Newspaper Page Text
Forever-float that standard sheet
Viffeathes the foe but lane before ust
eiiiipin's'6ll beneath our feet,
Aind , Shrtedonee banner:creaming o'er us
• • -- OUR PLATFORM.
4 14111 -UNION—TEE CONSTErinION—AND
o '4IE ENTORCENIKNT OF THE LAN.
U.Aft.RIBBIIRG P A
Couday f Atieiaoon, May ijk 1861
Thu /mamma of our ',editorial brethren is
pittlbtdarly called to the allotment of military
cuipAniespade to the different counties of
thitc)Commonwealth. The State officas find it
Impossible to give a general notice of this al
lotment, unless they receive the assistance of
the editorial fraternity. It is of general interest
to their readers, and those in particular who
sre,.anziously awaiting to serve their country
'in the hdur of need.
Borne of our cotemporaries who are anxious
to find fault as they are to create
b . UitTy'enguged in endeuvcring to cut ocliums
on the Republican party, because.the last legis
lature passed a law authorizing the banks to
Issue small notes. First they cry that there
anistimi no party—tbere must be no patizan
competition In the business of providing means
and men for ihe 'national defence, but when
irgr oPportunify fe'r falsehood or slander
presents itself, these same journals teem with
their insinuations against the Republicans, in
the hope of manufacturing capital for a certain
4 **lnget.theDemocraticparty. There is no deny
""frkg diat'the Breekinridge press of the state are
constantly at work in this same business—rale
ttenstrning slatements i m isrei3resenting men and
ltaittstatleg facts, to satisfy their own biter ha.
grads' and minister to the prejudices and treason
„ Abeysecretly. represent. They. are now at work
; .iott-the small. note law, doing what they can to
inisconstrue its purpose, and using their old
weapons of falsehood and detrantinn.to destroy
, , .the,usefulness and efliciency.of the. organize
tiona which have beenl3ffeoted by the state of
!knosylittinia, to aid and support the federal
itoTemment in its embarrassments and de
fensive operations. It is a well known fact
that the banks of Pennsylvania have been do-
Mg all in their power to assist the state govern-
Anent-that they .have opened their vaults, of
.lkted their credit, and given their capital to - the
government for any use that was deemed either
' 'j'udicious oineceptary 7 011 the Zubject of small
uotts, Owe lostitutiens have complained very
little while suety& currency, flowingfrom other
states, was flooding every business community
This commonwealth—and when the legisla
ture passed the law authorizing the issue of
mull nettle, it was done, not at the instance of
the banks, but the people of Pennsylvania. It
stiel . derie td get rid of the small notes of other
Mates which, at this time, are being BO ex
tensively circulated •in the counties on all oar
borders. - The object was as patriotic and hen
est as any that the state has yet made to be of
.lereice,iitthbs crisis, and the motives which
' , Asthma the allusions in the journals to which
~ke`now safer, are as base and treasonable as
any of those which heretofore impelled the
earns journals to aid and abet the treason of
their political allies in the Routh:
EVERT STEP Di THE SOLITHIEHN REULLWIC. de
'Yektps some new act of tyranny, excess and
'eentiOusnesa. The tlrsi, proceedings of this po
litical and social drama, were conducted in
the secrecy necessary to insure the success of
Any common act of villiany. The next was to
disregard the sanction of the people, however
greatly were their interests, welfare and deal
nylavolved. Professing to represent.the mu
see of theaopth, and declaring that they were
engaged In redressing certain wrongs, they did
not dare to give the people a voice in their pro
ceedings by referring the acts-to' their consid
credo:on, for adoption or rejection Up to the
Jeißg,ent:Fort Sumter, the people of the south
were regarded as the mere dependents on 'the
will of a clique of ambitious and desperate
leaders. Sitice then they have been treated
'ad`' the equals' of the poor wretches who
are bought and sold in the marts of the
south—and now they are to be degraded
fee below the meanest slaves on earth, bybeing
made subject to the rule of a dictator. We
have predicted this to occur as part of the
bloody transactions of this criminal act of usur
pation, and we have been denounced for the
prophecy. We have declared that the crime of
la Davis aspired to a throne—and that the
01:disci-of thit entire movement was - the subjaga
tion.totathe.vindication of the people of the
raw* ;We have our prediction verified now
'by oyes declaratilins of the niost respecta
bleorgizie of secession, i f there can be respecta
bility ip such .a movement. The Richmond
Bnin2r f, would have a man clothed with
-dictatorial functions,'-"for the reason that
usurpation of power by the chief for the pres
ervation of the people fican robbers and mur
derers will be reckoned as genius and patriot
ism by all sensible riled in the world now, and
* by every historian that' will judge the deed
heriaft — This is the lest actin the drama.
