESERTERS. Fifteen rebel deserters, representing Virginia, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida regiments, reached here this morning, and on taking the oath of allegiance were furnished with trans portation North. MORE REFUGEES. Nine refugees arrived here from Richmond this morning. They took the oath, and will be sent North. Shillington, Odeon Building, sends us an early copy of Frank Leslie's Ladies Maga zine for September. TELEGBAPHIO NEWS. FROM THE WEST. Forrest Demands the Surrender of Dalton, Georgia?His Demand Refused?A Fight in Progress?Guerrilla Operations in Kentucky?The Guerrillas Whipped. Louisville, Aug. 16.?Wheeler, with 1,700 men, demanded the surrender of Dalton, Ga., on tlie evening of the 14th of Col. S. E. Bold, 2d Missouri, commanding that post, with 800 men. A slight skirmish was going on when the train left. Gen. Steadman, on being telegraphically ad vised thereof, started with a large force from Chattanooga. The latest heard from Dalton was just at nightfall on the 14th. Cannonading wai going on then. This raid waa anticipated by Gen. Sherman, and he was prepared to meet it at important points. On Saturday 300 guerrillas attacked Selma, Livingston county, Kentucky, which was garrisoned by 30 of the 4th Kentucky regiment, and after a sharp fight were repulsed, with a I08S of 8 killed, 15 badly wounded and several captured. Twenty-five guerrillas, under Martin, were in Trumbul county on Sunday night, near the Ohio, raiding down the road to west Point, and committing depredations on the people there. They plundered the citizens ox West Point of ft4,(>00 in goods and money. Henderson is still excited. Johnson is still encamped on the fair grounds threatening the town. About 75 guerrillas were in Boonsboro and Old Hall plundering the town and causing great excitement. DEPREDATIONS OF THE PIRATE TALLAHASSEE* Yarmouth, N. S., August 10.--The schooner Sophia, from Turk's Island arrived to-day, with the crews of the following vessels sunk by the pirate Tallahassee, namely : ship James Littlefleid of Bangor, from Cardiff, for New York, sunk on the 14th, in latitude^ 44, longi tude 66; schooner Lamont Dupont, of Wil mington, Delaware, sunk on the 13th, in lati tude 40, longitude 68: and schooner Mercy, A. Howe, of Chatham, sunk yesterday, latitude 43, longitude 66. After the crews of tlie abort named vessels were put on board of the So ph?, the Tallahassee sank four other schoon ers, one of which was the J. H. Howen, of Gloucester. Smoke from a 8tf^erT^,^ ?een this morning in the direction ot Seal Island. rsscovn dispatch.] Thomaston, Me., Aug. 17.-The rebel steam er Tallahassee yesterday destroyed 2o vessels off Martincus Rocke. She was manned mostly by Nova Scotia men. After landing the crews and passengers; of the vessels destroyed into 1" riendship by a small craft, she starred in an easterly direc tion. [ANOTHER DISPATCH. | Bobton, August 17.?A dispatch fro*** the American Consular Agent at Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, to this city, states tfcat six vessels were destroyed by the pirate Tallahassee on Mon day, six miles from Cape Sable. Thirty men of their crews were landed at Yarmouth in a destitute condition. The pirate was in sight Monday morning. NEW YORK. STOCK LIST. rgy the People's Line?Office 511 Ninth street.] Nrw York, Aug. 17.?U. S. 1881, coupon ?'s, 100V; U. S. 5.?o s, 109*; Certificates of Indebt edness, 95; Gold, 256; N. Y. Central, 130*; Erie, 113V: Hudson River, 133tf; Harlem, ?; Reading, 13B; Michigan Central, 139?; Michi gan Southern, OJX; Illinois Central, 131 .Vi Cleveland and Pittsburg, 113Cleveland and Toledo, 132V; Chicago and Kock Island, 111*; Milwaukie and Prairie da Chlen, 70; Pitts burg, Fort Wayneand Chicago, 116\; Alton and Teria Haute, 62; Chicago and Northwestern, 57\\ Quicksilver, 84. LOCAL NEWS. Policb Reports?Second Precinct.?Martha Ragan, disorderly; 84. Margaret Anger, do.; 85. William H. Pench, suspected of being a pickpocket; military. John Haggerty, drunk; d?27 ird rrec'nct.?Margaret Dasey, drunk and disorderly; workhouse. Milly North, disor derly; 83.62. Jno. McCawley, do.; workhouce. Also, throwing stones; do. Ruphus O'Donal, sleeping in street; dismissed. Fourth l*recinct.?Margaret Hughes, drunk and disorderly; workhouse. Jas. Marnan, do.; ?10. Thos. H. Young, disorderly; #2. P. Mulligan, do.; dismissed. Jas. Ganney, drunk ; ?3. Henry Maloy, disorderly ; 81.60. Sixth Precinct.?Patrick Hart, drunk and disorderly; 81.50. Isaac Iron, violating mar ket rules; 85. 