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THE UNION-THE CONSTMITION-ANE
1.111, ENFORCEMENT OF lIIE LAW.
Tuesday Afterpoon, July 16, 1861.
From the accounts received from Western
Virginia, the efforts of traitors to hurry that
portion of the Old Dominion out of the Union,and
bring its people 'beneath theJauggero aut of seces
sion, have proved utterly abortive. Treason has
been completely scotched—it is on its back,
deprived of its fangs and its venom, and utterly
impotent for harm. The movements of the
federal troops have so completely prostrated the
rebels, that they can no longer rally a respect
able number, and are driven now from rock to
cliff, fugitives from justice and their own
homes. There is no longer any doubt, either,
that a large majority of the people of Western
Virginia are opposed to secession—that a large
number of the rebel army are opposed in heart
to the rebellion, but being forced" into service,
they have not the opportunity to show this al
legiance, except when in battle, to lay down
their arms and retreat.
The death of the traitor Wise, if it is true,
will give a different phase to the complexion of
the rebellion, in all parts of the Old Dominion.
There is no denying that he exercised an in
fluence of fear and force over many who will
now desert the ranks of the rebel army, and
seek atonement for their treason by fighting
for the Union. The appearance of the federal
troops, now victoriously in possession of the
most important localities in Western Virginia,
will give a fresh force to the federal troops in
eastern Virginia, so that we may safely expect
to hear in a very few days, that the federal au
thority is being proclaimed and maintained in
all parts of the ancient commonwealth of Vir
THE MURDER OF JONATHAN CILLEY
The rumors which we have had of the death
of the duelist and disunionist, Ex-Governor
Henry A. Wise, of Virginia, seems to excite no
particular emotion save that of satisfaction and
acquiescence in the truth that a desperate dem
agogue and traitor had met a fate too honora
ble, too glorious in being shot by a patriot in
defense of his country. No man in the wide
universe was ever more deserving of the hang
man's noose, than the reported defunct Wise.
His career has been a bloody and a merciless
pursuit of notoriety—and his end therefore
should have been less honorable, however the
death he is reported to have met will consign
his memory to eternal obloquy and disgrace.
During his life he was connected, as a principal
and a second, in several duels, the most brutal
of which was the murder of Jonathan Cilley,
in an encounter with a colleague in the House
of Representatives named Graves. Had it not
been for the fiendish haste of Wise, that duel
would have been prevented. He urged it on
with taunt and argument, succeeding until poor
Cilley was actually murdered. Thus in Wise's
death, however late, the blood of Cilley, which
has been crying for vengeance for years from
the ground, has been satisfied, while the coun
try and the world is rid of a human monster ,
who was animated only with the motives of
self-esteem, and whose renown consists alone
in the blood he shed and the wrongs he inflicted
on others. If there is truth in revelation, there
is no mistaking the final doom of Wise.
SECRETARY OP THE SENATE.
The Senate of the United States, yesterday,
on motion of Senator Hale, proceeded to the
election of a Secretary, when John W. Forney
was declared duly elected, there being only ten
votes cast against him. The position is one of
the most responsible in the legislative branch
of the government, and certainly no more hon
orable place could be conferred on any man
than that of Secretary to a body embracing
the same exalted patiiotism, dignity and abili
ty ae that of the United States Senate. The
late Secretary Dickens had occupied the posi
tion for many years, until age rendered him
unfit for its duties, and therefore he resigned,
but not without having first received the high
est compliments from a body in whose service
he had distinguished himself for intgrity, in
dustry and ability.
The election of Col. John W. Forney will
afford a gratification to his friends which only
men, of strong friendship and sterling incentives
can rppreciate, while to others again it will
only be fhe motive to stir up envy, malevolence
and misrepresentation. That he won the posi
tion by his patriotic devotion to his country,
in an hour of great embarrassment and danger,
no man will deny ; and that he will adorn it
with his talents and fairly discharge all its re
sponsibilities, the reputation which he has al
ready achieved is an ample guaranty.
A. animus insmaross.. FACT is related in con
notion with "Mason and Dixon's line," that
great subject of discussion and annoyance for
many years to the people of this country. It
IF, that a gentleman had been a representative
in the legislature of the state of Delaware for
several years, whose residence was,really in the
state pf Pennsylvania. •On this laccount, iu
2842, a ce-survey of the line was made.
