Newspaper Page Text
i - elegrap4.
Forever float that standard sheet I
'."ki bare breathes the foe but lolls before usi
W.lh Freedom's Noll beneath our feet,
and Freedom's banner streaming o'er us
ova PLAT OHM
Tao UNION—THE CONSitnITION—ANE
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Tuesday Afternoon, August 20, 1861.
AN APPEAL TO ARMS!
The Federal Capital in Danger!
Pennsylvania Summoned to its Hemet
The following proclamation was issued by
Gov. Curtin to-dity,and immediately telegraphed
to the principal cities in the State. Its brief
and eloquent appeal to our citizens again to
arm for the defence of the federal capital, will
be responded to by the old legions which filled
Washington with hope and courage when that
city was menaced by the traitor foe a few
months since :
PENNSYL MANIA, SS:
In the name and by the authority of the
ClDCommonwealth of Pennsylvania, Andrew
G. Curtin, Governor of the said Com
lb the FTE6711871 of the Commonwealth of Penneylva-
Washington is again believed to be iu dan
ger. The President has made an earnest appeal
for ALL THE MEN that can be furnished to
be sent forward without delay. If Pennsylva
nia now puts forth her strength, the hones of
hungry rebels may be swept down to the lati
tudes where they belong ; if she falters, the
seat of tumult, disorder and rapine may be
transferred to her own soil. Let every man so
act that he will not be ashamed to look at his
mother, his wife or his sisters.
In this emergency it devolves upon me to
call upon all commanders of companies to re
port immediately to the Headquarters of the
Commonwealth at Harrisburg, that means may
beprovided far their immediate transportation
with the men under their commands.
The three month's volunteers, whose dis
charge has so weakened the army, are urged,
by every consideration of feeling, duty and pa
triotism, to resume their arms at the call of
their country, and aid the other MEN of Penn
sylvania in quelling the traitors.
Given under my hand and the great seal of
the State, at Harrisburg, this twenty-first day
of August, hi the year of our Lord,one thousand
eight hundred and sixty-one, and of the Com
monwealth the eighty-sixth.
By TUX Govsation :
Secretary of the Commonwealth
TILE DESERTERS ROLL
We publish a list this afternoon, that will
strike every traitor and deserter with &slimy,
and fill the breasts of loyal men with indigna
tion to behold the evidence of the faithlessness
of those in whom the country had reposed its
safety in the hour of danger, and its protection
in the face of the foe. There must be no doubt
ing the policy of publishing this list at this
time. The organization of the army, the in
fluence and efficiency of those in command, and
the great object of teaching others a most salu
tory lesson, render the publication of this roll
of deserters justifiable in every respect. It may
be offered in excuse that these men were dis
satisfied with their officers, but this is no ex
tenuation of their desertion of their country in
the hour of its peril, by leaving the ranks of
the army with the clothing on their backs and
the money in their pockets furnished to them
by the government, without a single man of
them firing a gun in defense of the power that
has treated them so munificently. It is equal
to the wretch who has eaten salt with his
friends, and leaves his table to betray him and
The people of Pennsylvania will thank Gov
•rnor Curtin for publishing this list, as one of
the first and best blows which has been given
to the secret sympathisers for treason in our
TECII PROPLE AND THE Sounsass of Washing
ton city are in ecatacies with Campbell's Artil
lery Regiment, a portion of Pennsylvania's con
tribution to sustain the Union. The regiment
drills live times every day, with crowds in at
tendana to witness and applaud the grand
movements of the men. One of the featntes of
that regiment are the boots of Charlie Camp
bell, which are universally pronounced to be
among the best filled boots in the federal me
Tam Union men in Kentucky and Tennessee
say that a great Federal victory in Virginia,
when the next battle occurs, will extinguish
the rebellion in those States. This the Breck
inridge organs of the Patriot and Union ilk are
laboring to prevent, because, if treason is ex
tinguishedhi tennessee and Kentucky, they
will be extinguished in Pennsylvania and the
Smos our giidtalists have taken the new
government loan so freely, the Treasury De
partment entertains no doubt that it will be
largely taken abroad, in spite of the croaking
of Northern sympathy for treason, such as is
daily uttered by the Breokinridge organs.
Fannies); editor of the Lewistown. True
Democrat, and an advocate of the eleotion of
Breokinridge for the Presidency, has been re•
moved from a clerkship in Washington. The
True psporat will now become as rampant in
its defence of treason as the Patriot and Union.
