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M..M , s
F float that standard sheet:
lifilittro breathes tho'fbie;tatat halls before ad
Wa ta Freedom's soil beneath our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us
Thursday Morning, July 1, 1861,
HER VALOR AND WISDOM.
From time immemorial, the position of Penn
sylvanht,in the 'Union of the American States
has been cor y► &exacter that left her population
little time to enter on the wild speculations of
the Units, or pay any attention to those chi=
meras of business which so inflate the trade and
commerce of other portions of the world. Her
- own resources, natural `and artifibial, have Wen
sufficiently prolific to employ the energies of her
citizens, and produce a trade that has ramified
into other states, and created for them interests
which have for years contributed to an industry
for which our own people have never derived any
direct benefit. This peculiar energy of character
does not only show itself in business or the labor
ing and industrial pursuits Of the people. They
display the same characteristic in all they pro
pose or undertake to accomplish. Satisfied,
too, with results, the people of Pennsylvania
are too often - willing to forego the credit which
is due them, and permit• others to crown them
'seines with laurels which they, in their Quaker
or German indifference to distinction, honestly
deeni as of no. importance, when compared to
the satisfaction and pleasure in the conviction
and knowledge of having done their duty to
their God, their country, and their felloW
in the struggle in which we are now engaged,
the people of Pennsylvania have been accus
tomed to hear only the evil that was conjured
or invented to injure the reputation of their
`commonwealth, while the energy that was en
gaged in our midst, the official zeal and assump
tion of responsibility that were developing . our
resources in men by regiments and battalionl3,
were' all lost sight of in an eagerness to pursue
some contractor suspected or accused of wrong.
It is of course proper to condemn the wrong,
but in our haste, while doing this, we are prone
too often to forget the right. This wits partic
ularly the case in reference to the business of
furnishing our quota of men in answer to thti
summons of the President. While a portion of
the press of the state were engaged in denounc
ing the Governor or in misrepresenting the ef
forts of the authorities in reorganizing the'
military force of the state, Governor Curtin and
his aids were steadily engaged in the work of
organisation, furnishing regiment after regiment
to the service of the federal government, until
we have the following grand and gratifying re
sults to present to the loyal people of the Union,
as the evidence of Pennsylvania's devotion and
loyalty to that Union itself.
Under the first requisition of the general
government, Pennsylvania has furnished
25 regiments of 780 men each 19,500
4 regiments called for by the United
States directly of 1,040 men each 4,160
18 regiments, Pennsylvania reserve vol-
=tear corps, of 1,040 men each 13,520
Requite estimated for Sickles' , Garibaldi's,
Baker's regiments, &c., &c., at least.. 5,000
First City Troop and McMullin's Rangers 180
Two of the Pennsylvania reserve volunteer
corps regiments, under Cols. Biddle and Sim
mons, occupied Cumberland, Maryland, on
the let day of July, at the request of Gen:
Scott, and siuce that time have marched as fai
as Rawles' Heights, Virginia, fought a battle at
Deep Creek and Piedmont, and as Major Gent
McClellan, in his official dispatch says, "behaves
with most distinguished gallantry."
These troops were in the service of the State,
subsisted by the State, paid by the State, and
ye tin the service of the State, and arrived
it Harrisburg this morning to be mustered into
the service of the United States.
The news of the defeat at Bull Bun reached
Harrisburg at one o'clock on Monday morning,
the 22d of July, when urgent calls were made
ripowPennsylvania for more troops by the Com
mander-in-Chief and the Secretary of War. At
that time two of the regiments of the reserve
volunteer corps were at Harrisburg—one at
West Chester—two at Easton—one at Green
imatieL-three at Pittsburg and one eight miles
beyond Hopewell, which had been ordered to
support Col. Biddle.
All of these regiments were concentrated at
Harrisburg, and thrown into the cities of Balti
more and Washington within the incredible
short period of four days.
It is a remarkable fact, too, that of the fifteen
rsgiments sent to Washington within that time
from all the loyal states, ten were from Pennsyl
PegsB7lva4ia has now almost reedy for the
Oftririimrit Cavalry, of
One Miment of Artillery, of
Twelve regiments of Infantry, of 1,040
men each 12,480
Fourteen regiments accepted directly by
the U. S. Government, of 1,040 men
each, to take the place of the three
months' volunteers retiring .14,660
Showing an aggregate of 29,120
To this aggregate add the troops already
furnished for three yews :
The Penn's Reserve Corps of thir
teen regiments 18,520
The four regiments accepted for
three years, as above referred
for other states
And we have a grand aggregate of 61,800
&mans that Pennsylvania, within one raonth,
will have in the field nearly 52,000 men, should
no farther requisition be made upon her.