Gov. Cora= and state start for Easton to day,
for the purpose of inspecting the encampment
and troops'at that point, and also to make ar
rangements for the forwarding of the reserve
corps to the line of operation on the Potomac.
He will only be absent for a few days.
THE DUTY ON IRON AND STEEL
The effort to reduce the duty on iron and
steel is being met as it should, by the steady and
persistent opposition of all who have at heart
the real interests and welfare of the country at
large. The idea of raising money to maintain
and perpetuate the Union at the expense of the
labor that gives it credit, stability and strength,
is a part of a mistaken policy which has hereto
fore been tried with the most disastrous effects,
and should not be attempted or repeated now,
when the country needs all the credit and the
mesas it has at its own command. The Nara
American declares that if the new Secretary of
the Treasury, or any of the lukewarm friends
of the Morill tariff of 1861, entertain doubts as
to the fact, so often demonstrated, that the real
parties moving for a repeal, or a reduction of
our duties on iron and steel, are the British iron
and steel manufacturers, and their agents in
this country, we would beg of them to read the
following, it being the latest report of the state
of the trade, and its prospects, in the country
to which we refer:
" REPORT FROM YORKSHIRE, DERBYSHIRE AND
LANCASHIRE.—June 27.—The long continued pe
riod of depression of the iron trade, and the ab
sence of any indication of an immediate im
provement, his given rise to much considera
tion in commercial circles as to what steps
should be taken as to the rates which shall reg
ulate the next quarter's transactions. It is
contended that iron cannot now be manufac
tured at a remunerative rate, considering the
cost of labor and material, and that any reduc
tion from present currencies must be attended
with a proportionate reduction in the rate of
labor. It is never desirable, except uuder pres
sing periods of bad trade, to disturb the tran
quility which is maintained by a long continued
rate of wages. But the general opinion in
these Counties is that the rates of iron must be
lowered and the wages of the men reduced. For
some time past the practice of underselling has
been carried on by needy ironmasters, who have
been anxious to press sake, and this practice is
attended with incorritnience to other members
of the trade. The demand for all descriptions
of iron is limited both at home and on the con-
tinent, The mills and forges generally have
only a limited number of orders, and in a great
number of instances the men are working short
time. The steel trade is unusually dull, and
there is literally nothing doing with America,
which causes the Sheffield trade to be unusually
We clip the foregoing from the London Xining
Journal of the 29th June, received by the last
"Any reduction from present currencies must
be attended with a proportionate fall in the rate
of labor," we would have our legislators under
stand, is as true of the state of our market as
it is of that of Great Britain, and the question
for them to consider is whether they shall legis
late tor the working classes of Europe or for
those of our own country. Shall our working
men who delve the mine, smelt the oars and
forge the bars, be driven from their employ
ment that those in England may be kept at
If, too, our statesmen would learn political
economy from the experience attained in Euro
pean countries, it would be well, perhaps, that
they should profit by the suggestion that "it is
never desirable, except under pressing periods
of bad trade, to disturb the tranquillity which
is maintained bya long continued rate of wages,"
and regard with care the disturbance incident
to a change in the rate of duties on iron and
The French and English, and all other en
lightened governments, have ever viewed the
industrial pursuits of their laboring classes of
paramount importance in their success and pros
perity, and have always guarded and fostered,
cherished protected those interests,
In England especially the iron and steel
trades have at all times been favored with the
full and proper consideration of the govern
ment. In long years of depression this branch
of industry was the first to claim their atten
tion, and again and again have commissions
from Parliament been sent to the districts, to
inquire as to what aid they could render. Their
statistics of production are their pride and boast,
and very tersely stated at "one half of all pro
duced in the world," and although our manu
facturers have through varying vicissitudes of
fortune struggled on despite their opposition of
free trade and lower duties, and although their
products are one-half less than they should he ,
we rank next to England as the largest iron
producing country on the globe. Why may
we not be the first?
The statistics of the iron trade and the "how
to increase productions," constantly engage the
attention of mßt all classes in England. We
quote from this i a me London journal as follows:
"The deck r.id value of the exports of British
iron and iron manufactures has risen from
£8,954,961 in 1851, to £21,254,422 in 1860.