The next will be the erection of the gullotine,
when youth, age, defenceless women and inno
ciehirchildren wul he_off.red a sacrificato sat's-
APIV??9,* anger anal hatred 9 i the
pictator of the South. Truly there cannot be
~,,iewahhch speed in the operations of the g0y...,
tris t moht to rescue that portion, of the peopl e .
04bl" nation who are already -overburdened
Oittiitititief rebellion, and who asst about to
beStfpgulued by its rulers and repri*tatives.
HABITS OF LIFE.
Our young volunteer will find himself '
surrounded by circumstances in the camp dif
ferent from those thitt were peculiar to him
while moving in his sphere at home. His hab
its, whatever they were, will be compelled to
undergn a change—and it is in the judicious
management of this change that so much of
his efficiency and success will depend. The camp
is an unrestrained field in which the young
volunteer discovers that he is thrown entirely
upon himself for the protection'of his life, his
health and his comfort. His first temptation
will be a desire for something stimulating. He
?will feel that he should have something to in
crease his enthusiasm—something to make him
gloriously valorous in his own estimation.—
Reflection will do all this in a reasoanble de
tree; if he - i4ly could be convinced of this fact:
But he does.aot believe this,. and therefore too
often resorts to strong drink. He stimulates
himself—and as the reaction is equal to the
action in all stitnultis, the larger the doses of
drink for such a purpose, the sooner the effect
is produced, and the greater the evil the soldier
suffers from the agency of stimulus. Hot cof
fee or tea are both preferable to strong drink—
while neither are necessary to produce ardor or
.enthusiasm Ina healthyorganisation controlled
by a well balanced mind. Avoid stimulus,
therefore, and slob avoid the inconsiderate use
of water. In hot weather, or when aroused by
sudden or prolongod action, copious draughts.
of water are injurious Water acts differently
on different stomachs—while the human sys
tem becomes adapted to certain qualities, a
change of which is liable to have the most de
leterious effect on the stomach. Young vol
unteers cannot'be-too•careful-lnihese pardon'
oitenCif complaints to which large
bodies of moving men are subjected to, is bowel
disease. Change of climate, exposure, meat and
drink, have all their influence in this particular
complaint. A moderate use of animal food will
prevent the occurrence of this complaint, as
well as protect the soldier from other diseases
equally as dangerous. The World discuses this
point of our subject by declaring that every sol
dier should take all the time he can to eat,
and be careful about induging his appetite be
tween meals, when he has access, as be some
times will, to unused delicacies. In case of
bowel complaints, if circumstances allow, fast
ing and lying flat upon the back (not upon the
bare ground,) and keeping as warm as possible,
are usually more curative than medicines:.
Nothing is morn tempting when a man is foot
weary after a hard , march, than to plunge the
feet into cold water.' Nothing Is more danger
ous, or more likely. to .induce pulmonary dis
eases. Wait until the feet , are entirely dry and
cool—it is better to wait until the next morn
ing. The same is true of all bathing—the
face, wrists and hands only excepted—it should
never beindulged when heated. Bathing early
in the morning is healthful and invigorating,
and should be regularly practiced, when possi
ble, for the sake of cleanliness. A dirty man
is always liable to disease. Yet it is not well to
,noel ... 1 1, except-upon tirrhandsress the
alkali contained in it unduly purges the pores.
Water, the natural nob recta used,
is the most efficacious cleanser. Next to the
temptation of bathing at improper times, is
that of throwing one's self on the cool, invit
ing ground, when hot and weary. Never do it,
or at most for more than a minute. Leaning
against a tree or the back of a comrade, aaboth
sit upon blankets, is far better. When eon
must sleep on the ground, spread your India
rubber blanket under, if you have one. Bhen.
matiams, agues), diarrhceas, dysenteries, and
fevers may thus be avoided. Don't discard
your, flannel shirt because it is warm ; and al
ways remember that a suddenly checked per
spiration, whether by incautious drafts of
water, by lying on the ground, by sitting in
the wind, or otherwise, may be the' means of
swift disease and death. When you are on
guard, or marching in the rain, keep your
shoulders dry if you can. If you are wet through
keep going till your clothes dry, and you will
not be Ilk ly to take cold.
To CoIutSSPONDBETS.—" Freemen, to the Res
cue," is patriotic in sentiment but very poor in
rhythm. We therefore decline its publication.