By adding the forces furnished under the first
requisition for twenty-five regiments, amount
ing to 19,620 men, Pennsylvania's contribution
to the war, within six months, is shown to be
By this statement it will be seen that Penn
sylvania, taking the men furnished for three
months and those for three years, has contri
buted already a fourth more men than the state
of New York, more than the New England
states combined, and more altogether than
Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. These are facts,
and we want the people of our own state; as
well as those of the other loyal states in the
Union, to understand and appreciate them, not,
however, that it is our desire to question the
patriotism of our sister commonwealths en
gaged in this contest for the Union, but that
they may see and feel what the old Keystone
state has done, and render to her the meed of
praise which is her just and honorable • due.
We feel that Pennsylvania has only done her
duty, but it was nobly, patriotically and spon
taneously performed. We feel that those en
gaged in this work have devoted their energies
and reputation to its success, and now that it
he.s* apceeeded we would be false to the truth
and recreant to,our niSbbf old cOmmonweaftii,
did we refuse to do Governor Curtin and those
who so ably .seconded his labors, the simple
justice of thus placinithe result of their effcrts
in figures before the country.
The question of a direct tax to support the
expenses of the war stir lingers in the Senate,
simply because the repieseatatlves9f the people
lack confidence in thq people themselves, and
because, also, they feat that the people do not
understand the questior appreciate the ne
cessities by which w. are surrounded. The
question of a &eat tat involves the property
in the rebel as well as that in the loyal states.
It Is not presumed or proposed that the full
amount necessary to cad) , on the war is to be
raised by direct taxes in. the loyal states, but
that simply our proportbn will be collected,
and that when law and ceder have been re es
tablished, that due on property in the rebel states
will at once be assessed-and collected. In cal
culating on such a'raan, we do not go beyond
the purposcv of this struggle. We mean cer
tainly to re-instate into, the commonwealths
that have gone out of, the Union, and in doing
this, we also expect to put into., full force- and
operation the laws that have lately been abro
gated or repealed by the traitor in the south.
If all this is practicable—and the man who
doubts it lacks loyalty to the Union—then the
collection of a fair proportion of the taxes as
sessed on all property-in the Union, to defray
the expenses of this war, will also become prat.-
ticable in the rebel states.
Taking such a view of this question, and act
ing on the faith that the tax is to be imposed on
all property alike' as described in all the states,
there should not have been any hesitation about
the passage of the bill. It were different if this
war was merely for comsat. Then the policy
of levying a tai} to liattlntstin it might tadoubt,
ed. But the war is for the Union, in which We
are all equally interested, and shoUld all equal
ly bear a share of the burden: There is no
more wrong in taxing property, . than it is
to ask life and limb to devote itself to the same
cause. No sacrifice is too great to be made for
MORE ABOUT; GENERAL PATTERSON.
A correspondent of. the Washington Star,
writing from Harper's Ferry, July 24, tells this
story of General Patterson. We give it for
what it is worth :
"The time of the two regiments of the .Penn
sylvania men. was shout expiring, and General
Patterion had - them assembled and, begged them
to remain -ten days with him. He assured them
that he would lead them to fight, and remind
ed them that we were in the face of the enemy.
They all agreed to stay, and did stay., In his
remarks to the troops subsequently he
; Said we
were the wet nurse to - the sneyand mithotities
at Washington, and that he had no -orderslo
retain them over their time, from. Washington;
and if he had, he would not obey, them. He
was their father, and he had pTedged himself
to protect and return them to their families;
and he was responsible to their brothers, sisters
and mothers for their safety. Rd was not going
to risk anything. He said, also, that Johnston
had felled trees and dug ditches in the road;
and he could not get to Winchester, and he wat
not going to have a Bethel affair.
" Now, sir, let what reports say to the con
trary, there were but fourteen thouaand troop
in'Winchester, and we could have hariassed
them and destroyed the railroad, and kept
Johnston from Manassas Gap. But General
Patterson allowed himself to be humbugged at
Charlestown by parties interested making state
ments that there were forty thousand troops
under Johnston. Never was a greater falsehood
uttered,: and he should have known it. It is
the universal opinion here that he got frighten
ed, and is not sound as a national man. At
Harper's Ferry he soon ditiniissed the troops
who volunteered to remain, and did. He would
not wait until the government sent up others.
He found that he was superseded, and he told
them they should not stop a moment longer,
but should go home to their families, adding
that he was tired of playing the wet nurse to
MODERN ARMS FOR THE PENNSYLYA-
NIA RESERVE CORPS.
IL N. McAllister, Esq., of Centre county, has,
been empowered by Gov. Curtin to proceed at
once to Washington city, to superintend the
exchange'of the old arms of the Pennsylvania
Reserve Corps, for weapons of a more effective
and modem character. The duty involves a
vast amount of labor and energy, whioh Mr.
McAllister will execute Satisfactorily mid
promptly, if it is at all possible for a man to do
so.. Wei consider that Gov. Curtin has done
himself as well as the state great credit In dele
gating for this service a man of Mr. Macallis
ter's known energy and ability.