An industry which in its export branch alone
has made such an advance in ten years' despite
casual difficulties must, with the incidental ad
vantages of new markets, reduced foreign tar
die, stimulated demands, and new and import
ant uses for the metal, go on steadily progres
sing, and give active and remunerative em
ployment to capital and labor."
In other words, our tariffs are so adjusted that
the productions of iron and iron manufactures
in England may be increased over sixty-three
millions of dollars in the short spaceof ten years,
and that, forsooth, that they may be insured
" remunerative employment to capital and la
bor." May we not hope that figures and ar
guments such as these will claim the attention
of new champions in the cause of protection to
American industry ?
A ozzinzanvw who arrived in Baltimore city a
few days ago, from New Orleans via Louisville
and Cincinnati, informs the editorsof the Patriot
that there were thousands of Union men in
that city when he left in Tune, and that citi
zens conversed freely and openly in favor of the
Union ; but, he says, in the country towns, the
secession spirit was very violent. As they had,
at that time, commenced to draft men for the
army, every one who could leave was doing so,
and the steamer in which he left New Orleans
had upwards of five hundred passengers, who
gave three cheers for the Union Lwhen a short
distance from the wharf.
Joziv W. BetromtArg, the editor of the Fred
erick (lid.) Citizen, and late appraiser -general
in the custom house, was arrested at Sandy
Hook and taken to Washington on Saturday,
on a charge of giving aid and comfort to the
rebels. Several lette,rs, addressed to parties in
Virginia, are said to have been found concealed
upon his person.
113ennopluania Malt (telegraph, euesbap 'Afternoon, liutu 16,1861.
IT is Pause AND SICKENING to read and hear
the assertions of the Breckenridge press and
people, that the administration of Abraham
Lincoln suffered the time for compromise and
settlement in this rebellion to pass by unim
proved, just as if the legal representatives of law
and order should Stoop to a discussion of the pol
icy of obedience with those who are arrogantly
engaged in armed rebellion. When Abraham
Lincoln was inaugurated, he took possession of
the government and its property by virtue of
the oath imposed upon him by the Constitu
tion. He found one portion of the people in
open rebellion to the laws he was sworn to
maintain and enforce. While he had scarcely
been in power two months, when the leaders of
this same rebellion violently seized the public
property, impiously assailed the flag of the na
tion by as impiously assaulting the civil and
military representatives of our nationality.
Was it just and right that the Chief Magistrate
of a powerful people should cringingly beseech
the leaders of a mad insurrection to propose
terms of peace? Would it comport with the
dignity "and grandeur of the Presidential of
ficers to seek interviews with traitors, implore
them to desist from their attacks on the legiti
mate power of the government, and retrace
their steps to the loyalty they had deserted, by
lay ing down their arms,- returning to their
homes, and once more becoming patient and
obedient people to wise rulers and just laws?
This course might haie been justified towards
an excited and impulsive mob—but to a bard
of considerate traitors, who had been deliber
ating and organizing for years, and who were
armed and sworn to labor for the complete suc
cess- of their treason, such a course would have
been foolish and suicidal. It would have
damned Abraham Lincoln to the latest moment
in the history of this government. It would
have degraded the people of the great free states
—and made a mockery of the power the heroes
of the revolution died to create, and a jest of
the authority for which we have been demand
ing and enforcing the respect and the confi
dence of the nation of the;world. The idea of
offering any terms but complete obedience to
traitors, is simply ridiculous. Those who con
ceive and proclaim such notions do so from
motives of real sympathy for treason.
Between the traitors and the government
there can be no more diplomatic intercourse or
interviews. There can be no terms offered or
accepted, but complete and implicit obedience
to the lawful authority of the government. If
the rebels refuse, they must be forced and sub
jugated to obedience. If the federal power is
unequal to this task—if there is no force in the
arms and the intelligence of the free masses
now in the field—then the government must
perish, and with it must sink the hopes of man
kind, and the eternal prestage of civil and reli
gious liberty in this world. To compromise
would not alter this result, while it would add
to our humiliation and disgrace. To submit to
the dictation of traitors, would be to bow to the
destruction of the fairest principles in free in
stitutions, and yield up every inalienable right
of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness
Those who reproach the administration for
permitting the day of compromise to pass, only
repeat their treason in the disguise of a false
statement or the purility of sophistry, simply
because there can be no compromise between
right and wrong. There can be no adjustment
of a difficulty between a government and a re
bellious people, save in the voluntary surrender
or the complete subjugation of the rebels. To
think of any other plan, is secret treason. To
declare it, open revolt.
