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IT. II. UA.91S.R, K 1 itor & Pro prTo tor?"
U. WHiVEjfl'P, Tublisbor.
ATLUDAY, SLHTKMBKIi 31, 1301.
i .-.!3tss rv wre-asn a.- u-ws r'SHnnragrisriiitlsart
1'ATTOMAti UNION TIClCJJT.
Of I Mm'.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT :
NUioral Union Electoral Ticket.
Morten M'M:obcl, ritflniielphia.
Thorns Cur.ningiiaai, Boafor uounty.
1 Tlohort V. Kin,
2 Ocorc;e M. Coalcs,
il Horny lluniin,
l William M. Kern,
f. Itniton II. .leaks,
(' Charles M. Itunk,
7 hobort Pari;.'.
S William T-ivlor.
II John A. He'istaml.
M HicliHr.-l II. Corvell,
11 reward Jinliduv,
12 Charles t'. Kcitd,
1-1 Klins W ITntn
I I l.'liiuli II. Shriour,
15 Jhn Wist or,
III Dnvid M'f'cnnn'hy.
17 Dnvid W. Woods,
18 Jsnnc Itcnsnn,
111 John Patton.
20 Samncl 11. Dick,
111 LvCrhnrd Itiert-r,
2:! John P. Penney.
23 Kbenrzer M Jiinkln,
24 John W. lilunchnrd.
COUNTY U.MUN TICKET.
For Congress :
OEOROa T. MILLER, of Union County.
For AmiitHy :
JACOB M. FOLLMEU, of Turbut.
For Jitghter iC Recorder, d-e.
JOHN J. SMITH, of Sunbury.
For Cummimoner :
ANDREW Nl'B, of Dolaware.
For A ttilitor :
H. B. (WEAVER, of Zerbe. ,
Ma ii I n hi hi mi win
TO THE FUBLIC.
In' September 1840, the undersigned esta
blished the Scnbi-rt American, ami lias
since flint time, n period (if twenty-four
years, been its editor and proprietor. In its
principles it bus never changed, advocating
than as it docs now, the doctrines and po
licy inatmurited by Jefferson, and carried
out by Madison and Jackson principles
tVd U'oked to tlio country and its interests
mllier '.'urn lo parly.
Willi tho commencement of ibe new vol
ume of i!ie American will nppenr the name
of Esuxi el Wn.VKiir. who has, for the
tfp.ice of fourteen years, been connected in
it publication ns nn apprentice and fore
i i and who i now n?sociatetl with us in
its future publication. His long continu
ance in this oilice is, of itself, the best evi
dence of our appreciation of his; merits, and
to tho:;.'! who know him personally, wo need
ii'it commend him undeserving of putronagc
in thus starting out for himself.
II. li. MASSEK.
The undersigned informs his friends and
the public generally, that he has become
iv.-o luted in the publication of the Suitlury
An.erioiii, and respectfully solicits the pu
!: niii.-o and encouragement usually cxtend
e.l to Uimiers. The political character of
l.:j paper will remain unchanged, but every
. '':t will !e made to add to its interest and
u.-liih:ess and to make it a paper worthy of
tin: patronage of every fatuily.
The Suxnrnv Amkwcan will be printed
i :i good paper, and published ever Saturday
by the undersigned, at fri per annum if paid
in advance, or 2 50 if not paid w ithin the
IT. 1!. MAPSER,
tHuuburv, Sept. 24, 1804.
T T"To DKi.iNijriJNTS. Subscribers resi
i "ivr ft a (li-tuncc, who have not paid up
: I made no ai raugemeiits for paying, must
li. t be surprised 'on finding their papers
Miipn-'d. The cost of the w hite paper alone,
uii wli:ih the "American'' is printed, is over
ne dollar per niuihin for each subscriber,
nod that too in cash on delivery. Our sub-
erihers, will, therefore, see the absolute no-ce-.ty
of adopting this course. With the
,;ivai advance in material and labor, pub-!i-'ui.Ts
.-hould be paid fur every paper issued,
THE CHICAGO VLATFOBM DEFINED.
The Chicago platform, among other ab-f-'ir
iilii s.i to cad them by no stronger name,)
! a; s this war is a failure. This is not only
ir.itrue but disloyal, and unpaliiotic in spi
rir mill not even in accordance with the
he;i iiueiits of Gen. Mel 'lellan w ho is, accord
ing l the I't nee I t beaded bv Yallan-
i" ;'..itu, merged into the platform, and
tliL ietore nobo ly, v Idle the other branch
nl'lhe party declare that MeClcllar himself
is the pi. .tl'.ii in, a, defined by his letter of
ueeeptalicc. Th'i.- t!.o Y.d'.audigliaiil bl anch
of t!:c pally Maud ki the plat form the
.Mi t 'lellan parly ft n,l utnl, r, hi It neither
llnoneor the oll.er mi. I, i !.ti,J it, if both
ure to I ciiiu 1. The ti nib U tho Chicago
j littorm i like a bo. -.v fur, ooe at both
i nd- uiol rei-lii.g only on one mII in the ecu
ter, mid In n one oes up the other goes
im. If you a-k a piaee party man how he
i.i . . i
I' r a ini:il ir ihii t'i.iiu, lie nwt he
It Sol til,
ii -r il
i b.i M. ( lellan. !
ii' I. mid up Hi.
! i.ioi ral iu fa
il, I, . ho cull
are l l.it form. '
Vi I ii I, hi mid not for
i ! w il I i.e M ur cud i
i I. i J 41' J.
in. ir ' ii
M .ill u 1 1 . 1 1
o UJ pi r.i.oi
ion a i in. hi,
il'ivi II, U bile
e w uiuli lilijj
t l.ll'f tlm
II. 1. 1
1 1. - in. li
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ill !:ll I" l M ill I..I I t t I I.-
i III i : ii d to I I.i i .ir
oie Inti .Ii-;' I.I
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l. -OIII. ' III.
oi I . t ..ii a I i. in i
"I t . V ..i. I. .1 ii. in e
!.'.. il.. i li.. ii , bnl
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Li ;.J, klu u b f .,
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" l(M.I I II ft . ....Hit t,k
l M .' .; I Li a
I"'"' The Keliiifgrovo Time saya, "any J
Democrat, wlio enlists is an Abolitionist or
fool J"' and adds :
''If this war is to bo prosecuted beyond
the year 1801, we much pvelcr that Abra
ham Lincoln shnll have the privilege and
pleasure of doing so. Ucforo we consent to
support any man who is in favor of the
prosi cution of this wur, we shall prefer to
consign our establishment to the flames."