Innuarour conjectures as to the war prc•
gramme of the rebel gni:Lends indicate a grand
coup de main upon Virashington from three
points of attack, obtaining control of the Oheea.
peaks and Potomac by striking Baltimore north-
Wand , the centre Making a higned attack upon
Alexandria Aitington. The rebel :pick*
are supposed, to extend from; ,one to Sive miles
apart- mt theTiotomac; &Om Fortran 'Motto
tonarpOrli : riiky:' "
THE DIRECT TAX.
From our Evening Edition of Yesterday
FROM GEN. BANKS' COLUMN.
The Potomac and Harper's l ierry Com
manded by Batteries.
Disorganized Condition of the Virginia
Militia at Winchester.
Gen. Banks Keeping an Eye Upon
H&RPKEt'S FKREY, July 30
The whole army embraced in the command
of Major General Banks, save three companies
of the Massachusetts Second, is lying on the
Maryland side of the Potomac,
which is by far
a more healthful region than Harper's Ferry.
The column is now being'rapidly 'reinforced by
way of Hagerstown and Baltimore, so that the
three months' regiments that have left are
Gen. Banks has his headquarters at a 4 f: I.
house about two miles below the Ferry.' His
disposition of the troops and general manage
ment of the arm.y.,Aas so far given general sat
isfaction both to jthe officers and men. The bat
teries planted here are so stationed as to com
mand all the crossings -4!)f the Potomac for miles
above and below this. point.
There are no troops at Winchester but draft
ed militia. Those escape and return to their
homes:almost as rapidly as' they are brought
in. They are in complete disorder—no discip
None of the enemy except guerilla scouts are
to be seen anywhere in .this region.
Of the future movements of this column i
would not be prudent now to speak
SANDY HOOK, July 31.
The camps are quiet and orderly to-day.
There are no indications of any rebels in the
vicinity. Gen. Banks and staff are busily oc
cupied in forming the army into brigades.
Their present position was chosen with a great
deal of engineering skill, by Captains Newton
and Simpson. It commands Harper's Ferry,
and is easily and quickly made almost impreg
nable. Our batteries are in position. Some
attention has been :directed to Leesburg, in con
sequence •of the rumors .of the approach of
Johnston, with a large force. Scouting and
reconnoisances are actively kept up. The Ear
per's Ferry railroad bridge will be immediately
CONFLAGRATION AT FITTSBURO
Destruction of , the Duquesne Depot of
the l'ennsilvaida Railroad.
The Duquesne Depot of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company accidentally took fire, at
about half-past three o'clock yesterday after
noon, and was entirely consumed, together with
all its contents.
The fire is supposed to have originated in the
trapt, where.akout 8,000 ban: obi tetrol
vil-vrero depodtkAl. -- -
The flames spread so rapidly that it was im
possible to arrest their progress, or save any
thing in the building, and in - a quarter of an
hour the entire structure was - in a sheet of
It is supposed all the oil was consumed, to
gether with ten freight cam, and goods whose
value is supposed not to exceed $6,000.
The depot was valued at $lOO,OOO. It was
built in 1865.
The amount of insurance is large, but has not
yet been ascertained.
All the houses in the rear alley, mostly occu
pied by poor families, numbering perhaps twen
ty, and several dwellings on Penn and Liberty
streets, were also burned.
All the goods to and from the West are trans
ported about two miles from the Duquesne de
pot, and none but goods for Pittsburg were
The railroad company have taken prompt
measures to erect a temporary building to ac
commodate their trade until the depot • ban be
rebuilt, and no inconvenience ivill , result to the
business of the company from this disaster.
OF GEN• M'CLELLAN
Col, Porter Appointed Provost -Mar T
shill of Washington.
WASHINGTON, July 81.
The following order has just been promul
HEAD QOARTESS DIVISION Or THE POTOMAC, }
Washington, July 81st, 1861.
The General commanding the division, has
with much regret observed that large ruunbein
of officers and men stationed in the vicinity of
- Washington are in the habit of frequenting
streets and hotels in this city. This;practice is
eminently prejudicial to good order and fiat
'tar,. discipline, and must at once, be discon-:
The time and services of all persons connect.
ed with this division should be devoted by
them to appropriate duties with their respective
comniands. ' It is therefore directed that here
after no officer or "fradier be allowed te_avamt
himself from his temp and visitlYriakington)
except for the perforMance of some public duty,
or for the transaction of important private busi.
nests, for which purpose written - permits will tie
given by the commanders of brigades. Thd
permit will state the object of the visit. 1;14-
gado' commanders will be held responsible for
the strict execution of this 'order. -
CoL Andrew Porter; of the Sixteenth United
States fitfautry, isdetailed for company - duty as
- Provost Marshall in Wasidngton, and - will be
obeyed and respected tiocxyrdingly. Col. 'Porte
will report in person at these head'q'uarters for t
instructions. • By, order of '
• .. • Maj. Geri. Mccurz A2 ,r.