Hmnw Mar, the successor of the gallant and
accomplished Henry Winter Davis, from a Ma
ryland district, in Congress, since his return
from a visit to Richmond, where he was in con
sultation with the traitor Davis, has retired to
his country seat near Baltimore, too sick to take
his seat in Congress. It is believed by honest
men in Maryland, that May has become tainted
with. treason, that he is unwilling to vote money
and men to suppress this rebellion, and there
fore absents himself from his seat in the House
of Representatives. When he was elected, we
predicted his foulness of purpose in seeking a
place in Congress, and we repeat the prediction,
that he sought the position to increase the peril
to the Union, law and order. His name should
be erased from the roll of the House, and an
other election ordered in the district which he
does not represent.
ON SATURDAY morning, a detachment of 300
men from the Pennsylvania regiment stationed
,t:t the line of the Northern Central railroad,
proceeded to Belair, the county town of Hart
ford county, and arrested Capt. Archer H. Jar
rett, commander of a dragoon company. They
searched his house for arms, together with that
of Henry Farnandis, and a number of other citi
zens, but not succeeding in their mission, they
returned to Whitehall station, taking Captain
Jarrett with them, who, after being detained a
short time, was released. The troops acted
upon orders from Gen. Banks, and their object
was to get possession of the arms belonging to
Captain Archer's company, and to Captain Her_
man Stump's Harford Rifles. A search was also
made for the last named gentleman, but with
out success, as he had left the place.
Tom POSITION An. FATE OF Gummi, SCOTT.—
In a late number of the Knoxville Whig, Bar
on Brownlow, who knows the Southern rebels
well, gives us the following significant para
We have reflected much upon the position of
Gen. Scott, and his probable fate. The ability
AriTh which he plants his campaign, and the
patience with which he executes his plans, we
have never doubted would result in the success
of the federal arms. To prevent this victory,
and to bring defeat and confusion upon the
federal at my, we believe that the Old Hero will
be assassinated. We have been looking for
such a result—we are now looking for it—and
we shall not be in the least surprised to hear of
TER whereabouts of Gov. Floyd is indicated
in the following paragraph from a late Rich
Brigadier-General Floyd has, within the
space of twenty days, enrolled, armed, equip
ped, and brought to a condition of 'most credit
able discipline, in South Western Virginia, two
regiments of men, who will be ready to marai
in five days from this time. Re expects to add
yet another regiment.
Later from Carrack's Ford
FULL AIJD INTEERt•TING DETAILS
THE FLIGHT OF THE REBELS,
TUEIR PURSUIT AND CAPTURE
Skill and Heroism of the Federal Troops
PARTICULARS OF THE BATTLE
Total Annihilation of General Garnett's
The Woods and Roads Filled with
Baggage Train and Artillery Cap
tuned at Cheat River.
Remains of Gen. Garnett to be sent to
A special dispatch to the Gazette, dated on the
field of battle, at Carrack's Ford, on the 14th,
says : On the night of the 11th the rebel army
at Laurel Hill, under command of Brig. Gen.
Robert S. Garnett, late a Major in the United
States army, evacuated its camp in great haste
on hearing of Gen. M'Clellan's approach to
Beverly, apparently hoping to pass Beverly be
fore Gen. M'Clellan's arrival, and thus escape
the trap for them by a passage through the
cheat mountain pass.
The evacuation was discovered on the morn
ing of the 12th, and pursuit was instantly or
dered. By 10 o'clock the Indiana Ninth en
tered the camp on Laurel Hill, and found a
large number of tents, a lot of flour, camp
equipage and clothing, and several sick and
wounded, with a note asking us to give them
The whole road for twenty miles was strewn
with baggage thrown from the wagons to facil
itate their retreat.
The rebel army went within three miles of
Beverly and there met the rebels flying from
Rich mountain, and finding escape to Huttons
vile impossible, all united and returned toward
Laurel Hill, and took the road in the direction
of St. Morris.