The Chicago platform calls for an imme
diate cessation of hostilities, and the Rich
mond FxamiiKT, says :
"Pave on our own terms, we cnn'acccpt
no peace wlintevcrand must fight till dooms
day rather than yield one iota to them."
"The North must yield all the South no
thing." "Wc shall mako no peace till wo
are in a position not only to demand and
exact, but ulso to enforce and collect trea
sures for our own reimbursement out of the
wealthy cities of tho North."
"As surely as wo triumph, so surely will
we make tho North pay our war debt,
though we wring it out of their hearts."
E&"Tbe Selinsgrove hero declares lie
would sooner have his own establishment
"consigned to tho flumc9," than to have his
Southern brethren injured by Yankee, guns.
Gen. McClellan, however, declares the Union
must be preserved, by force if necessary.
Now lure is "a conflict'' of opinion, and un
less tho General surrenders there will be a
teuibie. conflagration; by the light of which
wc imagine we can already see the t?c
liasgrove hero making tracks South, bis
coat tail sticking out behind like a skillet
kiT" Tub Election ov GEO. F. MILLER
a Fjxld Fact. Tho nomination of Geo. F.
Miller, the Union candidate for Congress,
is well received in every county in the dis
trict. That fact alone, is all that is neces
sary to convince, the most incredulous that
his election is a fixed fact, His opponent,
Ym. II. Miller, of Dauphin, seems conscious
of this, and heucc is not over anxious for
the nomination. But he must tako it
somebody must bo the standard bearer, even
in a hopeless contest. Win. II. Miller's
election, two years ago, was tuo result ot a
division in the party in Dauphin & Junintta.
There is no division now, and besides, Geo.
F. Miller will be supported by a number of
democrats. Ilia majority in his own county,
it is conceded, will uot bo less than one thou
Eauu. In Dauphin and Snyder it will be 1500
more, while Northumberland & Juniattacan
not give his opponent more than 1000, which
will elect the Union candidate by 1500.
13?" The decline in gold has already cf"
ftcted the fall in the prices of many of the
necessaries of life. Butter has declined 15
to 20 cents per pound in Philadelphia, and
about the same at Harrisburs. Wheat.
Hour, and other provisions have also sub
mitted to a small decline. In coal, there has
been a considerable decline in the cities,
from the fabulous prices that i'. has main
tained tho past six months. The cause
usMgned is, that tho government demand
has fallen otT.
1'ittnl Itiiilroud Accidmt.
About four o'clock yesterday morning a
most fearful coltision occurred on the Penn
sylvania Railroad, near Thompsontown sta
tion, about thirty-eight miles west of this
city. What is called tho Fast Freight had
reached Thompsontown running behind its
schedule time, with a full knowledgo of the
fact that the fast line from the West momen
tarily expected at that station. The freight
train had hardly stopped, and the llagmnn
bad scarcely reached the end of the train to
unfurl Ids signal, when tho fast line from
tho West came thundering along. The en
gineer of the latter train was running on his
own time, calculating, of course, that the
road was clear, and from the fact that this
train not stopping at Thompsontown, the
reader can imagine tho fearfulness of the
collision when it occurred. The engineer
of the fast line bad but a moment to observe
the flagman of the fast freight, when he im
mediately put on his patent brakes and re
vciscd his machinery, coolly and courageous
ly remaining lit his post on the engine, there
tit do what lie could to diminish the awful
destruction by which he was so suddenly
The effect of the collision was terrific.
The baggage and three passenger cars of the
fast lino were literally smashed together. At
once a scene of fearful confusion, intense ex
citement and heart-rending suffering ensued.
One of tho passenger cars, containing some
thirty passengers, was discovered to be on
lire. Those in charge of the trains, with the
passengers who were not injured, inado every
effort to rescue the unfortunates in the burn
ing car. The breaksman, (L. Imbrie.) and
the conductor, (John Mullison.) who were on
too platform ot tho cars, supposed to have
been there in answer to the signal of the en
gineer, to assist in stopping the train, were
literally smashed together, and then almost
entirely consumed, their charred remains
mingling, as it were, in a common crisp.
Soniii of the passengers say that HO passen
gers were killed, but this is denied. Six of
the dead bodies an ived at Ilarrisburg. The
through mail was destroyed and a great por
tion ol the baggage.
If?" The Now York Daily News of the
10th takes bold and open ground against
the letter of General McClellan, and declares
that it cannot find it possible to support
him. aud calls fur tho reassembling of tho
Chicago Convention. It says :
"The Democracy miut seek a candidate
ho ifiV stand upon the platform, for they
cannot l ousi.-tt'inly support one w ho U in
collision wuh tlm Convention that tendered
him tho nomination. If the platform ac
cords tint with the nominee conviction of
the liht, a due respect for the opinions of
tile ii . i In lii )'e thui Uh'thim i,!y adopted it
ri.uirr that he should tfivo back ID the
Convention the standard of the Democracy.
7 it jli in.-nit ti1 .S.ttuih.il Cvttrtttti.nt it In!
i j4 r,.,,y to convene ut the tall
of it l.ii'ruiitu t'oiiiiniitee, and, if Gem rul
Mel ti ll Hi cannot l.i,,i y (,, resolution
tliioii-li wlneli ilm principle 4)f ilui party
l;4e i.eeii i nalieiHle.l. let tlie ( 'on Vl lilloii
un. I either remodel tluir
bil in lo snd (In ; Iiiiiiioii u. tr In '111 I li il u a
I uiuli I .tc 1
-t Will suit ,e pli.tfuiui."
A Ho. ii Pnn vn: i.f txiuonliiury dimen
sion I i.ui I l f i t i ill 'i tl.e .,-.i i,Le . (ii iu rtl
I I,. ne. i an I a.ki'd f..r li.rloii;;!,, adding,
"ii. in id I m.lil.i tf ii In iiiv and sin Ui
' n ile " "How long i it mi) )o. hu sin
1 oi,r wii'i-1" liniiiiie.l ll.o til in ul, -Why,"
i I.e sn. un I, 1 I hum I secu my wife ur
: im r Urn i' in. nil!.." "Minn Inoiitliij" u.
milk. I li.i.i-i il l til ing-., "why I liana'i
smil.n u.li l.r ll.i, e )i ii." "Will. Ihsl
l.i4i It. " . J..IU' I tlm i lia r, ''hi. I )oi ate,
I . i.i I J, im- mii I n. V u lie ain't i -I lb il .'M "
l I- ii I'.- I-I..-U lliaU got hi lullouh
a.Ui 11.4I luo.