- Signed, S. WIITAT MB, Ass't A. G.
FROM FORTRESS I#IONROE.
FORTRESS Blossom, July 30.
• Capt. Kilpatrick, formerly of Col. Dnryea!'s
regiment, arrived this morning from New York
with a company of one hundred riftenien. Ckvr
airy has been greatly needed in this vicinity,
and it id to be hopedthat this breach of the
service will be strengthened: The time of 'the
ftrat regiment of Vermont will expire on the
22nd of August, -They will probably take pas
sage to Boston on the steamer 'Spaulding.
Colonel Allen's court martial has to-day been
brought to a close. The we will be referredlo
the War Department at' :Washington. It is
thought' by many that the charges preferred
against him will not be sustained, especially
those of breaking his parole. General• Butler,
it is a ai d,t094.t°, 3 4 6 /W haetYNi.eit tt W
. . .
YXXVIEth Congress—Extra Session,
HOUSE.-Mr. (Ohio,) from the Com
mittee on the Judiciiry, reported back Senate
bill transferring the control over the United
States District Attorneys and Marshals, from
the Secretary of the Interior to the Attorney
General. Mr. BLAJA from the Committee on
Military Affairs, reported a bill providing
for the monthly payment of troops. Passed.
Mr. VALLANDIGHAI (Ohio) offered the follow
ing resolution, which was objected to by Messrs.
LOVNJOY and WA...ammo:
WEEIMNAN, James. E. Harvey, Minister to
Portugal, did in the month of March and April
last convey confldental and iraportantihforma
tion from time to time to the rebel authorities
of South Carolina, hi regard to movements of
the government of the United States for the
suppression of rebellion in said State :
AND WEINDIUS, the said James E. Harvey has
subsequently declared in a public communica
tion that all of the dispatches by him sent to
the rebels in South Carolina were first shown
to members of the administration ' • therefore
Revived, That the President of the United
States be requested to ascertain what members
of the administration were thus concerned in
aiding and abetting treasonable communication
with the rebels, and if not incomparible with
the public interests, to forthwith remove said
persons from authority under him, andto recall
said James E. Harvey.
On motion of Mr. LOVEJOY (111.,) it was
Resolved, That the thanks of this House are due
and are hereby presented to the Eighth regi
ment of Massachusetts volunteers for their alac
rity and patriotism in responding to the call of
the President, and in surmounting all obstacles
by sea and by land which traitors had interpo
sed to impde their progress to the defence of
the National Capital.
Mr. Jumaa offered a resolution, which was
adopted; declaring that the retention in office
here, or throughout the country, of men who
are well known to entertain secession sentiments,
merits the reprobation i of all loyal citizens, and
hereby receives the reprobation of this House.
Mr. Pionnarros, (Ohio,) offered a resolution
instructing the committee on Military affairs to
inquire into the expediency of providing by law
that officers and sob era of volunteers be paid
subject to the same .1 es as soldiers and officers
of like rank in the v. ar service. •
FROM NORT :1 RN MISSOURI.
Important k 4 ; Movements 1
co, Mo., Jnly 30.
• Brigadier General .pe has issued a special
order assigning Brig: ier General Kuril:nut. to
the command of the l nited States forces along
the Hannibal and St Joseph Railroad. Colonel
Grant will command t Mexico on the North
Missouri Railroad. olonel Roes will occupy
Warrenton, and rola el Palmer will post his
regiment at Renick end Sturgeon, making his , 1
headquarters at Ren4—these several districts,
not exceeding seven • es in extent; and the
commanding office e entrusted to reportlo
the district headq.. tra at Mexico the names
of persons suitable be appointed Superintend
ent and Assistant rintendents, whose duty
it shall be to prote the railroad property in
their respective di • cam.
Men of property . d respectability, without
regard to political o inions, are to be selected
for these positions. All illegal assemblages
will be promptly b . en up, and all persons
taken in arms ago •.t the United States will be
sent to Mexico, to • > disposed of by the com
manding General No arrests will be made
for opinion's sak: unless the parties are en
gaged in open ac of hostility, or are stimtdat- ;
ing others to me acts by inflammatory words
The .reritoratioi of peace and safety to a re
gion dist:Meted by cavil commotion, and the
punishment of the infamous assassin and incen
diaries infecting the country, is announced to
be the mission of the forces in north Missouri.
The troops are cautioned against excesses of any
kind and especially depredations on the pos
sessions or property of any citizens of Missouri,
and any infractions of military discipline and
good order will be visited with the greatest
severity possible under the articles of war.
PITISBUBG, July 31
REPORTED B TT LE IN VIRGINIA.
Six Hundred ederals and Fifteen
Hundre Rebels Killed.
WISE WHIPPII) AND RETREATING,
C : - VA., July 30.