Gen. Morris' division
_pursued them for a
mile or two beyond Leedsville that night,
and halted from 11 till 3 in the jnorning, when
the advance resumed the pursuit and continued
it all day, in spite of an incessant rain pouring
The rebel army left the pike and struck
Cheat river and pursued the mountain road
down the valley. Our advance, composed of
the Fourteenth Ohio and Seventh and Ninth
Indiana, pushed on, guided through the moun
tain gullies by tents, camp furniture, provisions
and apsacks, thrown from the rebel wagons
to facilitate their flight.
Our troops forded Cheat river four times, and
finally about 10 o'clock came up with the
enemy's rear guard_ The 14th Ohio advanced
rapidly to the ford in which the enemy's wag
ons were standing, when suddenly the rebel
army opened a furious fire on them with small
arms and two rifled cannon from the bluff on
' the opposite side of Cheat river, where they
had been concealed, but the fire, as usual, was
too high to be effective.
The Fourteenth regiment returned the fire
with spirit. Meanwhile two piects of Cleve
land artillery came up and opened on the rebels,
and the Ninth Indiana advanced to support the
Fourteenth Ohio regiment, left while the Sev
rnth Indiana crossed the river between the two
fires and came in on the enemy's right flank.
The rebels then fled in great disorder leaving
their finest piece of artillery.
At the next ford, a quarter of a mile further
on, Gen Garnett attempted to rally his forces,
when the Seventh Indiana came up in hot pur
suit, and another brisk engagement ensued.—
Gen. Garnett was finally shot dead, when his
army fled in wild confusion towards St. George.
The Seventh Indiana pursued them a mile or
two, but our forces were so exhausted with their
forced march of twenty miles with but little
rest from yesterday's march, that Gen. Morris
refused to let them pm sue auy further.
The results of the whole affair are the capture
of the rebel camp at Laurel Hill, a large amount
of tents and camp equippage, forty baggage
wagons, a field camp chest, supposed to contain
all their money, two regimental banners, one
of them that of the Georgia regiment, from
Georgia, captains and lieutenants and a large
number of Virginia officers, the death of Gen.
Garnett and twenty of his men, and a much
larger number wounded.
Our loss is wholly in the Fourteenth Ohio
Regiment, two being killed and two mortally
wounded. Our forces are now engaged in bury
ing the dead.
Gen. Garnett's body is lying at headquarters.
It will be sent to his family at Richmond. All
along tee line of retreat the woods are filled
with deserted rebels, and our men are ordered
to stop arresting prisoners because we cannot
take care of them.
There were over 4,000 rebels on the bluff
commanding our position, who opened fire on
the Fourteenth Ohio, and the distance was little
short of two hundred yards. Their artillery
was rapidly served, but aimed about two feet
too high, and cut off trees above the heads of
our boys. Our advance, which alone entered
into the engagement, numbering less than two
It is thought our forces at .Rowlesburg will
out off the retreat of the remainder and secure
the few baggage wagons still left. The rebel
army was composed mainly of Georgians and
Col. Ramsay, of the Georgia regiment, suc
ceeds Gen. Garnett in command. The Geor
gians were direct from Pensacola.
The same correspondent telegraphed from
Grafton last night as follows
"On coming through the field of battle of
Cheat river yesterday with Maj. Gordon, who
had charge of the corpse of Gen. Garnett, we
found that the rebel army had left the remain
der of their baggage train and artillery at a
point two miles from St. George. Word was
instantly sent back to Gen. Morris, and all is
now probably captured. The rebels are greatly
disorganized and are heading for Hardy county,
Gen. Garnett's corpse is now at Grafton await
ing the orders of his family."
TIIP-1 SUMTER PRIZES-RECIAIIATION ON
TFF. SPANISH GOVERNMENT.
WASE=GTON, July 16.
The Sectretary of State has made a reclama
tion on the Spanish Government for the surren
der of the American vessels carried into Cienfu
egos by the pirate Sumter, and no doubt is en
tertained of their immediate release, with their
cargoes, and of the prohibition of the entrance
of Confederate privateers into West India ports
1....-.Artained that the Spanish
proclamation, which had been received were,
had not at the time reached Cuba.