I t" tun. J'.lii C lniii.n.t, willi li
Im. n Ilm J'li .1 I. i.il i ! i ail. I uigi , will
ii-4il l.ai.eui, Ilm liuinil ni hu In. u U IM
l. I f 'Ii I ikiuIi I f tl s.M; e the
lrlon4 IVorn Ihrj Khcuaii"
QREAT VICTORY WON BY SHERIDAN.
To yfnjor-Central LLr jVc,,!t Tori:
Washington, Sent.. 20 9.30 P. M. Gen.
Sheridan attacked Early, fought a great
battle and won a splendid victory.
Over 2.501 prisoners were captured; 0
battle flags and 5 pieces of artillery wero
also captured, and the rebel Generals Rhodes
and Gordon wero killed, iuieootuer gen
eral ollicers were wounded.
All the enemy's killed and most of the
wounded have fallen into our hands. The
details are stated in the following official
telegrams received by this Department.
i ne ucpartmcni icarns wun tiecp regret
that we have lost General Russell, killed.
llAnrKn'8 Fkrrt ,Va Bept. 19, 13 M.,
18C4. Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of
War: Sheridan moved on the enemy this
morning at daylight.
boon alter too movement commenced,
heavy and continued firing for two hours;
then ceased, apparently icceding. It was
resumed about 0 o'clock, aud has continued
to this hour (13 M.), apparently in tho
vicinity of Bunker Hill.
John l. Stevenson,
HAnritn's Fekut, Sept-19, 3 P. M. Hon.
E. M. Stanton. Secntaru of War: I have
just received a report from the SigJial Officer,
Continuous firing between Opcquan and
near Winchester, very heavy since 10 A. M.
I think the engagement is general
The line is about rive miles long. Averill
is heavily engaged with tho enemy near
Darksville I have sent a party of scouts
and couriers to the front.
Shall report all reliable news.
Jno. D. Stevrsson, Brigadier-General.
Harper's Ferrv. Va.. Sent. 1U, 4.30 P. M.
lion. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: Tho
hchtincr in tho direction ot incliester is
much heavier. Our forces near Bunker Hill
seem to be driving the enemy rapidly.
Jno. D. Stkvknbon, Brigadier-General.
IlAltrEn's Feuiit, Sept. 19, 7 P. M. Hon.
E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: Just heard
from the front. Our cavalrv under Avercll
aud Merritt engaged Breckinridge's Corps
at Darksville at daylignl and up to one
o'clock had drivcu him beyond Stevenson's
depot, a distance of several miles, killing
ana wounding quite a number, and cap
turing two hundred prisoners from Gordon's
On the centre and left tho enemy were
driven about three miles beyond the Ope
quan into a line of earthworks. Since then,
as the ollicer left, ho could distinctly hear
heavy musketry tiring and continuous heavy
artillery firing as he came in.
We have heard hero heavy artillery firing,
and still continuing to this hour. Every
indication is most favorable to us,
J. D. Stkvkssox, Brig.-Gen.
Haiu-eu's l4hiKT, 7.40 A. M., September
20th, 1V01. lion. E. l. Stanton, SecrtUry
of War: We have just heard from tho front.
Sheridan has defeated the enemy heavily,
killing and wounding o.OUO ot the enemy,
capturing 2,300 prisoners, livo pieces of
artillery ana battio-llags
1 lie rebel Generals Gordon and Rhodes
wero killed and York, wouudud. Our loss
is about 2,000.
Gen. Russell, of the 6th Corps, was killed;
Gen. Mcintosh lost a leg.
Generals I'ptou, Mcintosh and Chapman
The enemy escaped up tho Valley under
cover of the night.
Sheridan is m incliester.
J. D. Stkvenson, Brigadier-General.
OHiciul IkciiitcU 1'roiu Utu, WUcri"
Major-General Sheridan transmits to Gene
ral Grant the following ollicial report just
received by the Department :
WixiiiKSTEii, Va., 7.30 P. M., Sept. 19,
1804. Lieurenant-deneeal L'. S. I! rant: I
have the honor to report that I attacked tho
forces of General Early over the Berry ville
pike, at the crossing ol'Opeiiuan creek, and
alter a most desperate engagement, which
lasted from early in the morning until 5
o'clock in the evening, completely defeated
him, driving him through Winchester, and
capturing ubout 2,500 prisoners, livo pieces
of artillery, nine army Hags and most of
The rebel Generals Rhodes aud Gordon
were killed and three other general ollicers
wounded. Most of the enemy's wounded
ami all their killed fell into our hands.
Our losses arc severe ; among them Gene
ral D. A. Russell, commanding a division in
the Gth Corps, who was killed by a cannon
ball. Generals Upton, Mcintosh and Chap
man wero wounded. I cannot tell our
The conduct of tho officers and men was
most superb. They charged and carried
everv position taken up by tho rebels, from
Opcquan creek to Winchester.
The rebels were strong in number and
obstinate in their lighting.
I desire to mention to the Lieutenant
General Commanding of the Army, tho gal
lant Generals Wright, Crook, Emory, Tor
bert and the ollicers and men under their
command. To them the country is indebted
for. this handsome victory.
A more detail report will be forwarded.
Signed P. II. SiiEltiDAX,
Full details of the casualties will bo giv
en when received by tho Department.
Kdwix M. Sta.nto.n,
Secretary of War.
'I'lio I.iiip 4a'n-rul ltuiofll.
Brigadier General David A.Russell, who
fell at tho buttle near Winchester, was a na
tive of New York. He graduated at West
Point, in 1845. 1 lo served in tho Mexican
war, and was brevet tod, "for gallant and
meritorious conduct in several all airs with
guerillas, at Paso Ovejns, National Bridge
aud Cerre Gordo." lie has also served also
w ith distinction throughout the promt war.
His rank iu tho regular army, at tho tiinu of
hi death, ua that ot .Major of tho bill iu
fat. try. IK' was commissioned a lliigadier
Geueial of Volunteer. Nov. 2t'lll, 102.