We have excitins. .. ors here to-da; of an
engagement betwee • Col. Tyler, of the seventh
Ohio regiment, at t e head • of 2,000 Virginian
troops, and Gov. e, at the head of 7,000
rebels, at Bullstown in which 600 of our men
and 1600 of the e my were killed. Wise is
retreating. I give is for what it is worth.
If the report is tra thee campaign in western
Virginia is virtuall nded.
IMPORTANT ACT N OF THE MISSOURI
EFTERSON Crrr, July 30.
The Convention y declared vacant the
offices of Governor. lent. Governor and Secre
tary of 'State, by a .te of fifty-six to twenty
five ; and the seats the members of the pre
sent General •.. ly were vacated by a vote
of fifty-two to twenty-eight. The Convention
adopted, without material alteration, the whole
balance of the report of the committee of eight
as heretofore reported; The Convention will
to-morrow appoint a 'Provisional Governor,
Lieut. Governor and Secretary of State. Judge
Gamble of St. Louis, John B. Henderson and
Gen. Thomas L. Reid are spoken of for Gover
nor—all Union men. The Convention will
doubtless adjourn to-morrow.
Mr. Thielson, Superintendent of the Burling
ton and Missouri railroad, received a letter this
evening from the station agent at Chacoqua,
stating that the rebels of Missouri were within
twelve miles of that place burning houses and
*Ming people, and asking assistance. An mqra
train will leave in the morning with what mien
and arms can be raised. Frequent reports have
been received here from the Missouri line of
similar outrages by rebels dodging across within,
the last two weeks. Four regiments are en
camped here, but without armsor ammunition.
THE MARYLAND STATE PRISONERS AT
NEw Yoax, July 81.
The transport steeper, Joseph Whitney, has
arrived•friim Baltimdre, having on board the
State prisoners take: orn Fort Mollenry to be
lodged in Fort Hamll n.
EARTHQUAKE AT IQUA—TWO THOU
SAND TES LOST. -
Roam, July 80.
Capt. Hunter of the steamer Delta, from
St. Thomas, which his arrived at Halifax, says
that it was reported 'there that Antigua had
been nearly destroyed by an earthquake, and
two thousand lives re lost.
NATIONAL GUARD REGIMENT.
BALTIMORE, July 31.
Col. Lyle's regiment of National Guards did
not start for Philadelphia till ten o'clock this
morning, and will notconsepently reach home
till evening. The weather is intensely hot
WesumaToN, July 31
OUTRAGES BY MISSOURI REBELS
BITRISMON, lowa, July 80
HAIR DYE! HAIR DYE
Win. I. Batchelor's Hair Dye 1
The Original and Best in the World
All others are mere imiations, and should be avoided
if you wish to escape ridicule.
GRAY, RED, OR RUSTY HAIR dyed instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown and Black, without injury
to Hair or Skin.
FLYTERN MRDALS and DIPLOMAS have been award
ed to Wm. A. Batchelor slucelBs9, ant over 90,000 sp.
pllcatiens have been made CO the Bair of his p areas of
his famous dye.
WM. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DVS prnduree a color
not to be distinguished from nature, and is warranted
not to injure in the least, however long it may be contin
ued, and the 11l effects of Bad Dyes remedied ; the Hair
invigorated ferlife by this splendid Dye.
Sold in at cities and towns of the United Slates., by
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
sir The Genuine has the name and address upon a
steel plate engraving on four sides of each box, of Wu-
LUX A. BATatiLolit. Address
CHARLES BATCHELOR, Proprietor,
eff•d&ertaug 81 Barclay street, New York.
W. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYEI
THIS SPLENDID HAIR DYE has no
equal--instantaneous in stinet—BesntlAn Black or
ral Brown—no Staining the skin or Wales the
Hair—remedies the absurd add ill effect of Dad Dyes, and
neigerstes the Hair for life. None ire genuine onion
signed "W. A. Batchelor " Sold everywhere.
CHAS. BABCtIRLOR. Orouraot or.
diartagl. it i,, t . :c' , J 4 Y
THE DR. KANE REFRIGERATOR.
T HIS ,aperior REFRIGERATOR, to
gether with several other cheaper styles, may be
thud at the manufactory, at exceedingly low prices.
Alse a great variety of WATER 000 LISA'S, of saw,
Oar. Dick and Peat streets, P'hUsdelphilt.