Tnni#ell Pox is raging with fearful effect
auKelk traitara at Maumee Junction._
monitekbattorleo are no protectionagainst such
,I e ' it,
Ever since the assembling and adjournment
of the late extra session of Congress, a com
bined effort has been made by the traitor sym
pathizing press of the north to cripple the credit
of the government. While they have been en
gaged in assailing the administration on points
of personal difference, am! denouncing individu
al members of the cabinet ostensibly because
they object to them, the real purpose of these trai
tors is to produce a panic among the monied
men of the country, and induce them to with
hold their resources from the administration.
For the accomplishment of this purpose, the
Journal of Commerce has been laboring the entire
summer, and the Patriot and Union, too feeble
and impotent to originate any better treason
than that which is fulminated through the col
umns of the Journal of Commerce, has given cre
dence and publicity in this locality to all the
purchased libels which the enemies of the Union
have succeeded in having printed in the north.
There can no longer be any doubt that the
Journal of Commerce and the Patriot and Union
are laboring with a knowledge of what they
do; and with a prospect of a full remuneration
for their o efforts to give aid and comfort to the
enemy. It is not possible that the zeal of the
editors of the Pair& and Union could be stirred
to its present effort and solicitude for the lead
ers of this rebellion, were they net in earnest
for its success, and had they not also the pros
pect and the promise of a reward, either in the
shape of the thirty pieces of silver or one of
their old positions of sinecure debauchery and
idleness in the capital of the nation.
So far, the credit of the country has been
sustained ; but who can tell how long this
credit can stand if the government is thus as
sailed, and if the people allow their interests
thus to be jeopardized by a licentious and des
perate political press. At one time the influence
which is at work in the north, striving to gain
sympathy for treason, used its force to bring
the banks into disgrace and discredit. For
years this has been it popular cry with the very
class of men at the south who are now engaged
in the work of destroying. the government, and
that other meaner class in the north who abet
and aid their efforts. Southern slave-driver s
opposed the idea of concentrating northern
wealth either in industrial pursuits or the bank
ing system, because it has, been their policy
first to cripple all our . resources, prostrate all
our interests, and then commence the work of
treason. The events of the past prove this,
but as the condition of affairs are developed,
we find one of the objects of Democratic hatred
and slavery opposition - heretofore, to be one of
our main sources of reliance in. the hour of dan-j
ger and embarrassment. The banks of the
north have given the assurance that they have
confidence in the government, and they illus
trate this confidence by agreeing to take what
ever portion of the first fifty millions wanted
which is not absorbed by popular subscription.
This offer will of course be made good, in the
face of the opposition that is waged against the
banking system by the very men who are oppos
ing the efforts of the government to suppress
The people themselves have also the oppor
tunity now to increase the evidences of their
confidence in the government by contributing
whatever aid in their power to its support. The
government that appeals to them, holds in trust
their liberty, and if it is suffered to go down be
neath the assaults of rebels and the attack of
traitors in our own midst, the liberty of which
it is the guardion, must also perish. On this
there can be no two opinions. If we refuse to
give our money to sustain our own free govern
ment, we will be compelled to give both our
lives and our money to support a rebel dynasty
founded on the principle that all labor should
be enslaved. To accomplish this voluntary
subscription, it has been the purpose of the TEL
EGRAPH humbly to contribute its zeal, while the
objects of our traitor neighbors of the _Patriot
and Union seem to be the paving of the way to
the triumph of that force which is to filch from
our country not only its fortunes, but the sa
cred honor and lives of our countrymen.
Opportunity will at once be given to the peo
ple all over the country to subscribe to the loan;
and, indeed; subscriptions may now be made
with the Assistant Treasurers of the United
States, either at Boston, Philadelphia, or New
York. Under this loan, every fifty dollar note
will bear an interest of a cent a day, and the
larger notes at the same rate. Books of sub
scription will soon be opened in the principal
cities and towns.