I'urllculitri ol" i Im Ilulllv of Win
IUi.TIMoiii:, Si pt. SO. Tho following i
tho American.' spii iul report of the great
but lie iu the Sheiiuiidouh Valley:
Hkah (i aih tn Miiiih.i: .Mimtaiiy Divi
sion, m 111 s lfcll, 'a., Sept. 1'J, U I'. M.
lieiieial Sheridan's, army has tin day fought
one of most s.iiiuiimiy and decisive bnltlcs
ol tlio war. letory Im ag4iu peri lled ou
our bantu r, ami llio ILUI army which an
recently threatened un Invasion of tho loyal
Ninth la l en di b ated and utterly rouinl
with a Ins of at l.a.l ifooo Lilled ami
wounded, including II vii Genual, inanely,
Rhodes, VVbiiitiiii, tit mil y J'. Johnson, Uor
ilnil and Yolk, Hid two l)rt of whom Weio
killed and Ilm other badly Mounded ; and
have 100 piuomr, nine bultlu dag
rejirescutiii niiiu di'tucnl nuum-i lul or
liiatlnlis, lit plile n Bllllluiy, wrb tai
sous, I hu in I of which oulil a in it a a
irry lots! loarl Iu li Noiih glow wuU
a.luiii4iioii for ilia l it mm ai.-l uallaut
! I'llicci who hate ailiuitd au aigual a sun-
I Iu uiiWr l-i ii.ir lliuinniihly un l istau-l
Ilm b4l u f' Il blUi, will 'ail Ida ur
J rouu.bu luiiuiiii.., a will Im ties.4iy lv
Lib fy i ltr lu ibv i ii4iii.m n hiiii.Uy.
Oithiiii.yilitii'ii fl ll.UI luUntiy
; iiioit.l In. m Hunan Hill, wloi u L. Ua
ttUuiu4 Im Ida l
I AliKll KUl i f 11 41 in.
lt dt, li diiia
iiij, l i iiniioy ids
, t-ii.ls iu ll.a tUliomiiii an 1 IUiij Uinu.
ilylil lliljHiiu R.lll, Willi l lit tlloiiM
Ill it;hi bet Un l.j .u 1
WT1 W imHHHJH PMl'MMtff-lf .JI.Hl
They occupied Martinsburg fur n short i
time ithout iloinii any uamHec to tho rail
road, aud wero eventually driven by Avercll
as far as Darksville.
General Sheridan learning of their move
ments, ordered his whole command to break
camp and prepare to march. Accordingly,
at 3 o'clock on Sunday, tho tents wero all
struck and packed iu lli wagons, and the
inherent division wero all under arms and
prepared to move at a moments notice.
l'hey remained in this state for about an
hour, when the order cainu to go into camp
for tho night, and everything remained
About nine o'clock orders were received
from General Sheridan for tho Sixth and
Nintccnth Corps to be ready to start at
three o'clock, and tho Army of Western
Virginia, under General Crook, at hve
o'clock tho following morning the order
of march to be as follows : Sixth Corps to
move out on the Berry villo ntul Winchester
road, and move in two parallel columns on
uot n sides ot ttie road, wun artillery, ammu
nition and tupply trains on the same road;
tlio JNintecntu Corps to follow on the same
and in similar order. The Army of West
ern Virginia, under Crook, to move from its
camping grouud in the vicinity of Summit
i'oint, and, striking across the country in
southwesterly direction, was ordered to form
a junction at the crossing of the Opcquan on
tuo lierryville and Winchester pike.
Shortly after five o'clock, Wilson's Divl
sion of Cavalry crossed the Opcquan, at
lierryville, on tuo Winchester pike, moving
his command rapidly along the road, and
driving tho enemy's skirmish line, gallantly
charged their works with his first brigade,
and carried them at the point ot the sabre,
capturing thirty prisoners.
In this charge. Colonel Brinton, of the
Eleventh Pennsylvania Cavalry, was wound
ed within a tew feet ot the enemy worKs,
whilst callantly leading his regununt.
These lield works were constructed by the
Rebels to guard tho fords ot the Opequan.
and to prevent our passage at this point
It will bo Been how signally they failed to
accomplish tho object lor which, they were
Our cavalry have secured a safe crossing
for tho infantry, the Sixth Corps was moved
over the Opcquan, Htid along the pike to.
wards W incliester, leaving its train parked
on ttie opposito side ot the stream, at
point about a mile and a halt distant lrom
the tord, where it termed in lino ot battle.
aud threw out a strong skirmish line. At
the same time the artillery opened on the
woods, into which tho enemy's iufantry had
retired, and kept up an incessent cannonade,
the enemy replying briskly' with parts of
There was a delay of at least two hours,
caused by the non-arrival of the Nintcenth
Corps ; who, through a misunderstanding of
orders, failed to come up at tho proper time?
General Emory had moved his column in
the rear of the baggage train of tho Sixth
Corps instead of keeping his cominaud
closed up in the rear of this advancing col
umn of tlkj Sixth Corps.
Sheridan, having learned on Sunday that
tho main portion of Early's forces were en
camped in the vicinity of Bunker Hill and
Stephenson's Depot, resolved to mass his
forces on tho Winchester and Berryville
pike, and by a rapid movement hurl them
on Early's rear. No doubt but tho enemy
wero completely surprised aud outmanoeu
vred by General Sheridan.
Wl.ilut )i.i . U IV.., .., -! I, ti,t,a u'l.rn lir.inrr
marched to the appointed place of rendez-1
vous, a portion of the cavalry under Tor
bert and Avercll. kent mi a Strom uickct
line along the Opequan, and by demonstrat-
ing in force at Burn's Ford, kept a large
portion of the enemy at tliat part of the
lield, which vas twelve miles distant from
the point where it was intended our infantry
should operate anil strike tho blow which
should result iu tho signal defeat of Early's
Delay in the arrival of the Ninteuth Oorpg
enabled Early to move Gordon' Division
at double quick from Bunker Hill, distant
about ten miles, and bring it up ia time to
form in line of battle with Breckinridge's,
Ransom's and Rhodes' commands, w ho had
ulready arrived and were funned ia a belt
of woods skirting the Berryville and 'W in
As soon as tho Nintccnth Corps arrived it
was formed in four lines of battle, about
three hundred yards apart, ou the right of
the Sixth Corps, and everything being in
rcaetiuess the aavance was soutuica ai aoouc i
twelve o'clock, and the different lines moved i
forward. The two corps advanced in splen
did style, and just as composedly as though
marching at a review or a parade, drums '
lending and colors flying, presenting such
un imposing spectacle as bus seldom been j
witnessed in the present war. In fact some i
of the oldest and most experienced stall'
officers present declared they had never
before witnessed so truely grand a spectacle.