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED
JUST PUBLISHED ON THE NATUEE,
TRRATIDINT AND RADICAL OCRS Or SPE asterOR
RHEA, or SeminalWeak,noWL.Sexual Debility, Nervons.
oess, Involuntary Emissions and Impotency, resulting
Crom:Sall•abose, am.. By. Robt. J..olllvor/troll, Iff; D.—
Sent under seal, in a plain sweelope, to any 'digress, nest
laid, on receipt of two bumps, by Dr. CHAS .1 C,
KLINE, 12 flowery. Now York. Pest Quist Box, No
The Confessions and Experience o
hymn= for the benefit end as 0 warning
and a cantion to young man wbo anger from Nerve=
Debility, Prerneisre Decay, eta, etupidylug at the awe
time, the Meant of Self Ghee; by me *No oared
after being put to great exposes
,through medical Imposi
tion and quackery. Single copies Indy be had of the lu.
thor, Nataann. Manrma, Bag.. "oli.lonma county;
N. T., by enaiming a pomps.tdo.l.:t fm7tiOpe.
dilfaamd . '
Row ro PRISIERT6 Etasurr.—fiothing Is more becoming
to a mart or woman pima a beautiful inxtulant, bead of
hair, And a wozdan's beartiyis certainly lneOmPhita wit
out a fair complexion, and he or she who neglects th
great and important adornments of nature must expect
to suffer the mortification of premature baldness, and a
wrinkled face and a sallow skin. Nothing is necessary
to preserve these essential attractions; but the use of
Prof. Wood's Sestorative.—Louireftle 24ater.
Pam , . Woon's Hun Rzerokertvs —We have bad occa
sion to use this famous preparation er r -Vice Wood's, and
alter thoroughly testing its qualities ,` ire find that where
the h.ir is thin it will thicken tt, if gray t Will restore it
to its original color ; likewjae, it sires at, ,f say appear
ance, as well as keepitfratrdm falling`eir off This
valuable ingredient is tor Weal "Chinaman% Tea Store,"
south-east corner Frederick and Baltimore streets, by
Mr. 3. O. Given.--Balliseere nipper. Sold by all good
DR. °HERRMAN'S PILLS,
PrepaplibA Corneline4.obeeseman, M. D.,
REIN' VMS. CITY.
h oombination of ingredients in these
Fills are the result of a long and extensive pram Me.
ey are mild in their operation, and certain in correcting
all irregularitiee, Painful Menstruation, removing all oh -
Wirnetions, whether AMA, ssoht Art jotherwine; haulm:4e,
pain In the side, pal ration of thee heart, whites, all ner ,
von allhotions, byUeriat, fatigue, pate In the Mink sad
of b at h
e r., disturbed sleep, which arise from intemption
Dr. Oheeseman'a Piths are Invaluable, es day will bHag
on the monthly period with regularity. ladies who hare
been dinappob3ted In the nee of other nnkeen Place lAle
utmost confided - Me In Dr. Cheiteemani NU doing all that
they represent to do.
_There it one °mutate's
L ot the female 'yam th which the
rag, cmlfitK be token iskihour preaucann PICLILLeIt
RESULT. The torrid So is PREGNANCY:—
the result, ILLIWZRLIOIi. Such is the trraittgee
tendency cf the Inatuine to restore he moat flanctions
noratai eoretstion that ,seen the refiractuertoerool , cJ
Werrouted purely oegetoble, and free from anything
loluriouz. Explicit directions, .whioh should be read, sh.
company each box. Price $l. Bent by mail on encloshtg
$1 to Da cORNILIOS L. Offueoux, Boa 4,531, Post Office,
New York Clay.
Sold by 0001. IggiStin ererrOWlL La the Urilla* Statil
amend Ar for the CI nitod etstes,
14 Broadway,. New York,
io sbAom aU Wholesale order. shotad-be
Sold In Hanistparg by, p.AL varvAiil
A CARD TO THIriLADIES
DR. DUPONOO'S GOLDEN PILLS
ntalbble n correcting, regulating, and retnoTiog a 1
obstructions, froni.whataver cause, and 1.
• ways Buoceas,k as a proven-.
THESE PILLS RAVE BEEN USED BY
the doctors for many years both in France anti
Americit,,.wlth uppnrft. A :lied etietit y rY 01.114 rind
o ed Ittern,
make the Pills public for Ike n of those suffer
from any irregularities whatever, as well as to prev4
an increase of family where health gtii not permit it-.
Females particularly situated; or them suppoamg them.
selves so, are cautioned against these Pills while In that
condition as they are surf to produce mho:ferriage, and
the propr ietor assumes no reemonsfibility alter this &dom.
ninon, although their mildness would prevent any min',
chief to health—otberwlie the Pills are recomunindedi
illy explicit directions accompany each box. - Prise
r hte.r.:_Bo4teakt ` WV retail
• -•• quoim L , RINNVART, fit•begist,-
. No. 2 Jones Row Harrisburg, „Pei.,
"ledlee," by fiendbm nth% El 00 ' to 'theilimrisiCuri
Post Office, can have the I% leot free of esservatton-to
any part of the country (confidentially) and "free of pee.
tage" by maiL Sold also by S. 8. 4=lmm,, Reading,
sittentitLLebijnbri, "Mahn U. Bmmun_, ancestor ; J. A.