We are , very sensible of the kindness of tikose
who seek to benefit us by advice, but does it
never occur to some of these gentlemen, Ufa
we are as jealous of the reputation of the Tar,-
Wail% as they possibly can be, and equally as
anxious to Make it as well an organ of the in
tereetsof the iihble - Couritif,"ai to lender it, so
far as possible, the representathws of the feel
ings and opinions of the patriotic people of
Sionsuair SEWARD is charged with duplicity
by Jeff. Davis, on the allegation of Mr. Camp
bell, the resigned Judge of the United States
Supreme Court. Mr. Campbell writes to the
effect, that whtle delaying to receive the South
ern Commlisioners, Mr. Seward gave them,
through Mr.' Campbell, to understand that Fort
Sumter should be evacuated ; and that the
subsequent attack on the fort was brought
about by this equivocating on the part of Mr.
Seward. Doubtless Mr. Seward will show:quite
another aide to the story when we have his
SOS XBODY says that printing ink will be de
dared contraband of war and that the result
will be to stop all the'southern newspapers. It
sometimes seems as if that would be a blessed
thing to happen in the north. Printing ink
does a great deal of mischief, everywhere, as
well as a large amount of good.
GOOD FOR TRH Pialsof.- 7 Pateon Brownlow, of
the Knoxville (Tennessee) Whig;atill holds out
nobly. In a late number he says : "That all
may understand .us, we take. occasion to say,
free from all excitement, that to destroy our
office, or stop our windpipe, is the only way itb
kWh we can be prevented from henonneing
secession,Tuldll4Witalliftikei tIVOn. There is
now bnt three -Union papers in Terms:see, as
we consider, and miles§ we are assassinated, or
honor. of.startding4kme. • ~And there , we shall
stand-neither the-gates.pf hell, nor the, pres
sure of seixesiorrrlota, being able to prevail
airalailt our vouriclion of light."
Ipennopthania ;Bairn atlegraph, - infinbai Mai I, 1: I
FROM THE FEDER4b CLPITLL
Corrispoßdence of the Telegraph.]
Will you please publish the annexed card in
acknowledgment of many favors received at
the hands of
_,.nrir Harrisburg Mends. We ar
rived here about half-past ten last night, having
marched through Baltimore with our flag at
the head of our company. We were the first
military to bear our national banner through
the city. Our friends will be gratified to learn
that the marching of -our boys elicited consid
erable remarks, and we were taken for regu
lars. We brought up the rear—the post of
danger—and were cheered several times.
Yours, &c., • - Rum . Id!Constrox.
The-Loohiel Grays would-hereby4eknewledge
a strong sense and appreciation of the gener
osity or the citizens of Ha i rriebruir dpriEg our
encampment at Camp Curtin. The remem
brance of our kind treatment abdthe trust that
the feelings which prompted it quill exist will
go far to smooth the rough pathway of the
We must acknowledge our indebtedness to
Col. Geo. A. C. Seiler and other officers on du
ty about the camp, for their nniffiim attention
and gentlemanly bearinjtoward us.
To the ladies who so many And so often
cheered our hearts by their presence and kind
words we would avow a determination to de
serve on our return still more attention on their
part, and to those especially who so actively
plied their needles for, several days in our see.
vice, we are Amer -grataftili• We also publicly
express our gratitude to the estimable lady who
by her generous donation Supplied our compa
ny with comforts we , should otherwise have
• We also thank Mr. H. W. Hoffman, the gen
erous dairyman who would insist upon supply
ing us with cream all the time we were in
Camp Curtin. Mr. Platt, in presenting ns with
white head covers, has entailed upon us a debt
to be appreciated - under ' the bointog summer
sun. Another set of laud friends presented us
with gum blankets( ; but to enumerate all the
kindnesses we received would be a task beyond
your room or patienCe.
Col. Coverly of the Jones House must accept
the warmest thanks for his bounteous and ele
gant eollationitivenlin tWedsieeday. sifternoon,
and we proudly, trust we..may., be able to recip
rocate. Among the 'brightest spots in our memo
ries will be that of the Oftriiheltolniklidness
we received from the citizens of Harrisburg
for the past few weeks. Pledging ourselves not
to prove unworthy of their favor on behalf of
the Locmaa °RATS.
WASHINGTON, May 17, 1861.