The first line had uot advanced more than
two hundreed yards before it became warmly
engaged Willi tlio enemy, wno wero posteil
in a hue about six luuulred yards distant.
At tho same timo our artillery opened a furi
ous cannonade, throwing shells and solid
shot into tho opposite woods, where the
enemy could be seen moving up reinforce
ments. Our different lines of bitttlo continued to
advance steadily until they had approached
within nearly two bundled yards of tho
enemy's line, when the Rebels opened a
furious cannonade w ith grape and caunister
from two batteries, which they had previous
ly kept secreted nnd which ploughed
through our advancing lines, moving dowu
a largo number of our men.
Tho first line wus obliged to give way
under so murderous a tire, and iu retreating
beyond tho second lino threw it into mo
mentary confusion, and it was also obliged
to full back Uliind tho third line, which
had in the meantime- been ohligml to lay
dow n if order to avoid a much as possible
the effects of tho w ithering fire w hich the
enemy's batteries wero directing against our
Our artillery was now brought up and
posted in commanding position to alienee
these batteries of the enemy which had
caused us so much annoyance, and our line
was reformed and again moved forwurd, re;
f tabling tho advanced position, which they
lad held when they wero obliged to fall
back. But this success was not gained
without moJt olitiiatort'iUnce on tin: purl
of tho enemy.
Ciein itd Hicriduii had previously ridden
along tht lines, and was received every
w hero by iho men with tho gleutc.t tlilliu
insiu; and when they advanced it wa with
Icrrihlu determination "lo do or die Iu tho
Having nuained tho advanced position
which un had previously occupied, iho dif
fi-relil line ol lmttlu were ordered to lay
down and W ail III arrival of Crook's corps,
which wa ln-ld in rvu-rvo ou Iho uicru
lda of thr Opeipiau. 'I hey Mil nidi ml
up lo lake pu.it ion on Ilia fitreiuej rihl ol
Ilia line, III order Iu cnuulilait a movement
ou thu part of ilia rus-uiv, who wife massing
troop nutlnlr lull tUuk with a uw ol
turning our ilylil.
I'luiscly al 9 o'l liu k Crook f nue l on
tba rl 'hi of Iha NinrUviilb Cmpt, Ik D'lol
Dikiaioii ou Ilia itrnna ilj lii ol nur bin-,
aud lU H mi. I DuisloB iu Ilia irar. Hnii
p.nliiif a iliiiiinu ua) ilm Niiirlwuik Corp
, liruclai Cloi.lt hating lolllisd lit lorn, ml
alulitf lh lluva, au-l was rvtelird with lh
' Miosl .h Hi l.m i h.-rilug, Ilia uiih fouii
i iuii Iu "un iu aud wiii owl V im liialsl "
1 lunrial uflil, wuU llsinll aad aii
ill t'aitii'U il ( atalir, aatitii ii-ii :i.
i"'is i-.ui una a, i.ii su I
jkuui 1'i.id. It I ln,t Lti( ai ai.ik s-l
my's infantry and cavalry, and having been
successful in steadily driving tin ni before
them, now arrived ou our extreme right
and were prepared to tako part in the final
struggle which secured us the victory.
General Sheridan rode out to where Ucn.
Turbiirt was stationed; and after consulta
tion w ith him as to the part the cavalry
wero to take, ordered a final charge, which
was made with un imuetuosilv which noth
ing could resist.
Our lino, extending nearly three miles in
length, advanced amid cheering and yells,
which could be distinctly beard far above
the noise inado by the thunder of artillery
ana continuous roar of musketry, which for
impetuosity has seldom been execded in any
battle of this war.
Oor men bod determined to win tho day
and nerved tbemsclvet accordingly for the
coming etrnggle, and as our lines advanced
closer and closer to those of the enemy, the
battle became more and more fierce, uuld in
point of desperate and fierce curnnge it
would compare tuvorubly with any similar
contest of this war The ilaiichter now
was truly awful, and at every discharge
men were distinctly seen to drop all around,
and the two contending lines at some points
could not bave been over two hundred yards
Just at this critical period, above the roar
of artillery and musketry, and the cheers
and fierce yells of the contending armies,
could be distintly heard the shrill notes of
cavalry bugles sounding a charge, which
was the death knell of Early's army. I here
could be see the gallant Custer and Merritt,
each with his head-quarters' flag in hand,
and conspicuous among the advaucing
squadrons, gallantly leading his charge,
which, in connection with the desperate
courage displayed by our infantry, secured
us tho victory.
All honor to theso gallant chiefs who
have doneo nobly.
Those who havo never witnessed a cavalry
charge can form no idea of its magnificence,
not of its demoralizing ell'ect, wheu well ex
ecuted upon an enemy.
The stubborn columns of Early's command
were forced to give way anil break before
the fierce onslaught which our cavalry made
upon them, who, with saber in hand, rode
them down, cutting them right and left,
capturing seven hundred ond twenty-one
privates and non-commissioned ollicers, with
nine battlo-flaiis and two guns. Tho broken
and demoralized divisions comprising Ear
ly s command now lied in contusion, throw
ing away everything which could in any
way impede their flight, aud strewing the
ground with their arms.
Some made for the heights beyond Win
chester, but they were speedily dislodged by
Averill, and lorced to beat a hasty ami ig-
nominotis retreat up tlio valley, where sucli
of Early's command as arc left him are now
Our victory was a glorious one, and one
well calculated to shrill tho heart of every
loyal man with impulses of sincere joy, but
it has been well remarked, that every joy
lias its attending amount ot sorrow," and
ours was for the gallant dead aud wounded
who poured out their life's blood freely
that this great and iniquitous rebellion
should be imt down.
Amongst the killed I regret to announce
the gallant Russell, ot therrst Oivision
Corps, a commander ns faultless as it was
possible for a man to be. Bravo unto rash
r.ess, he fell at the post of honor at the head
ot his division w hile leading a charge.
General Mcintosh, commanding the Firs
Brigndu Third Cavalry Division, was wound
ed by a pistol ball in the leg, winch ncces-
llo is now lining very
General Upton, commanding a divison of
tho Sixth Corp?, was also wounded, but uot
Of the fluid and line officers I have been
abW to collect a few names who were killed
Amongst them are Colonel Babcock,
Seveuty-tiflh New York, wounded.
Colonel E. Bright. One-hundred-and-twenty-sixth
Ohio, Third Division, Sixth
Captain Wright of General Devin's start-,
Captttiii Rodcnbnugh, Second United
States Cavalry, wounded in the arm.