This system, unknown to civilized warfare,
s the natural fruit that treason bears. The
process of the criminal courts administered in
the disaffected districts will not cure this system
of assassination, but the stern, imperative mil
itary necessity, and a duty of self-protection,
will furnish a sharp and decisive remedy in the
summary justice of courts-martial. He guar
antees protection to all peaceable citizens who re
main in the discharge of their duty, but urges
the necessity of their organizing to take part in
the reconstruction of the fame of society. He
closes by assuring the people of Northeast Mis
souri that the Union States, though preferring
a quiet, uniform obedience to the laws, are yet
ready and abundantly able to enforce compli
ance, and to inflict, if necessary, the extreme
penalty on all active and known traitors.
FROM THE SEAT OF WAR IN MISSOURI
OI CINNATI, July 16
In consequence of information having reach
ed here from Tipton that a secession force was
gathering there, a detachment was sent thither
from here by a train this afternoon.
It is rumored that. there is considerable ac
tivity among the secessionists throughout the
country above here, and it is supposed they are
leaving to join the different leaders. It is also
reported that many have gone from the oppo
site side of the river to join Gen. Harris in the
upper part of Calloway county.
Col. McNeil, with a battalion of the Reserve
corps, arrived here from St. Louis, by special
train, at 1 P. M. to-day.
THE MOVEMENTS OF THE ARMY.
WASHINGTON, July 16.
Following closely yesterday upon the reports
from General McClellan of his glorious successes
in Western Virginia, we have also a rumor that
our troops here had advanced upon Fairfax
Court House, and the enemy had evacuated.
But, though the report was premature, we have
now the evidence that a few hours only will be
required to make it literally correct. The
movement of troops yesterday across the river,
the large transportation of ammunition, am
bulances, &c., and the orders to move forward
given to a large number of regiments, all
point to one fact—the immediate advance upon
Fairfax Court House and Manassas Junction.
VESSELS ORDERED IN PURSUIT OF THE
WASHINGTON, July 16.
As soon as the recent seizures by privateers
Sumpter and Jeff Davis became known, the
Navy Department issued orders to federal ves
sels at New York, Boston and Hampton roads,
to proceed without delay in pursuit of them
and all similar crafts. On official letter from
Fort Pickens, received this morning, mentions
that the Niagara had been dispatched on a like
ANcerr_Eß CAPTURE BY A PRIVATEER.
- Yoruz, July 15_
The brig Balear, from Tampico, reports that
the schooer Ella, thence for New - York, was
captured off New Orleans by a privateer. The
steamer Cleatorpas arrived from Jamaica.
WASHINGTON, July 16.
Lieut. John Julius Guthrie, of North Caro
lina, having refused to obey orders assigning
him to duty, has been dismissed from the
ARRIVAL OF ANOTHER STEAMER.
NEW YORK, July 16.
The steamship City of Washington, from
Liverpool on the 3d inst., has been signalled
below, and will be up about 4 o'clock, P. M.
Her European intelligence has been anticipated
by the Hibernia, at Feather Point.
BOSTON, July 16.
The frigate Cumberland, according to letters
received here, is also cruising for the privateers
now in our waters.
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mild, on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. CHAS . J C.
RUNE, in Bowery, Now York. POSt Moe box, No
The Confessions and Experience of
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utmost confidence in Dr. Cheeeemun'a Pills deltic. all that
they represent to do,
There s one condition of the female system in which the
Pills cannot be taken tosthou , ' , reducing a PEGULLIR
RESULT. 2ke condition ;../6.1 ,- ect to it PREGIVANCY—
the result, .1113C.4 RRIA Such, is the teresistshle
tendency of the me/twine to restore he sexual functions to a
normal cantle:ion, ..hat even the reproductive power of
nature cannot resist it.
Warranted purely vegetable, and free from anything
iultirions, Explicit directions, which should be read, os
company each flux. Price K. Sent by mall on enclosing
11 to Do CORNIIII7B L. eintwemss, Box 4,531, Post Office,
New York. Illy..
Sold by one L ?tggistin every town lathe United State.
' R. R. RUTUIEUNGS,
General Arc o t for the United State,
70 Wi 14 Ernadway, New York,
all ngs-^ - : L.suld be addr4Vierl.
told in Hvriebarg by C;.41.B.41 1 14 011 !