My heart leaped with icy pn last evening
when I witnessed the entrance of the "Lochiel
GreYiribto the Vedeital Mettophiii: To see so
I many. indmatef4 l3ll 4 -4 rat* "&-‘7l4lPg to
sahrifice . tlie &Sir ones aniome &titre pros ,
pacts, and their lives, in:likens° of the glorious
"stars and stripes ' filledithe heart with rap :
turons emotion. My sincere prayer is, that
amidst the carnage of battle, in the hour of
success, in the times of adversity and tribula
tion, He "who doeth all things well," will
shield them from traitors, and return them
home safely to the bosoms of those who are
now shedding . bitter tears for their - safe deliv
ery, and praymefor a victoryof right over re
bellion. The company is quartered -in the,
Union building, corner of4lxth streetand-Penn
sylvtoda Aventie, , , but will, this afternoon, be
removed to the Arsenal, about.one and a. half
miles below the city, along the banks ofthe
Potomac, until Monday, at Whso l .---tiniegult
1-.....cir-strartroirtou - freltble, on the Vie
ginis side of the river, where they will be.per
lir. lit•Cormick, the . gentlemenly.captain of
the Greys, by his - decorate bearittg; indefatiga
ble exertions, and kindly attentions,
tacked those under his wmznand 'to ,itlin with
indissoluble bonds.- Lieutenants Jennings and
Fisher have also gained the good will and con
fidence of their compatriots; and I ventnre the
assertion ihat thereltue 4borpe-in 'the service in
which a morebrotherly feeling Is exhibited than
the "Lochiel Greys."
The yotniciiien odniieetel with the company
have been busily engaged for severafhours this
(Friday) morning writing letters to theianxions
at home, and I suppose many have reached:
them ere this harriedly-wtitten'tspistlechis ar
rived at its destinatloq., . ,
There are now iu thic City from 91), : te.,i11},000
troops, all eager for a brush, aridltisgenerally
conceded by all that Gen. Scottie s o
his arrangennencs as to be able to ad ce forces
into Virgiffa - lifltfi lll iiiiii 7- days. - f in the
coarse of a few days yottinutY loot *biting
news. May. . ~ .
~ Daftness and the gloomy shade of death"
inVlinn the rebels "till misaidei d apit, a;apair
drive theM to break their ugo9lui oy Mpg them
selves. Such islhe wish of thousnids of pa
triots in the land. 'Yours, rft peoffoily, '
READ QUARTIate Looeral, Guns,
- " - ' W:difheyAn, Max l o ig: 4.
kobeiWW — nig
would like to knovi'wheri the Le&blel Greys ,
are and what they are doing, I havacteken•the
present opportunity , to inform such, if any, that
we are in Washington, and are quartered in a
row of buildings situated in the sotith.-eastern
part of the city, on the leftist*: of the Potfr
mac, and known by the name of. "Commodore
Boger's Bow. They are owned by the Govern
ment. We had quite a pleasant trip from Har
risburg to Baltimore and from Baltimore to
Washington.- All along the road - between Har
risburg and Baltimore, AUAribt ikrit stationed at
the differiint 'Aridete:, ' Ori - the o'the'r ride Of
Cockeysville, we met part of the
(Guards; they are encamped on e Iff of land
in a tiookadinafnit - tilie railroad, and-report
that they' , are in good 'end doing Tell.
We met Capt. Eyster at Ceclieysville. We
reached Baltimore at half peat four, the Michi
gan boys leading off and the Lochiel Greys
bringing up the rear. Just ' before reaching
Baltimore, we were supplied with Ave mounds
a piece. There were hardly seYpersolureit
the depot, but all along the ' route the
streets were crowded; but there were no
demonstrations of any kind with the excep
tion that twice there were faint attempts
to cheer our National emblem whith was car
ried at the heilid of our menliALY tit one of the
sm r t
members of our company Mr , The only
hostile demonstration that was
e, was that
of a lady, who waved a tistg at me
from a second story window. -4 °_We left Balti
more at seven o'clock for hi ftgton. The
polka force . were out pretty and Mar
shall Zane•was about for some thee. We ar
rived : at Washington at eherep. o'clock and
were quartered at the Unikik . Houae oppo s it e
the National, which place we remained until
Thursday afternoon, •when we marched here
where we will stay until further Orders. The
membets of the company v e an well.
. . 17101:NOWN.
LIMON OF m Ussis.—lt has been propOsed,
in come quarters, and the idea will very prob
ably be adopted, to strike off a medal to be
1 1 presented to every volunteer who hue entered
1 into-the service of- thwflovernment - to defend
the capital and to su • le,.4.Wint, in com
trieniotaticin of the . ottail' - add services' of
our brave soldiers. - w whole army would be
denominated, under thitartingetemt a,
_ 4 14 . ,..
gion of the Union," and the Medal allridibt,to
would perpetuate this honorable and aggippri-
WasamaTax May 17, 1861
FROM THE OLD GUARD.