CapAiill McQuestion, Second United States
Cavalry, Aid to General Merrit, killed.
Major Vandenburg, Fourteenth New Jer-
! sey. Third Division Sixth Corps, killed
Major Dilliughani, Tenth Vermont, Third
Division Sixtli Coips, killed.
It is imioshiblo ut tho time ol writing
this dispatch to form any correct estimate
of our killed anil wounded, but from informa
tion at hand, together w ith personal observa
tion on the Held, I do not think it will ex
ceed 500 killed and 2.jOO wounded, if it
amounts to that number.
Surely I an correct iu stating that this
has been one. of the most sanguinary and
decisive buttles of the w ar, and rellect great
credit on Sheridan, who was constantly at
the fiont, exposing himself to the lire of the
enemy's sharp-shooters, and personally di
recting the movements of our uriny.
it a mm:.
A BEMAIHCABI.E l'UOCKEDIXQ.
4'nplurc ol'llrovt u III by llu- .tlevl.
'iiu (irm ral ('i-iuu.
THE REBELS DIVEN OUT AND TIIE
AMERICAN FLAG HOISTED BY
Caiho, Sep. 18. The steamer Jas White,
front New Orleuus on tho VilU, arrived hero
Tlie steamer Fung Shuey arrived there
ou tho l'.'th. Thu transport Continental
left ou tho sumo day for New York, via
Mexicans who had jut arrived at New
Orleans report that Cortina being unable
to copo with the French, crossed his force
of two thousand nun and sixteen cannon
over I lie ltio Uraiulo and occupied Browns
ville, driving out tho Confederates under
Colonel Ford, Hu hoisted tho American
flag and declared thut a bo was a citucii
of tho I'nited State ho would hold Browu
villo for that lioveriuueut. Hu immediately
untitled tho federal commander al Brain
of his plot-ceding, and ollcicd through him,
to tho I'liiU'd Slate Ooveruuient, hu Ser
vice of hiuiM'lf and hi army.
Tho Bagdad (Mexico) correspondent uf
the J'icayune, under date of Iho 4 th, sa
that from Iho cupulas of thai plain cuti do
su n lour armies in hostile array, iho Feder
al and Coufvderato ou ouu aidu of I ho river,
and Iho French ami .Mein uu on Iho oilier.
Thu French weio forlilwng with cottot.
ball, and II I ri ilted llie) Wuuld Unlit It
fmni M.iuurey in Mittuuioma.
I ho upoll duty nu sh lo li.nl Ueu re
dined lo una per lent. OU gold, au U pel
cent, uu ail sat.
.M4ii Fruiih pi rsoii hd ii moved ilit-lr
feiiileuii fioiu SlrfUiunroa In Hadad.
'I li U IUiUI Colnilel Foiil, pletloll. In It).
Ing driteii nut of lliow list illu, Uii.Uud pin
lit Uoll In all lliu r ivuilt suljetl ili.iling
la s tilt l hi lliu-.
Mr. r. in be, lo-rtliaul of lUy.Ud, who
hs l ll w Aiuiiiisii U-ig If ) iiij liom Lis iiousu
was aiiesii'd lit lm r iii.ili
'I U lv W a gn.nl tk.ll n t nlinu al Mtl '
Utiil.M, but taiin.it b go dowu Ilm lllil.
liiMbi Xlitding la Wnilli lull) unit. tili,u-
I -Wa am i.tolis al llilit) llu itnl ou
I Us dolUr al litss I s . I
I'tiun, Npl lis - Lv tliamtr tU'U, (.,ut
Miti.'Ui, hi anlttd Willi lUu ihii.i.,n 1
I s-i 1 o )t tUi.U) ttsmiig svtisjta il I'
h. I Ui j. ni lUti .S.nil) uiil liliani Ul.alit,
fsa-tUnj 4 jitl 'tl lisinfavaimu iUiw(. '
affairs on tho Rio Grande. On tho morning
of the (Jth tho French marched out of Hug-
dad with a force estimated at five tliouand, ,
and oomtneuced the ascent of the Rio Grande j
tbr the ournose ot attacking Mataiiionw.
i'bo march wns uninterrupted until they
reached a point opposite the Width Branch,
w here they met Cortinat with the Mexican
force prepared to contest their approach.
A terrilio artillery duel ensued, wucu me
French were compelled to fall back in con
fusion, closely followed for three miles,
w heu coming to a chaparral they made a
Cortinas opened on the Imperial force
with shot and shell and while engaged at
this point tho Rebel commander at Browns
ville, Colonel Ford, camo down on the Tex
as side of tho Rio Grande with a lurge drove
of cattle for the French, and the seeing the
Confederacy's friends engaged with Cortin
as he promptly espoused their cause and
opened on the Mexican rear.
In the meantime Cortinas succeeded in
putting the Imperialists to tight, and drove
them to Bocadol Rio, where he shelled
them. As his artillery could not complete
with their heavy ordnance on shipboard he
withdrew his forces to White Ranee, and
crossed five hundred men to Texas, where
they lay on their arms during the night of
the (ith, by tnc side ot ttie American troops.
No sooner has Continas crossed the luo
Grando than lie lowered the flag oi his
country, white, red and green, and hoisted
tlio stars and stripes, wine was greeted witn
enthusiastic cheers by the Mexican soldiers
as well as tho American.
Ou tho 9th Cortinas followed Ford to the
old battle-field of Resaca do hi Pal in a, where
ho recruited his troops tor tho night, while
Jrora tell bacK to lirowsvillo.
Cortinas in the meantime had dispatched
a courier to Matamoros to order the forces
there to prepare to move immediately, and
early on tho morning of the 8th five hun
dred Mexicans moved up the Rio Grande
crossed tlio river, and camo down on the
lexas side, attacking Ciownsvillo siniul
taucuusly with Cortinas.
Tho struggle for Brownsville wns brief
and resulted in tho defeat of the Rebels,
who were driven from the town, when Cor
tinas took possession. The rebels retreated
so hastily that they left their "rags" float
ing on the Court House and other public
buildings; but they wero soon torn down,
and the Stars and Stripes hoisted amid the
shouts of the citizens and Mexican soldiers
who weio almost as proud of tl.e "starrv
banner" as our bravo buys.
Caiuo, Sept. l!. Tho War E.ujle has a
despatch from New Orleans, of lliu HUh.
stating that a number of vessels u hich sailed
from that port for Matamoros, with cargoes
intended lor Cortinas or the general market,
were seized by tlio French at the iiioulh of
tho Rio Grande.