7 7 0 F, Wri 9Wevifin .H. and bY
dreggist every city _ awl raw to. the Union, au. Ity
S. D. Howl; ole premien*, New York
N. B.—Loch out for counterfeits. Biy no Golden Ma
of any kind unless every box Is signed EL IL Howe. di
others are a bare imposition and unsafe; therefore, as
you value your lives and himith, (to say nothing of be
ing humbugged out of your money_J buy only Of these
who show the shmature of S. D. HOW 9 413-every box.
Mob Ime madly ban added on amount of the RDA
being counterielted dea-deretCY,
Titi ADIMIL.Want, =hawing -bailo r restored to
health ii a feW weeks by a very simple remedy, after
having suffered several Years with a severe bag afflict
ion, and that dread *ciao,. 0 11 atduPtialii—is anxious to
mike known to his.fe tt ow-sufferers the Mena of cure.
To all who desire lift - he wilt send topy_or the pre-,
acription used (free et charge), witiktke,
preparing and using the same, which they will find a
sure cure C onsumption, Astbm Bronchitis, &c. The:
only object of the advertiser in Bending the Prescription
in 'to benefit the afilietel: ip ind spread - information which ;
he conceives to ba - . ..,ni lewd:Jilt, hopes every suf.'
term. will try his -rein *lt cost them nothing,
and may prove kbleasing., i , . • -
Parties wishing the prescription will, Please address
REV. RDWABD A. WI SON
Kings county, New ork.
TO THE INDEPENDENT :AND UNION
VOTERS OF DA.UPHIN. COUNTY.
_OITIZENS--I offer thyself as
a Union Independent candidate for the aloe of Re
gister of Wills of Dauphin. county. Should Ibe so for
tunate as to be elected, I promise to dkcharge the duties
of the office with fidelity. JBSSK B.
Snmmelstown, July 31, 1861-oltswto
'WANTED GOOD COOL is wanted
To 7 V onetl t tari Han Referenoe rept
7: 1 b,zo r .,m
BEEP AND PO X-1. lit
of twenty.nyeh arr oi - A n
.172641,, Jr., Agent.
=co P, & • R. R. Depot.
4-7 _.STEAM WEE,TiLy
- _ BETWEEN NEW
.:. -- , AND LIVER ?
AN i 'lSt, AND EMBAR
L KIN G p
. ~t i EA : . 4 QUEENSTOWN, 0r,..a1ad.) ..:.''''
poo l . N v w ore and Philadelph a liteatnet r .:
hoop I .1. Apatcbing their full p-were 1 Cy....
Inairnshtps . follows:
- • *. •
(n,AgGow, Saturday Akic,,,,,t C.:
MORE, :,;atUrdily August 10, ,ci
liAN'u , R, ) ,, s - 1. - :
August 17 : and every Saturd‘y, a l 5„,,.. ~11 ?
RATES OP PA:MAGI.
FIRST CABIN ...... .$75 0, I s• EER,,,,
do to London $ 5O 0 0 1 du to I 51, 1, 1,,, , ' '
SWerage Return Ticke . s.,Fwoil,,,,, , 0,....
Pas.soogeri forwarded to E'er .. 1i,,,,,1,4; :, -....
n, RotUrdarn, Antwerp, a., , ht r....r, : 0-
ifrjrrerlioll9 *Whin* Iv bring
tickets hero at the fbilowing. t”
Liverpool or Queenstown; Igt
Eseerage from Llverpo...a S4O ou l 4 . i.
Then &earners have superior
passengers, and carry experience .
befit in Water-tight Iron dectiun4, ,
Annibilators on board.
.1y22.4 lb Bruaduar, ,
Or C. 0. Timmerman, Agent
A Necessity in Every Household '
JOHNS & CROSLEy a
American Cement Gl ue
The Strongest Glue In the World
FOR CEMENTING WOOD, LE VI II I
IVORY, CHINA, MARBLE,
CILAIN, ALABASTER, I. ,
CORAL, &c., Sc.,
The only article of the kind ever', ret, E .,,
which will withstand Water .
"aver) housekeeper eboulet bar a • ,
Greeley% ameitean Clement Woe "
It Is so conven ant to bare u
"It always ready ; thiscomema.
N. Y. 111D2PCMCYT.
"We here idol it, and fled has u atu ,
watcr."—Wnxis SPIRIT or Tux T
Price 25 Cents per Bottle,
Very Liberal Reductions to Wholesa:
Dealers. TERMS 06)11,
or For sale by all Druggists au i
era generally throughout the countr y .
JOHNS & (21tOLE1
78 WILLL(S4 `Lat.
(Corner of Liberty Street,) New 1 ;;.,
WHITE SULPBUR SPRINGz, ti ri
CARLISLE., IL/Umbel-land reality,
pricters take pleasure In announcing that the t:t
prepared to 1111C.6.1•8 irtattont Persona ttecrioe
location for the summer will and chit one o ,be
lightful places In the ootttry. The water ra lh to
cannot be surpassed for drinking, bathing a. 4 rt . ,:
purposes, For intermittio• and corer:dart ad, .Ls
D. C BIJRIO,T
All Work Promised in One Week
- ' lllllll 4l
_,,;tnzrazt lo rz
.11. 0 4 .