Correspondence of the Telegraph
Lustasvia, May 19, 1881
I had the pleasure this morning of meeting
Gen. B. A. Shaeffer, who accompanied; Gen.
Negley from York, for the purpose of review
ing the troops stationedhere in Camp Johnshn.
They compose the 14th and 16th Regiments,
and are in excellent spirits and condition. The
Verbeke Rifles, of Harrisburg, are in Camp Jehn
eon. "The boys" areall well,and seem to be lm-.
proving In drill, as well as increasing in devo
tion and military ardor. wee astonished to
find this company here, not having given much
attention to its movements, so that while de
lighting myself among a large crowd observing
the regimental parade and drill, I was equally
gratified to hear theencomiums bestowed on
our fellow citizens oiapoelsig the Verbeks
On parade, they certainly presented a soldierly
appearance,.andafter the review had ended, I
was equally gratified to learn, that the health
of, all the pien_was extaillenL This will be
cheering information to their families and
friends at home.
I was present this evening at a very inter
esting and imposing proceeding, thepelebra
tion of the centennial anniversary of the
Lutheran church of Lancaster city. Today
one hundred years ago, the Lutheran church
of Lancaster was dedicated, since which time
we can imagine, not describe, the changes and
vicissitudes through which the church and the
congregation have passed. In this building, long
before* the Revolutionary war, many a blessing
was called down on the bid' tyrant and beer
drinking potenate, Gairge the rf., and here,
on the same altars, the cause of liberty was
consecrated, and freedom blemed in her °stab
lishment among the American colonies.- -
Here, too, as is only known by tradition, the
great victory of New Orleans was most sacredly 1
celebrated witbethe pomp of the eloquent ce
remonies of the old Lutheran customs. 1 1 1
could not help thinking of these facts as I I
noticed among:the congregation to day, many
officers and Soldiers, come as it were for a se
cond blessing beneath these ancient corridors
and galleries, for a cause as pare and holy as
that which impelled our fathers to shoulder
their muskets Valley Forge dud Brandywine.
I could not help remembering that also beneath
the same roof, the Continental Congresa, flee
ing from the halters of the British army, held
their sessions after signing the Declaration of In
dependence at Phila.—and that here, also, La
fayette, during his visit to the United States,
eat and. listened to the preaching of the word
of God. These were slight incidents compared
to the phanges in the social and business con
dition of those who have gathered around these
same altars. Slight, as the memory of years
resumes the recollection 'Of 'a brief existence,
with its changing faces of beanty and manhood,
now gathered to , their long'hoons, or scattered
abroad among the communities of the nations,
their names only remembered , as hocumhold
words, the reminiscent,- ce 93 their. lives preser
ved in cdnglet-hirto arzirieniship often en
shrines its Adele, while they become embalmed
in a love as enduring as that of life. The ear.
IfiQll hiring the ey4ting,exerables was.deliver
ed by , a lineel „deep:a:Want of, the preacher
soldleiof the levohdiert, Peter Muhlenbergr-
Bev. A. H. Muhlenburg, a gentleman of the
most profound scholastic attainments, as well
as brilliant oratorical p3wera.
To-day, also, I noticed another ceremony, of
a sadder and more painful character, the
burial of one of Lancaster's best citizens. It
was the funeral of David Cockley, a man who,
if not known as were Fulton and Cartright, yet,
in his pursuit of the mechanical soleness, as
useful In his sphere as were those great inven
tors and mechanics. Mr. Cockley was among
Die - first engineers on Die - old Philadelphia aid
tiolungtlazallozad, and. in itis.oznnection with
Tie mechanics by railroading. Mao consider.
able etninencormong 'crow igaged in that
business, or a practical as well as scientific me-
The death of.such men leave voids in
a community that Jim not soon filled up.—
Their presence among and departure from men
are not noticed by the world, .11,8 they should.
be, however much mankind are benefitted by
their labors. a a
PROM CAMP SCOTT.