Proclamation of General Httriburt
QUINCY, 111., July 15
Brigadier General Hurlburt has issued a pro
clamation to the citizens of northeastern Mis
souri, denouncing the false and designing men
who are seeking the overthrow of the Govern
ment, and warns them that the time for tolera
ting treason has passed, and that the man or
body of men who venture to stand in defiance
of the supreme authority of the Union, peril
their lives in the attempt. He says the char
acter of the resistance which has been made is
in strict conformity with the source from which
it originates. Cowardly assassins watch for op
portunities to murder, and become heroes
among their associated bands by slaughtering
by stealth those whom openly they dare not
JEFFERSON CITY, July 15
DISMISSED FROM THE NAVY
AFTER THE PRIVATEERS
Cocons.—The sudden changes of our climate
are sources of Pulmonary, Bronchial and Asthmatic Af
fections. Experience having proved that simple reme•
dies often act speedily and cert.iinly when taken in the
early Stages of the disease , recourse sboald at once be
had to "Brown's Bronchial Troches," or Lozenges, let
the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Threat be ever so
slight, as by this precaution a more serious attack may
be warded of Public Speakers and Singers will and
them effectual for clearing and strengthening the veice.
see advertisement. ilelo-d-awawem
On the 16th lust , by Rev. Robert J. Carson, Professor
.431118 M. FODGE of Fort Edward Institute, New York, to
Miss M. AMELLS CLYDE, of thia city.
LOST. --A gold thimble with the initial s
W. 0. The tinder will be suitably rewarded sy
le.ving it -t this elfin jyl6-dmaelt
FOUND.—This morning in Raspberry
BT alley, between Market and Chesnut streets, a POCK
iIOI , K, coin lining a TEN DOLLAR BANK BILL. Tbe
owner can obtain it by proving property and paving
charges V 751. MILLER,
Baker : Raspberry alley between Market and ("vaunt
GILT FRAMES 1 GILT FRAMES
CARVER AND GILDER,
Looking Glass and Picture Frames ;
Gilt and Rosewood Mouldings &e.
Preach Mirrors, Fquare and Oval Portrait
Frames of' every description.
OLD FRAMES RE : GILT TO NEW.
Universal Confidence cf; Patronage
FOR STATESMEN, JUDGES, CLERGYMAN,
Ladies and Gentlemen, In all parts of the world testify to
the efficacy of Prof. 0 J Wood's Hair Restorative. and.
gentlemen of the Press are unanimous la its pr,,i‘e. A
few testimonials only can bo bare given ; see circular LT
more, and it will be imporsible for you to doubt.
47 Weil Street, New York, Dec. 20th, I 8•8
Gstinufzus : Your note of the loth inst., bas been rz
cleved, saying that you had heard that I bad been bene
fited by the use of Wooo's Hair Restorative, and reque...t
leg my certificate of the fact if I had no objection to
I award it to you cheerfully, because I think it due --
My ago is about 50 Tears ; the color of my hair adbers,
and inclined to curl. Eome Ore or six years since be
gan to torn gray, and the scalp on the crown of my he d
to lose its semibility and dandruffto form upon it. Each
of these disagreeabilitles increased with time, and about
four months since a fourth was added to them, by hair
falling cd the top of my head and threatening to make
In this unpleasant predicament, I was induced to try
Wood's Nair Restorative, mainly to arrest the iog
off of my hair, for I had really no expectation that gray
hair could ever be restored to its original color excep.
from dyes. I was, however, greatly surprised to nod
after the use of two holies only, that not only war iho
falling of arrested, but the color was restored to the gray
hairs and sensibilty to the scalp, and dandratlceaze•l to
form on my head, very much to the gratification of my
%%lie, at whose solicitation I was induced to try it.
For this, among the many obligations I owe to her sea,
I strongly recommend all husbands who value the d•
miration of their vr,v a to tined by my example, ard
use it if growing gray or getting bald.
Very respectfuily, BEN. A. LAVENDER,
To 0 J. Wood & Co., 444 Broadway, New Yo•tc
lily family are absent from the city, and I am no long
er at No. 11 Carrol place.
Siamaston, Ala , July 20th, 1859.
To PROF. 0. J. WOOD: Dear Sir : Your "Raw Resters
five" has done my hair so much good since I commenced
the use of it, that I wish to make known to the PUBLIC
ire effects on the hair, which are great. A man or wo.
mai, may be Dearly d, prived of hair, and by a resort to
your "Hair Restorative , " the hair will return more
intiful than ever ; at lea t this is my experience
Believe it all 1 Yours truly,
WM. H. EENEDY.