STBALIE DYEING ESTABLISIIMEAT,
404 Market ,street between 4th (m i 5 / 4 ,
lA, a ERE every description of Lathes'
v and lq , inltlemens' Ginpeans, Place , re
"f: d elio t Zst ilß ott co " di
11) 1E 67 k "
71) lke Ciiiuns of /finvignerp
The large numberof strultgera now c,..itreLtr.,tel:
has given rise to apprehensiOns of dir order ma
It becomes my duty to exercise the dtseret.l. , n.try [
with which I sin tweeted, in such way t
possible the realization of their hers I Own. .! •
all persons engaged in the sale of MALT. ltrq:if:.:
SPIRITUOUS LIIIITOREI TO GLOBS THEIR PI. ACE'
BOSINWS ItDIET/SELITi This order shot rtni...
for& mall It shall be revoked by me. I al, n
to whom this proclamation is specially threcle& mat.:
should not be obeyed, or if liquor should be r r
any minor or portion under the Mau 'nee
they shaiLtlcsit OeedWiLigainsgetrictly and ill'
tales of the law enibrod against them, at d.l : .•
el lbe taken to retrials., the license of thoioi
otrilet td carry' out Oils proclamation the P
resolved positire alrections to report every
Harrisburg, July 26, 1861-dlf 11,e
PROF. 0. WOOD'S
is PratWeb , what its name s, for while p.es.
ant to the taste, It Is revlvlrpog,
strengthening to the vital powers. It ala, rk
lgetalpp addrenowS the Wood le all its ori . issi pu
and thus restores and renders the e!,6,:en, Neer:to attacks of disease It is the ouly prep‘ait
offhredle the world In a popular term CO a ' 16
the reach of alt.
So chemically and skillfully combiueLl,a, t., tL
powerful tonic, and yet co perfectly adapt !LI- , A= t
ItartraCr AcOOHDAKCa writ rue LLW NkTLAt•
BrNCI arETBI 'IBS waAlcmr STOMACH and :t
gealtve organs, and allay all notrvous
perfectly exhilarating in its effects, and Yet
follOWea by Imago r depronnon of 13f hitt .1 , '-
posed entirely of vegetables, and those tLer' 4 -
Dining powerful tonic and aeolhlog preperl c-, a "
a qUentiy can never Were. As a sure l re),,LLI
CONSUMPTION, BRONCHITIS, INI.ISL.-Tl ,
PEPSL 4 , /084 OF APPRTITe, FAINTNE ,
VOUS IRRITABILITY, NEURALGIA,
. TIAN UF THE HEART, NIEL ANCIL,Li,
CHONDRIA NIGHT EitsEAT, LANG..
OIDDICIESS, AND ALL THAT
CASES SO FEARFULLY FATAL C A 1 1 - 1- -L'
FALMALE WEARNBsS, AN .0
THERE IS NOTHING 113
Also, Liver Derangements or Torpidity, a nd livEr
plaints, Diseases of the Kidney, or aoy gcLira, -1.
meat of the Urinary organs
Itietli net only tore the debility fo 1 wi,.g
FHPRII, but all prevent attacks arising free
influences, and cure the diseases at °nee,
Traveleril should haven bottle with
tntalllblY p revent any deleterious consequucei
m g upon c ange of climate and water.
As it prevents costiveness, strengthens the
organs, it should be In the hands of ail rersods
ilikadlea not accustomed to much 0111, / , "'
should always tem it. i v ,' 1,02
'Mothers should uselt, for It tea perfect r. ,
e =kith or two before the Anal 441, she will l" the
dritailfikl period with perfect ease and safety .
mss 113 MIFITAEI ell)L7 IT.,
TIM CORDIAL IS ALL WE CI e AISI FOR It
Blathers Try It
And to you we appeal, to detect the WO .t O or a" ,
not only or your daugtere before it be 100 lute, b,t
year SODS ard husbands, for while the former fare
dericacy, often go down to a premature grave, ratter
than let their condition be known to time, the latter art
Often so mixed op wen the excitement or busmeEs , eta
it it were not tor you, they too, would travel di the
"wowald path , until it le too late to arrest their ae
fall. But the mother la always vigilint and CO 30u
Confidently appeal ; for we are sure your never
affection will unerringly point you to PROF. 10-ki z 4 ".,'
RESTOBATIVD CORDIAL AND BLOOD BE: 4()S- '' Ti "
the remedy which should always be on baud ib ume
• r, and
a 11... ! 0 9D, Proprietor, 444 Yroadwar, Ne w ood
a 4 Ilartet Street, it. Louts, Mo., and sold by all g
Thlggigita• Pyles One Do!har per Bottle.