Norrospandetice of tbe Telograph,l
Tonic, Pa., Ma 18, 1881
Although the report has been prevalent in
'camp for the past few days that we were under
marching orders, we still remain here. in a state
of blissful ignorance as regards our future wove;
meats. Anx.ipty *pictured utonajtpost every
face`in the '
camp, and the desire to leave to
ward the South is universal ; yet the men are
patient, although they express themselves as
decidedly opposed to being kept continually in
the belief that the next half hour will termi
nate thiiiihiy. hire. Weire anxious to leave,
and hope hylaienday. r at.leata l . to.take up our
march. The general impression is•that we will
go direct ttirough to Washington:.:-
The commanding officer here filen, William
U. Seim, the Present Surveyor General of. the
Commonweilth. Two of his staff,"consisting
of Gen. BertriMA. Shaffer and Col.Dios. J. Jor
dan, are also here. The military regulations
of the cobalt are orate perfect. The commissary
department gives general satisfaction,
the food furnished is of a good quality ,and
plenty of . It; at least I can say as much for
the second regiment, over which Col. Stem
baffgh paysparticuhir attention. In speaking
of the Colonel of our .regiment it gives ma
nic:azure to say, that, he enjoys the _entire eon
fidence of the men, and wherever he leads they
will follow. He'is every inch an officer and a
man. The other Pfkere of .o.llr,ravirtient are
Lieut. Col. Welsh, of. Columbia, Lancaster
county". Major Given, of Chester county, and
Isaac S. Waterbury, Adjutant, of Haniaburg.
The ijiholionti unties incident to: the hasty or
fiallioittka of ourToSitittOrikatthe iianner in
which the field officers have performed their
task, reflects credit upon' them as, gentleman
and military officeta.
• With all the, effiuttiof some of our beat men,
it Is surptle(eig loin , some will grumble. It ap
pear; to tad that if theloyernmeat would fur
nish a halt - "thattrass to every man, time le
some that wciuldgramble But we meat ex
pect such things in a belay organization like
'ours. Time cinircan remedy 'flat evil, and the
events of every day prove that in a short time
yerything, will be in w. rking order. In a
State like Pennsylvania there can be no lack of
provisions, and there li certainly no lack of
money; and if the men suffer for any of the
necessaries of life, it is a fault that can easily
be remedied, and I have no doubt will be.
There to evidently inudhlruth fa the maxim
"Go away from home todearar the news."
was much sinpriteci to seen Card in your paper
strenuously denying the truth of some of the
remarks in my-last letter. The attack of "G.
W. C." upon me was entirely usoalled for and
his assertion that I was they 7. - for disobedi
ence of- orders is a malicious and wilful false:.
hood. He says,that a 4its grumblers only are
not going for the w+r and makes other asser
tions in his raid equally as erroneous. QW
Thursday evening a, paper was gotten up , by
one of the commissioned cdfitiere, with thein
tendon of having-.those sign that wished to go
for the war. Out of seventy seyenordy hveny
one signed, leaving fifty-six gruwblers .ii:kthe
company. Finnigan suggested to mikthatim4
should change our na_ma to Wit
Guards a things it would bp %we sit
priate. But' to Lai 'all jokesWO I ti
public know the ,plain. triztliln Oilmen
this e . professes to
•knowso.much-ahnnt,4loin tell him inlirlisf
that we aregltswefr mr, but it will
be after we hfiviWred'our — thWe Tel/
The Coalmine and Thruerienoe of
Pmfinunifor the benefit elutes a warning
and, it maker to young nten who suffer Iran Nervous
Debtli?Preenidure limey, etc., supplying at the same
tlatie,mitAllef SIM Owe, by one who cured hlurselt,
_capons. through medical lutpcel
nen and quackery. 'Stogie °spies may belied of the
thor , &Aitken Kerma, Beg., Bedford, Kings county
N. Y., by enclosing a postpaid addressed envelope.
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED
JUST PUBLISHND ON THE NATURE,
TREATMENT AND RADICAL CURe- OF SPEREATOR
RHEA or Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervous
ness, Involuntary Emissions and Impotency, resulting
from Selt-abuse, 3n. By ROL J. Colverwell, M. D.—
Sent under seal, in a plate envelope, to any address, peat
NM, on rev! of two atampt,_ by Dr. CHAS 3. C.
KLINE, 127 wary, New York. Post Mee Box, No
PURIFY TIER BLOOD.
Mort maw Las Paul stri) Parana &rms.-
/tree frost an Mineral Paitons.--In-eases of &softie
Ulcers, Scurvy, or Eniptionti or the the operation
of the Life Medicines la truly astonishing, often removing
Ina few 4ya, every votittge of these loathsome diseases
by 'their pbrlrylhg encU lei the blood. Billious Feelers,
Fever and. Ague, Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Pike, and in abort,
most all diseases soon yield to their curative properties
No family should be without them, as by their Wittily
use mush sulfeeing and expense may be saved.