A NEW BUSINESS has recently sprung up in
the south in the shape of slave stealing. Hun
dreds of men, it is said, visit the eastern section
of Virginia, where they find plenty of slaves
" running loose," who have been deserted by
their masters, and have no difficulty in taking
them and conveying them off to South Carolina,
Georgia and .Alabama. This same business was
practiced by the slava holders of Virginia and
Maryland years ago. In Virginia, they would
steal slaves from the Carolinas, and when the
thief suspected he was pursued, the "property"
was carried and sold for a trifle in Maryland,
and when the purchaser in that state heard the
blood-hounds on his track, the " property"
was sent forward into the free states, and then
the "dam abolitionists" were made accounta
ble for the awful fact that a slave was secreted in
their midst. When the history of the institu
tion comes to be frilly written, this feature will
be among its least disgraces and enormities.
the 07 THE Puss or um Paws PARTY 18 to
disband all the Federal forces, to level all e
breastworks, destroy all the entrenchments,
made for the protection of the Federal capital,
and then invite the rebel leaders to a conven
tion in which terms of peace are to be settled
between the two parties. This plan is cooly
proposed by those men at the north who are
now engaged in assailing the Adm nintration,
and denouncing its policy of enforcing the laws
as an act of aggression on the south.
A.l4 . the regiments of volunteers that arrive
in St. Louis &rearmed with the improved Mini.
musket. General Fremont has taken energetic
measures' to supplibis Men with first rate 'armS,
both small acid great. His batteries of 414 .
cannon are tzsßstulo* . ,
pemtoplvania Wattp rittlegrctpb, (Encamp afternoon, august 20, 1861.
ARIZONA AND LOWER CALIFORNIA.
When the rebels struck their first blow at the
Union, they declared that their object was only
to free themselves from a yoke. Before that
blow had been struck, they were secretly en-
gagtd in pilfering the public treasury, carrying
off and appropriating to their own use such of
the public property as was sacredly deposited
in their own midst, repudiating their debts
when owed to merchants and manufacturers in
the north, and doing other acts which proved
that they were determined to destroy before
they left the Union of the American States.
Their first statement, that they desired to be
let alone, unmolested within the boundaries of
their slave holding states, like their other
claims, amounts now only to the pretence which
has disgraced their other professions. They do
not hesitate to declare that, they are battling to
spread the influence of slavery into any terri
tory where its interests can be pronfoted, and
that for this purpose they are determined to
seize whatever of the federnl domaikthat will
serve their institution, increase its influence
and strength, and contribute, also to the politi
cal power of the rebel confederacy.. •
The following article from the lirba flrleatu
Picayune exhibits the policy of the confederate
rebels, on, this subject. We commend it to the
peace party of the north 1 J."
ARIZONA AND LOWER . CALTIORNIA.—The im
mense importance of the • aoquisition of the
territories of Arizona and Lower . California to;
our southern confederacy must not be'ovefloi)k
ed. Arizona has already declared in our favor
by refusing to acknowledge the suprdmacy of
the federal officers, and a strong feeling has
prevailed for some time in Low`er California to
annex herself to us. We learn from a private
source, that arrangements are, being Anade, ,to
have them admitted as territories, or as a state.
This will secure to us the boundary line of
Mexico, from the lie Grande across to the Pa
cific, and prevent the acquisition of any more
territory on the Mexican border or in the
south,. by the federal government of the north
ern states. •
Besides the general benefit to our Confedera
cy, looking to the future, so far ell the com
merce of New Orleans is concerned'? we are put
in possession of the best transit toute,"yet known
or discovered, from tue Atlantic to the . Patific.
This route from San Antonio to El Paso, con
necting with the Overland route to California,
is now in successful operation, there being a re
gular mail once a week from New Orleans to
California, via San Antonia. T 6 show the su
periority of this. route over all others, the time
has been made over it from New Orleans to San
Francisco in eighteen days and six hours, and
it can be done in twenty days the year through,
without any extraordinary exertions.
Thus the empire of our confederacy will be
come as extensive as We 'could d6sire ; and in
deed, when we come to look back . at the vast
and unwieldy extent of territory formerly own
ed and administered over by the government of
the old United States, we are.forced to the con
viction of a remark made years ego at Washing
ton, that the country wds becoming too large
and wide-spread to hope for the equal adminis
tration of justice among all our peottle. Calm
ly considering the question, in this point of
view, we think it just as well that.two.separate
governments have been established, and all
that we now require is peace, that both may
What Pat said to President Buchanan, who
in apologizing to Paddy for having kept him
waiting two hours before he granted him an in
terview, explained that it was in consequence
of the immense pressure of his official business,
which he found it impossible to get through
with, has become verified. Said Pat, " Well,
Mistre Buchanan, if one President h 3 not enough
to attend to the official business, and the pe
.Ole's wants , at the and timo, Irlartha al-ru. o
ye's have two !