3. W. Bell, do.; 8a. Annie Wallace, grand larceny; dismissed. John Rconey, drunk: military. _ ^ Tenth Precinct.?Vim. Rock, driving on pave ment; dismissed. Benjamin Clomas, obstruct ing the canal; 825. ArthurSmallwood, throw ing stones; 82. Samuel Woodward, profane and indecent language; 82. James Hoile, dis orderly; dismissed. Michael Mahoney, con cealed weapons; 820. Michael Wolfe, profan ity; 85.95. m MIn trouplb again.?Wm. Jackson, of the firm of Monroe & Jackson, who keep a steamed oyster saloon on G street, between 0th and , th, was arrested to-day on charge ot robbing his partner ol a sum of money in gold and Treas ury notes. Jackson was arrested about a month ago on charge of robbing a soldier of money and & woman of some jewelry, when Detectives Clarvoe and McUevltt arrested him and found the money secreted In a cigar box in his place of business. At that time Jackson was held to bail for court, his partner, Mr. Monroe, becoming his surety. A few nights ago (the night being exceedingly warm) Mr. Monroe lay down within the door of his saloon to sleep, having at tbe same time an amount of money in his pocket. Jackson the next morning remarked to Monroe, " How easily you could have been robbed last night, and upon Monroe's feeling tor his money it was gone. The robbery was reported, and the matter having been placed in the hands of detectives McDevitt and Clarvoe, they set to work with their usual energy, and arrested Jackson this morning; and he was committed to jail for court by Justice Miller. Uamp Meeting.?A. Methodist Episcopal camp meeting will be held on Elkrldge Land ing circuit, about three miles east of Hanover Switch, on the Washington Branch Railroad, in Shipley's woods, commencing on Friday morning next and continuing a week, under the charge of Rev. E. P. Phelps, presiding elder of the district, and Rev. T. T. Wysong, who is in charge of the circuit. This camp is on tbe same ground as that held last year, which passed off so quietly and pleasantly, and many of those who participated in it then will no doubt be on hand this year. A com iianv haB been formed at the McK?idree Chapel, and will leave in the 6.30 train on Fri day, and there is no doubt but large numbers will follow them. The trains stopping at the Switch are the 6.30 train in the morning and tbe I 45 in the afternoon. Arrangements will made for carrying persons from the Switch to tbe camp. RonnsitY.?Last night officers McElfresh and McColgan arrested Edward Thompson and Alonzo Castor for the robbing of a soldier named Benjamin Terry. The robbery was perpetrated near the Government garden, on 1 * street, south of the avenue. Terry was seen lying by the garden fence, gmaning as if drunk or hurt. Thompson and Castor were sitting by him counting money from a pocket book Upon searching thaprisoners over f63< were found on Thompson. Terry testified that he had over 8?0 In greenbacks. Terry identi fied his pocket book, and the money found was iH greenbacks, similar to that lost. Thompson and Castor claim to be soldiers from Lincoln Hospital. The prisoners say they took the money to keep it until Terry was sober. Terry belongs to the 19th Veteran Reserve Corps, and had been with the prisoners in hospital before the raid of Early to Washington, and was acquainted with them. They were committed for court by Justice Giberson. Fourth Ward station Casks.?James L. Hennest, larceny; dismissed. Wm. Depoy, malicious mischief; bail for hearing. Wn. Monaity, disorderly; locked up. Cha^Smith, passing bogus money: dismissed. Edward Chaffer and Charles Davis, disorderly; do. George Folk, assault and battery; bail for peace. Theo. H. Galahan, drunk and disorderly; mil nary. Benjamin Terry, drunk; dismissed. Alonso Castor and Edward Thompson, rob bery; Geo. W. Jackson, drunk; dismissed. Annie Davenport, street.walking; $2.5*. Bridi get Welsh, drunk and disorderly; Jphn Fltz cummins, drunk; James O'Connor, disorderly; John Buckly, do.; James Holmes, drunk; John Maddon, do: 82.5a each. Ida Ernest, disorderly: 81.50. Catherine Wilson and Mary Ann Reed, disorderly; 82.58. William Jones and John Gasway, sleeping in street; dis missed. Dkath op an Old CiTizBN.