Prepared by gill. lIOFFAT, Y. D., New York, and
r We by all btsgglata nov9w
~,E ,EOEIIITS WANTED.
nutnber of sober able-bodied young
Lmen are wanted to re organize the Dauphin Guards,
(Inita:l:try oncopsoy) for service 'under the not of 18th
May, MO. applicants will please 'apply to either of the
rfIRE AtliTOR app ointed by -the Court
j_ of Oommtin Pleasmf Thmphin cotinty to distribute
among the creditors of Daniel Riegel, the balance re•
mining in the hands Of Israel Duly, assignee of said
Riegel. will meet the parties ihtertated at his omoe, in
the city et Harrisburg, on Tuesday, -the lgth day of Jane
next, at 10 o'clock A. M., of whieb they will please take
• H. 11, HRAYDON
May 16, 1861.
In consequence of the increase of the regular
army an "Army Medical Board" ban been con
vened, and it now in session at New York city
for the examination of candidates for admis
sion into the Medical Stall of the army.
Applicants Must not be lees than twenty-one
or over thirty years of age.
Applications must be made to the Secretary
of War, or through the Surgeon General of the
Army, stating the recklence, place, and date of
birth, acoompanied by respectable testimonials
of moral character. myBo-Btd
Northern Central Railway I
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
vim TRURO DULY TO AND IRON
3E3 TI IStE 0
N AND ANVILS SUNDA-Tf, ,ALAY - 11rat,
~...Xoreetheir Troth at the Northern Central
way wl leave Harriliburg and Dalitinere aa %Weirs t—,
MAIL TRAllivill leave at ..... . ........ ..120 P. BL
matpApAg 41 it " 3 . 00 A.
HABBIe.BLIPBI AOOOICKODATION 7.50 "
NAIL I'ItAIN erillleave at. 9. 15 A. BL.
LOB= PRA IN , „" 2 111),P AL
HAillillilillllil AOOOIINIIOI/AIION 8 X0(.1
til ' 43 I NG' NORTH : .
NAIL TRAlMisaves Harrisburg ...... 1.16'P.M.
P.SPREES 806 "
the only train leaving Harrisburg on Sunday will be
the McNees, South, atll.oo A. N., and EXpress, North,
at 8.06 P. N.
For Anther Information apply at the Moe, In Penal..
A. 0. SCHNELL, Apo.
aan:iiign, May 20, 11181.—dst
BETWEEN- NEW YOKE
T AND EMBARKING PAS.
juri3KNOZIII3 at QURIINSITOWR, (heknd.) The Liver
pool; New York and Philadelphia ilieiniainp company
intend downlink their toll powered (nylio•Mifit iron
ilteamstdpe aa Werra :
YANGAROD, Signiday, 26th kap; ETNA, litierilpf,
Ist June ; RDINBURGH, day; Juni ; and every
Saturday, at Noon, from Plan 44, North itivir.
, aim or rmisAas. •
EMT CABIN $l5 00 113 tEIRRILGII,. ~.00 00
do to Londsoi . .i.4 Bo OD 1 0 0 10 4 000 X. -0 0 0,00
Steerage Ilaturn Tialcata, good Rot B' xl -.
1 0tdba...•.110 , 00
Passengers fasersi;ded to Paris, 'Nino,' lion t ba rt
Braman, Itottardam,Autwarp, /100., at l'adooeirthiongh
iffileYerSOns Leh* W brfig outehde trloops b . dy
ifokets here at the folloseing rata, to New York : Prop
Ltrepoofor Queepetovnt; let Clabin,ALSBs cad $lOll.
Sewage frOla /470rP001, $4O 00 Qthienaloiio l
These &manta have $1 aoaottunaktiona Or
Peneengere, and carry • . Surgeon& They are
built in Water :Ugh Iron ins, and have Patent, Fire
Aludbgatom on board. for farther inforaustlon ATV,
at the Conipiare Muse;PAlA Asps
mr20.4.1 16 Itioadwai,blisr York.
Or . O. O. Zimmerman, Agent, Harriatim.
For sale at F. TRACE'S Cedar Wate,
Ilandketory, No. 28)4, troutti Second street.
OF 00/11610b1 COUNCIL of the Finances
,city of Harrisburg, for the year ending
Marcia $l, 1861. _
Pelisselit.Debt ..... 6142 909 60
liabilities luottrrea . ................... pald E by oity
Street walks and brick
for stabs' . . ,
ndedrents and gas bill
Repairing old Harris
burg IMAM 100 00
Washington' Fire Om
PlkaT 385 22
'Rope Fire company.... 6 78
Citizen Fire company.. 8 Bs
Friendship W ( 261 60
Water department 6,718 60
Printing lob' 71 . n ••
•• . J2l 2734.00
S„M.. Roller - 00
BridilhleatiT eh as
Leather; LI .K. Green.