P S.—You can publish the above If you like. By pub
lishing In our Southern papers you will get more Truro
ay. south. I see several of your certificates in the Bo
bile Mercury ; a strong Southern paper.
WOOD'S HAIR RESTORATIVE
PROF. 0. J. WOOD : Pear Sir Having had the misfer.
tune to lore the best portion of my hair, from the tffaztt
of the yellow fever, in New Orleans in 1851, I wee in
duced to make a trial of your preparation, and found it
to answer as the very thing needed. My hair is now
thick and &sty, and no words can express my obliga
tions to you in giving to the misted such a treasure.
The Restorative Is put up in bottles ofFINLEY
large medium, and small ; the small holds half a If .t,
anu retails for one dollar per bottle ; the medium holds
at least twenty per cent more In proportion tran the
small, retails for two dollars per bottle ; the large holds
a quart, 40 per cant. more in proportion, end retails for
O. J. WOOD & CO., Proprietors, 444 Broadway, New
York, rind 114 Market area, St. Louie, Mo.
and sold by all good truggista had Fancy Goode
'HE ROOMS now occupied by the Post
Moe. Possession given on the first of July. En
quire of joadtt GEORGE W. PORTER.
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE WOOD
CU2 TO STOVE OR CORD LENG27 TO SUIT
ALSO, LOCUST POS2S AND CHESTN - 03 RAILS CU2
ALSO, STONE AND SAND raiz ELUDING
Inquire of the subscriber at ins residence OIL the Ridge
read, apposite the Good Will Ei'lgine Hoag°, or at the
Yard, corner of Second and Broad streats, West Har
risburg. (iny27-tf J G. B. COLE.
JOHN B. SMITH'S
BOOT & SHOE STORE,
CORNER SECOND AND WALNUT SM.,
A LWAYS on hand a large assortment of
L 1 BOOTS, SHOD, GAITERS, atc., , of the very best
sualities for lathes, gentlemen, and children' wear,—
Prices to suit the times. All kinds of WORK MADE TO
ORDER in the beet style by superior workmen
REPAIRING done at short notice.
oetl6-dtf JOHN B. SMITH. Harrisburg.
_ _ _
FOR BALE.--One of the best business
stealth in the city on reasonable term!, or leased
for three or five years sit , ated in Market street beiwcen
Fourth and Fifth. Enquire on the prerrl:aes of
i) 9.n2in MANI EL LEEDSY.
GEO. W. SlfiNE, graduate of the
JUFaltimore Colic ge ot Dental Surgery, having pence
neatly located in the city of Harrisburg and taken the
°Mee formerly occupied by Dr. Gorge, on Third street,
between Market and Walnut, respactfully informs his
friends and the public in general, that he is prepared t
perform all operations in toe Douai profession '
surgical or mectianical, is a manner that shall not
surf assert by (yeratora in this or any other city, 11, - ,:a
mode ol insertma artideial teeth Is upon. the latest tin.
proved scientific principles,
Teeth, from one to a tall Set, mounted on Moe Gold, zit
car, Ilatina plates or the Vulcanite Base.
I take great pleasure in recommending the above gee
tleman m all my former patients of Harrisburg and vi
and feel confident that he will perform all opera
OGUR it, a scientitic manner, from my knowledge or bl
ability. Laura-dal F. J. 8. GC/RG.IB, 11. D. S,
CIDER 111 VINEGAR 111
MADE from choice and selected Apples,
and guaraUtCed by ti 4 to bestrtotly pore.
- el2-d %V 1. DOCK k CO.
FOR SALE I
A BUILDING LOT, situate in West Har
risburg, fronting on Bro street 20 feet, and run>
wag back 181 feet, more or less, to a2O foot alley, ad•
jotting on ono side the property of Mr. Blumenetiue.
For pirticulare enquire of FREDERICK ECREFFER.a
Meg 8.1801. - ~ •
to RCN Ca MUSTARD, English and do
inestic Pickles, (by the dozen or hundred,) OUP
ior , salad Oil, Ketchup Sauces and Condiments or ever
e24 , ription. Digh3 WS . LOCK rk CO.
W. H. Kenedy