-Last evening Mr Benson McKenney, for fifty-five years an employee in the pattern shop of the Nayy \ ard, during a portion of the time as foreman, died fast evening at his residence, on llth street east, near the bridge, of old age, he being about eighty yrirsol d. He wasone of the "Defend ers" in 1814, and for a long series of year?^'\3 one of the members of Naval Lodge No. J, (Masons,) who will bury him y"h Masonic honors on Friday afternoon at3 o clock. Few men bore a higher character among the citizens generally than the deceased. I In A. HOB Of ATTEMPTING TO COMMIT A R^b-on Monday, a colored girl, Annie Jackson, ewore out a warrant bej^?rtJli9tloe Bos well against a white man named A. B. Clapp, charging him withat temp ting to co - mit a rape on her on Friday la^t. Tne w rant was placed in the hands of an officer, but it was discovered that Clapp had left town. Cross Firing.?On Sunday, Malsbnry Jackson, colored, was arrested by officer Gib son for using threats towards Mary L. WU hoI with whom he stay?f and he was taken before Justice Boswell, who held him to security to keep the peace. Jackson charged her with malicious mischief, in cutting up his clothes, and she was fined 830. INQDBST.?This morning JJohnson, acting for Coroner Woodward, held an inquest at the Fourth ward station over the body of a new born white infant, which was found this morning about fiv? o'clock lying In Jw alley rear of United States Hotel. They decided UM* the child came to its death by caus known. lb. OWMloMl Cemetery. lln o'clock W) In the shade.^ THk Flotilla.?The King Jr Frank, leaves to-day for the SiKSt wlib about loo recrmu. ?arasi'rwa sss*.? fhen went np^S'rs to the second story and attempted to rob the bureau. He was seen in the honse bv some citlatens, who laid off to catch thief but the fellow hearing them following hlm^n the house, jnmped out of a window tea ?hd and from the shed to the ground. Two met were iK>.tod there to catch Wm; but he exhibited a pistol when he got upon Abe shed, which unnerved the two men, and t^^JJ Wm to escape. The police were notc?i?a, and knew nothing o! the matter until the affai tJKjS* '?## Vanderwerken hu made an estimate ol his loss bv the burninr of the tobacco warehouse, and fixes it at SU', npon which he had no insurance, contrary to the report of Monday. He had a quantity of hay in the building, as also had Mr. Waters, and upon that there was no insurance Mr* V. is of opinion that the firing was an incen diary act, as the fire was discovered in a part ol the building where there was no fire to communicate to any combustible material. Port of Gtarg'town?Entered.?Steamer Fair banks, Lewis, New York. Schr's S. (1. Kirg, Tiviford, Phila.: Hero, Cooper, do.; (J. S Fer rlnt, Hnnt, New York; Gen. Putnam, Sharret, do. Cleared?Schooners M.Washington. Taylor, Accomac; Hero, Cooper, Nanticoke; Caroline, Smith, .Baltimore; Mechanic, Lucas, St. Marys; May Flower. Faunce. Cherrystone Hetty Hooper, Wormsly, Pt. Deposite; Comtneroe, Gallop, Havre de'Orace; Protector, Hammond, St. Marys; A. E. B;irnes, Samson, New York. Sloops Streaker, Faunce, St. Marys; Capt. L. Johnson, Tasker, Cherrystone. Lone Hoau Chance, Jones, Nanjemoy; Grey Hound, l'uell, Sw&n Creek. FOR 8ALE?1,200 cords OAR and HICKORY WOOD, seasoned and corded, near town. Ap ply to BOWIE, DiKRAFFT A CO ,42.? ? street rorth. au l7-3t* PASTURE FOR HORSES?The subscriber hav ing about eighty acres of well - watered t Pasture land on the Glenwood road, near Illadensburg. about 8!, miles from^ Washington, would t.'.ke for pasture!