New Oki.KAXS, Sept. 1!), via Cairo, Sept.
19. There is much dispute over the Mexi
can news, and it is not generally believed;
but some who should kuow assert positive
ly that it is true.
Cortinas is said to be st'Jl in Fort Brown,
with nineteen guns beat ing ou M.itainnros.
Colonels Ford's Rebel Cavalry are en
camped ten miles up the Hio Grande.
The Frcncii had moved out two miles
The news from Atlanta produces a great
despondency among the Rebels, and corres
ponding joy among the loyal people.
Hood's army is reported through loyal
sources to be greatly deini raii.ieil. All the
Iruius-Mississippi Ribel army, with the ex
ception ol Uilckners Brigade has moved up i
towards w Into River. ilacUncr confront
the remnant ut our army ut Morguhia.
Our main force has been sent away from
that point. The statemcn of ils destination
would be contraband.
Colonel S. Seyniaiiski, the Rebel Com
missioner of Exchange, and Colonel Dwighl,
the Federal Commissioner, were in consola
tion at Morganziu yesterday. It is hoped
thai a general exchange of prisonei wiii ru
sult. There is nothing now fmni Mobile.
liUIrr lrom ai'U. 4ariiiilsi Ariti'y
Vasiu.oton, Sept. Jl.
The infortnatioii from the Army ol the
Potomac is that nothing ot any import ance
has occurred within the pasl I line dins.
The expected attack of the enemy on Mon
day did uot take place, although from indi
cations it was believed the llcbcls seriously
meditated an assault. Scarcely a shot had
U011 heard along the lines for twenty lour
A number of deserters come iu every day,
but bring no news.
Information received by the Government
up to noon to-day, makes it certain that
Sheridan has secured U.OIKI prisoners, mid
that every hour more are being sent lo the
VasiiinotoX, sSept. 21, 11 A. M.
To Maj. Gut. UU, X. V.:
lien, lirant transmits the following ex
tract from the lliclnnond Smtinef of yester
day : "A slight ripple of excitement was
produced here yesterday by the report that
a Yankee raiding party was advancing on
liordousville aud were w ithin a few miles
of that place.
"The result of all our 111411111 ca on this
head is that this reporl originated in the
fact that early yesterday a party of Yankee
raiders, w hose numbers is not known, v is.it -eil
Uapiituu bridge- alter destroying it pro
ceeded to I.ibeity Mills, live or six miles
above, whi-'h they also destroyed. From
this latter place they tire believed to have
gonu back to Culpepper.''
Thu operation alluded toby the '.tieh
liioiul 'Sentinel'' was by 11 force sent out
previous lo the battle of Monday.
(Sigued) EDWIN M. ST.VNToN,
Secretary of War.
The Pittsburg Chronicle, of Friday last,
says that measures are now projected to
bring to llie coal regions ol lYuiisylvania a
largu number of workmen from Iho East,
and to push on Iho maiiulacluio of cllicienl
and labor-saving coul machine. Every
emigrant ship bring over a number of dig
ger who would U exceeding glad to work
at tho present rate.
ttliuitioltlit 4'vul 'I'm tli.
fMAUuklS, Sept. is, fsfll.
K.nt f..r wk eudiug tfcpl. Id, a ti no
I'm lasirspufi, tlu,7vl II
lis ts II
To saute Huts last year,
IM U.M u
III IOat IIMIU M,
I'ousuuiplii lullul.n will recall a valuable pre.
oiiplioB u( lbs ours of 1'i-uuuiplloa, Aillnu. li..u
cluiu, and all Ibioal and Lui. atttiuona, (Use v(
Uarv.l by s. u4.u Ihsir addiM In
Us LbWAhb A w ll.N'i,
kn.t On ,
.pl II. IS -Jut b,9 Vwk
Lbll't It us- Aul Ufi' IS .
bsia sua :--W ua )nur si.iMi..a I witb in tay
Iu lb mlall v )..ul (l tbsl I Will HU4 I, l
lui a tssil hi all ili. 114 11 n.i, a Us. ip. auk lull
dnwik fe Im U.kis and umi 4 a Hi V ailalil
1 lulu, iksl a ill Swilusllt ISU...IS, la Un ds 1 I in.
, 1 .it blM.li.., a liMklv. sal all lupuniissui
lbs skia. Usin lit sstse full cli, t.
. I a. II lM a. til (isekt ib lin H.: I II. It.
M kl l1. l.j. 4'lMlS.U l ll .! I.
I li.l will ..: Ik. at in si 4i I a mil '. k i-l 1st
ill llu, W ktoawt, v ttntsta.1., Ut i4ii
4d tiiiuaika atasisl t itisia h.d a.ik.t
sit k.ea.ni 1 41s
lM'-a I 1 if 1 r at s tf i i..w w
rvu anil I. lit. Pr-ifo. J. f-A VS,
M. !.. Ortct.tsT nnJ Ai bist, f.irmerlv I, evict,
..JY'll? iVi71,i'!' i.n.,..iin"!.,.ii irsi,.l nn!i
eiirfl. if curublo. Arlifioiiil Lyes iiwrtuJ mtli
. II. .No onirj-w m'i mr txnmuistinn. i in
Ms-lionl faculty in invito!, iu hoaiu uj foor 'U ia liij
moila of treutu.utit.
July 2, ISil. ly
MA f) A M EPO UTKll"cCR AT IV K BALSAM
nit." lunz tn-ti-H l ho truth thst there arc fii "t prim-iples
In Medicine iu there ia in (Science, and this McUiuins
is ootnponmlod on principles suited to tho mtuiiluld
nnture of Man! Thscuruof Cohti l in keeping open
the pores, and creating gentle internal waruilh,
and this cancel by the an nf this Medicine. I If re
nicilinl qualities are tinned on its power to ait the
healthy and Ticormm circulation"! blood thrmish tba
lunua, it enlivens the muscles and agists the rkin to
perform Its duties of regulating tho heat of the sys
tem, end in gently throwing; off the trnsta imbalance
from the surface of the body. It is not violent reme
dy, but the emollient, warming, aoarohlng and effec
tive. Sold by all druggiat at 13 and 25 cents per
bottle. aug. I If
Floor, 12 00 Egp, 25
Wheat, 92 3S a 2 40 Baiter, 85
Rto, 100 Tallow, 14
Corn, 150 Lard, 25
Oats. T5 Pork, 1
Buckwheat, 100 Bacon, 1
Flaxseed, S3 50 lifim. 24
Clovsrsoed, 97 00 Shoulder, 20
ARK not only unequntlril. bat llier are absolutely
unequulli'd. by any other Heed Instrument in
the country. cigned expressly tnt Churches and
8ehools, they nro found to be cijnnffv well adapted
to the parlor und drawing room. Kuf'mlc only by
E. f. HHl i V:.
No. 13 North Seventh street. Philadelphia.