Bridge elate iltreistiFemi;•
Sylvania B. R. C 0..... 800;00
Pict handles and wheal.
banows , 82
ffotadkinielllunnpaaa.: 4 "241. 00
Expenditures olCity Qum
City Couunbudoners... BO 80
Culverts, crossings, -
brOges, inlets. laying
• -gutters, Mirk mutt, ,
lumber, dro.„ 4602 06. 1,486 24
_flutters latct by .property.
Moue ..... *„g,U;
de 10 00
Hope Fire Company ....
NOWA Vartall .
Orders givion by 'lre Com
LIANDER N. OTT
JOHN J HALL.
ota mackmati lls.
Reuling, Trace &Owe%
Iron awy, .1111_,11ey...
Lomat noels. W.91410r.
State Ciipitra Bind. Pee;
Coniage biro Ito. do., N.
Gravol, Mrs. Murray.—
th d— •
ody =moos. J. H.
QttPo Alight .M
S ws raii24l: .
arta of ommos:
Wm. Kepner oe,
A.W. Watson. liounues /W ;
A. K. hAmorte k, late
JOll3l U. MOM Q V 50.
Davi councild Harr* Birk,
,Alex. Watson,olq• Tow
sum readied two.
tV ai l ; F
Ueil li tiTtir%
1807, ' /RR So
ed ßorougtax, 111110,Milawb
,spepei, o s 1,831 oe
Oily tax *meow by
Ake. Waken 001 17
Oily tax collected by 9.
My tax collected by
Adam Reel UM 07
City tax collected by /mi.
Thompeolt • " 1127 70
Water Rest colleated by 4
0.0. Zimmerman — 2,101 90
Water rent oollected by
Water rent collected by
M. Kirk, 1869 1,074 At
burg Bank . _ 3,000 00
Feniku and peradUtio
tap water pipet
Fernley and permits to
tap sewers—. ..
Floes and forfe i t u r eslialt
by Mayor.. •
Loan Oemetary May0r........ . ...
Water rent, Cont. Dauph
water rent, aarritto ars
Water rent, _
Water rept; Auridalubit
l&r e ' mn eurkWartiii;
Water rink. -
nia &Wald compahr.
Water rent, Penneybia
Water rent, Harrisburg
Water Tent PlOaduadaa—
ph% and. litakdkarial. -
road nomandt” • • •
Nagar rent, CEMlMillid
" y Ballroad caw
Water rtait, frwstiowd
r ia l irk to. telt
7 4 2,172 et
war on amount, of
Cl4y , gamy Cloondn- •
'loners 1,724 ock ,
t den of COT Co non
-I ntectst OD PrOollb
INDIA!" . ..... . Vie
Onto tat nellien bor.
'" 4° lgh ri!id I '7
vitY'erft• ... see if
_ t of two. MK Mad :
Qty Tam 0; Zhalnor
nun, millooMe —. . .. 2,106 6IJ
City tax, Adam itoscool
tor _ . . LAOS to
City Us, Jas. B Thomp
son, oollsoter., us 21
Balance due MillMcel
nob, Oct. 1, WOO"
..4 3 j6 02 c‘
ti,,O g 6'
Cast owes envoi..,
&unwed aszioant ei
Ilaanog debt -. • tun.
, . . .
_ 44I6 RAW I Iik " •
.1•040: • ' Ar•
berry lia•Y 352 p, 4
Coos __war, Na•
gio street. .
Work on a
2nd District Gee. Wen-
rich and bands.
3rd District, John Weit
Repairs of Harlon NOUN
Gas, lamps, labor, 1c...
Alex. Hamilton. ...... .
Alex. Roberts, extra....
up, including ma, fur
Interest., . .......
Ilose and MN
coal and gul ag =
and allowed by Cban
Hope f oil brooins, nun.
Friendship, 011, brooms,
ddais, i fbr buildingCourt
Good Will engin*
lit approprialloa orders
• passed amounting....
pulsed ainonothf o . i ..
(Odor of Contrail to or
no. of dn..—
AUtaring and construct
fag dda walks sad
canal at Hiat• etrost..
lag notion and clot.
tog at male of mutat
Hearse H. Morgue, Chief
or Polko. • -
Naito 1.. Wai.Zionii a; .
weary Redebaregh k aA w
Joshua Faekktr, teak
neer Water Works....
John Clark,Ldlo. ......
ww-wink c ear i
~i e a r
. 2,/13 60
35 Ili t
10 SS 407 Pa