*) or 4>">hor??s on moderate terms. Address BENEDICT YOST, Hyattsville Post Office. au 17-3t* FF' RB A8UR Y D EP A RT M E N T, Foonth Acdi X toe's Opfick. August U, M64.?All person* having claims against the estate of STL A3 A1) A MS, late Acting Third Assistant Engineer, United States steamer Winona, are hereby require 1 to exhibit the same, with satisfactory veuchrrs, to the office of the Fourth Auditor of the Treasury, within four months from this date au 17-3t C. 8TORR3, Acting Auditor. TO TIIK CITI7.EN8 OF WASHING TON AND VIOINITY. &) 31Wf. We invite the attention of citizens 1 of the District, who wish to purchase CHI CROCKERY,GLASS WAB1. CUTLERY,or PLA TED WARE, to our stock, which is very complete in every department, and at lower prices than the Mime class of goods can he purchased in Northern cities. WEBB A BIVERIDGE, au 17-lw* ^ Odd Fellows' Hall,7th street, ORPHANS' COURT, August 16.1864.?Distbict of Colcmbia, Washington County, to irit : In the case of Virginia Milstead, executrix of Thomas Milstead, deceased, the executrix afore said has, with the approbation of the Orphans' Court of Washington County afore?aid, appoint*.! Tuesday, tho 6th day of September next, lor the final settlement and distribution of tho jx?rsona! estate of said deceased, and of the assets in hand, as fur as the same have been collected and turned into money: when and where all the creditors and heirs of said deceased are notified to attend,(at the Orphans' Court ef Washington County aforesaid.) with their claims properly vouched, or they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit in said deceased's estate: provided a copy of this order be published once a week for thre? weeks in the Evening Star previous to the s*id 6th day of September, 1*64. Test?7.. C. ROBBIN8. an 17-law3w* Register of Wilis. I^ARQAINS IN DRY GOODS. SHIRTING COTTON8, COTTON gHEETlNGS, CANTON FLANNELS, ALL WOOL FLANNELS, BEST AMERICAN PRINTS, BLACK AND COLORED SILKS. AMERICAN DELAINES. (SOO pieces.? ALL WOOL DELAINES. LINEN GOODS OF ETERY KIND, FINE WHITE GOODS, MOURNING DRESS GOODS, HOSIERY. GLOVES. Ac., Ac. UNTIL THE FIRST OF SEMPTEMBER We shall sell the above Goods at the very lowest market price-:, and allow A DISCOUNT OF TEN TEH CENT. on all sales, LARGE OR SMALL. We are selling a great many goods at the above rates. JOS. J. MAY A CO., 30!* Pennsylvania avenue, au ]7-2t between 9th and pith streets PROPOSALS FOR FLOUR. Office Depot Commissary op Sfbsistmce S Washington, August 15. 1S6(. } Sbai-KD Proposals are invited until August 25th, at 12 o'clock m., for furnishing the Sub sistence Department with TWO THOUSANDS.000) BARRELS OF FLOUR. The proposals will be for what is known at this Depot as N os. 1,2 and 5. and bids will be entertained for any quantity less than the whole. Bids must be in duplicate, and for each grade on separate sheets of paper. The delivery of the Flour to commence within five dayp from the opening of the bids, and in such ?uantities, daily, as the Government may direct; elivered at theGovernment warehouse in G?orge town, at the wharves or railsoad depot in Wash ington, D. C. The delivery of all Flour awarded to be com pleted within twenty days from the opening of the bids. Payment will be made in certificates of indebt edness, or such other funds as the Government may have for disbursement. The usual Government inspection will be ma<l? Just before the Flour is received, and none will be accepted which Is not fresh ground, and male from wheat ground in the vicinity where manu factured", unless of a very superior quality. The Flour to be delivered in new oak barrels, bead lined. An oath of allegiance must accompany the bid of each bidder who lias not the oath on file in this office, and no bid will be entertained from parties who have previously failed tocemply with thair bids, or from bidders not present to respond. Government reserves the right to reject any bid for any cause. '. . _ Bids to be addressed to the undersigned, at No. 223 G street, endorsed "Proposals for Flour." 