Where can also he fouud a complete asn.rtmcut of
the Perfect Melodeon.
Sept. 21, lSfil. lyw
A Furnished House from the 1st Norcnbcr to Ui
April to nsninll l'aiuily witlinuli-liiUln-n. vn tho back
purl of the house, lo a reliable cuuplo who would
take care of tho premises.
Also two excellent stoves ono a Clay-Burner.
Fur further particular iuiiuirc at Ibis office
Sept lit, KSnl2t
, OLL LAMPS.
I beg leave lo inform my friends nnd the publio
pi-nerally lieu I huvs ciuiiuieuccl llie manutitrturo
i f l-OAL OIL LAMl'd of every deioripti. u uud style
of finish, nt
NiLS-J S. SECOND St., PIlII.AbF.tiPHI.V
With my present facilities fur manufuturiiig. and
n pr.i.-licni experlenen uf thirteen yi-url in tlio man
Rrmcnt of the lamp business fur some nf iho largest
houses in the country, I tl.ntcr myself ihnt my expe
rience nnd kiinwlcdgv will entible me lo otl'-f tolho
public goods not I'lpmlled by any iu regard In style
nd nnrki'iiiiisliip. nnd at prio.'S c uniH'tiiig with tho
lowest. 1 shall always endeavor In lend in nflcriiii;
In the public new nn 1 u-- lul invi-inioiis incur hue.
I have nNo filo-a the wholesale agency for the sain
ofliKO. W. IlUtlWX A CO'fiCKi.toinire.n .Mbtau
Tovs. A. .1. WKI tiKN'KK.
No. as S. Secoud st., Philndelphia.
September 21. Wit.
I u i Vl t (T S A L I !
IN purnmiico of a resolution nf the ltonrd i.f 1'irec
tors of tho hunk of NorihiiiuhiTlnnd. will bo
cxpnMvl In sale, bv public vendue, upon the premises,
en SATl'KDAY. 'the i'lthdny i.t Sipienib, r. lsi.4,
all those tw.ieertnin routiuiius los iifgriuind in Iho
llnroiigli of Xi.rtliuti-.bi-r'oin.l. IVtuisylvaiiiii. limit
ing um King Streei and running buck to a i'U feet
alley ; lieing numbered in the gcin ral plan of mi, I
Borough ns lots .V.s. ;t and .12. ea. h lot c .iitiiiiiin
M feet iu width and 2tH feet in depth Tho im.
i roveie.-nt., eonsit of n LAHiiK DorilLK llltK'IC
lbl .-i:. with Kitchen nltm hed a frame stable .tc
Iteing the premises lately occupied i tho liiinkui
House i f the sai 1 In.-iiiu'iioa nnd now iu the p-.-i-s.
sii.n nf .Mrs. .1. H. I'riestly. .Silo to ciumucnca at
1 o'clock l1. M. of snid .l.-i v.
By order of the hoard of Iiire.it. .rs.
s. j . i-.uki:ii, Cn.;
ounoury. Dept. lo. I.sill.
B:if'(t-N f .OI-llMtM--.
HAVINd been solicited by numerous frien.lt I
hereby oiler myself to tlm people of Xorlliuml erlan I
counly as a candidate for the ..rti.-e of
UKtiisii:!t .t i:i-:ct)itbK!t.
Should they see Gt to steel me, I wi'l ci- lenvor t i
fulfil the duties of said office to Ibe faliio-.iou
of 11! I.
Sept. 17. ISM. JOHN J. SMITH.
E I i n Y A II c 8 1 1 ( ; rt 1 1 i j.
t'tV'The undersigned havintf purchased of K. Y.
Itriht, Ksq., his Machine Shop, Fomijry. Ac, and
will b ready In receive orders about Ihe l.Hh ins;.
Anythitii; in the shape of engines, pumps, work fur
mines. Ac. will be attendc 1 t.i. licin s prn-ticul
ninehinist. work will receive persmial insp.-tiioli 1,11 1
will be attended lo promptly.
V.M. in:x. yson.
Satbury, Sept. 10, lS.i"t.
V A K l
Ilniirn; been plneed in nomination by the I'nion
I'onveniion uf Northumberland Cuuntv for the olh.-o
i f Mi inher of Assembly from Ibis district, without
tolicitatiou. or evcu consent, on my part, and indeed
without nnr desire to inspire to oilice, I take tint
milliner of reluming my thanks to my lelloit citiem
who have bestowed this unsolicited iiutior upon me.
Aud since the nomination baa been thu. uiiaiiimnu-.lv
tendered me. 1 do not feel justified in declining ii,'
and will cheerfully join wiih my fellow I nion cili
tens iu working for. and, if ptwtible. clis luiir tlio
ticket placed in iiominntion ; knowiin; the cnuso il
represents i a. noble mm one worthy Ihe highest,
rfluru of every true man and having tho consola
tion iu case of failure, nf feeling that my nauie had
uot bevu thrust uimo the public at hit solicitation.
JAL'OU M. t'OLL.MLIt.
September 3, ISfil.
Muprciuo ( titii-i-( litest li,rli t
ol" I't-itiiny 1 1 llllitl.
"TOTH'E is hereby given that the .Vupreuie Court
i.1 tor the Niirtbt-rii District of l'ennvlvaiiia, wilt
coauueuee ils auniiiit session on tlm first Monday of
Oolobcr lieu, al the I'nun House iu Sunburv.
Irolh'y Supreme Court Northern Disl Pa
September 111, Ivil.
Llsriu Cai k roa Amu aitst at Oct. T., Is'l.
I Pwlor vs Love Jt Powell, I.vemninir, ouiit, ,
S Dewuit vs L'leiiient, '.NuriU d county,
.1 W onderlv vs Koland, Lyuouuug county,
4 Moniiiikii vs li.iirel. lluiley & Co. do.
5 Spalding vs Andrews ,
6 Maloue, n al vs Si.li.ter el al NorthM counts,
' i s runner anil otaers, l.vo e ..,
8 Nippcnoc towushili V Jcracv s-h orM It., r.01 !.
Lycoming eouui y
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CIIAULI'S Pl.KASANTS. Proth'v
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