8.0. GREENE, au 17-5t Captain and C. S. V. J^Y i. 0. McGUIRJ A CO., Auctioneers, CHANCERY SALE OF~BUILDING LOIS OP*' POLITE THE OLD GLASS HOUSE On TUESDAY AFTERNOON, August.tO, at sir o clock,on the premises, we shall sell for account ot! the estate of the late Charles L. Coltman, Lots Nos. 10, li, and part of 18, in Square subdivided! into small building lot3, fronting respectively on north C and Wat?r street, between 21st and t?i streets west, and immediately in front of the old Glass House. Terms: One-third cash; the remainder in 6,9 and ? 12 months, with interest from the dty of sale, for' which notes will be required with approved secu-f rity. On the ratification of the sale oy the Courts and payment in full of the purchase money, thtf property will be conveyed to the purchasers. If the terms of sale are not complied with in fi days thereafter, the trustees may re-sell the pro? Serty i o in default, at the risk and expense of t ha efaulting purchaser. The cost of conveyances and stamps to be pairf by the purchaser. JAME8 ADAMS. ( TrM.t.n, ROBERT COLTMAN. < lru,tees? au 17 eofrds J.C. McQCIRE A CO., Aucti l/OR SALE-A SODA FOUNTAIN, with fixture* 1/ Ac., Ac. Will be sold eheap, as the owner is tends to retire from business. Apply at the corns of 10th street and Rhode Island a v. au 16-2t * I7*OR SALE?A nice light roa'l WAGON; weigfe 160 pounds. Apply at P. FLEMMING'S StabL on C st., bet. 4>? ana 6th. au15-3t*| ORPHANS' COURT, JULY ItiTU, 1*64.?D I teict op Colombia, Washington Count) 3b-trit .?In the case of Margaret Gorman, adtn.i istratrix of Jaines Gorman, deceased, the adminu tratrix aforesaid has, with the approbation of til Orphans'Court of Washington County aforesaij appointed Tuesday, the 9th day of August nexj for the final settlement and distribution of tu personal estate of the said deceased, and of tlj assets in hand, as far as the same have been col lected and turned into money; when and where a| the creditors and heirs of the said deceased a* notified to attend. (at the Orphans' Court of Wash ington County aforesaid.) with their claims [tf-qpl erly vouched, or they may otherwise by law a avfliuiied from all benht in said deceased's estate provided a copy of this order t>e published one el week for three weeks in the Evening Star, prev) ous to the said 9th day of August, M**. Test: Z. C. BOBBINS. Jy 19-Iaw3w? Register of Wills. ORPHANS'COURT. JULY 19,1H64.?Distrioi or Columbia, County or Washington, to toil In the case of George W. Harkness, Administrator ' '-1..0 Patser) Hutchms, deceased, th< In the ease of George uanum, ?uuim?u,W| of Martha (alias Patsey) Hutchins, deceased, th< Administrator aforesaid has. with the approbation of the Orphans' Court of Washington County afore said, appointed SATURDAY, the 13th day of Augus next, for the final settlement and distribution o: the personal estate of said deceased, and of th? assets in hand, as far as the same have been col lected and turned into money; when and|where ail the creditors and heirs of said deceased are notified to attend, (at the Orphans'Court of Washington County aforesaid,) with their claims properly vouched or they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit in said deceased's estate; provided a copy of this order be published unce a week for three weeks in the Evening Star, previous to the ?a'dltfj1 day of August, 1864. ? ?no?TWa Test: 7. 0. BOBBINS, Jy 20-law3w* Register of Wills. /"ORPHANS' COURT. JULY 19TU. 1964-Dia tnict op Colombia, Washington County, TV-wti .?In the case of Henrietta Foote, Adminis tratrix of Andrew Foote. deceased, the Adminis tratrix aforesaid ha*, with the approbation of the Orphans' Court of Washi**^11 County aforesaid, appointed 8atnrday, the Wth day of August next, for the final settlement bntaon of the per sonal Batata nfaaid deceased, and of the asMets ta hand as far M sam* ??en collected and turnedinto mover; when and where all the credi tor and heirs of said deceased are notified to at tain ?at the Grpf)#0* Court of Washington Coun Jt .fA&aid > with their claims properly vouched. otherwise by law be excluded from ait hi??atin said deceased's estate: provided a copj ???h?a order be published once a week for three weeks In the Evening Star, previous to the said uth of August, 1*4. 2. C. ROBBINS. jyfl-lawSw* Register of Wills. DILLIABD TABL18 FOR 8ALE.?The gabecri

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