PARSON BROWNLOW issued the following card
with the last number of his paper., It tells the
story of the workings of the institution of
slavery, as encouraged by the confederacy, better,
than we can relate it, and much better tlitui its
defenders in the north desire to have it pro
"So far as we are concerned, we can suspend
our publication, in obedience to the dictates of
tyranny and intolerance---we will yield to the
demands of an armed mob—turn over to them
our office and what little property we have—de
prive ourselves and a helpless family of small
children of the necessary means of support—
and beg our bread froom door among the Union
men who are able to giv-but eve shall refuse,
most obstinately refuse, to the day of our death,
to thick or speak favorably of such a confed
eracy as this, or to agree that honor, ,patriotism
or love of countryhas influenced the l meit it its
head, who have plunged the country into this
revolution ! And whether our humble voice is
hushed in death—whether our press ig iriuzzled
by the spirit of intolerance at Richmond, mak
ing this our last issue of a journal we have
edited for almost a quarter of a century, we beg
all who may come after us and our paper, to
credit no secession falsehood that may represent
us as having changed our principles from those
of an exalted devotion to the old American
Union, and of undying hostility to those 'who
would perpetrate its dissolution!
W. G. Bao
Editor of the Knoxville Whig."
FOBNEY'S Plums, thejeading daily in Phila
delphia, and among the ablest and most enter
prising newspapers in this country,- is now
printed on one of Hoe's last . fast four-Cylinder
presses. This was made necessary to accommo
date the increasing edition of the paper. Col.
Forney has himself to thank for the prosperity
of his enterprise. It is his own energy, abili
ty and industry which gives life, vigor and
ability to the Press.
W. W. COOORAN, the Washington city banker
denies that he haa offered money, sympathy or
encouragement to the southern confederacy.
It was stated that he had offered his immense
fortune to aid the rebellon.
Soma or ma kotruyas in IV, r askington city,
when they get "hard up for funds," . sell th• •
overcoats to hackmen . The Qgartennaster's
DeNartment have issued an order to ro-elaim
EVERY SOLDIER who loses hie gun; whether hi
cowardly throwing it away on the field of bat
tle or through neglect, is to have twelve dol
lars, the price•of the gun, deducted from 'his
Pay. , .
sxmarrcur regiments in - Philadelphia will
compose an army of nearly ten thousand men.
Besides these, the home gthird compose another
large force, a great portion Of -which at
once offer their services.
Tu WAIL DSPABINCIENT has announced that
there was already an undue proportion of corn
udisarlea, quartermasters fuldPaimaaters for
the army _ .tja“. 4 . floi _
. /law ToKAXOEVareAt Aiiti4elci Maui
eYir4 ./z t.) tiaj J 3,111,,
HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK
LATEST FROM WASHINGTON.
European Powers and the Blockade.
IMPORTANT ARMY ORDER.
THE CALL FOR MORE TROOPS,
Gallant Response to the New Army Order.
BUXOM MOVEMENT OF THE ENEMY.
THE NAVIGATION OF THE POTOMAC
Reinforcements for the Blockade.
As much has been said about the attitude of
the European towers threatening the blockade,
after special inquiry at the State Department,
there is authority fur saying, that in the in
stance when the Niagara was off the station of
Charleston for twenty four hours, Lord Lyons
brought the subject to the notice of the United
States government. With that exception, which
happened twelve weeks ago, no foreign govern
ment has expressed a word of discontent to this
government concerning the blockade. On the
contrary, it is universally respected by foreign
governments, although some of their subjects
are very active in endeavoring to evade the
blockade and very clamorous against it.
The following order was to-clay issued from
the Adjutant Generals office :
Officers who have not been mustered into
service have power to enroll men, but are not
competent to muster them under the provisions
of the General Orders No. 58 of the current se
ries from the War Department.
In this case the muster must be made by
some officer, either volunteer or regular, al
ready in the service, and the oath - must be ad
ministered by a civil magistrate or an officer of
the regular army—preferably the latter.
In mustering companies the original muster
hie rolls will be retained at the company ren
dezvous, upon which the names of the mem
bete will be enrolled as they present themselves.
As they are mustered they will be sent to the
commanding officers of the camps of rendezvous
with a description list stating the name; date
of enrollment and muster, and the officer by
whom mustered, the company and regiment to
which they belong, and whether they have or
have not taken the oath of allegiance presented
for those entering the service, and such other
information as may be necessary or useful in
the case. Necessary subsistence will be pro
cured upon returns signed by the mustering of
When one half of a company has been mus
tered into setirice, s- the First Lieutenant thereof
can also be mustered in, and when the organ
ization of the company is completed, the Cap
tain and second Lieutenant can be so mustered.
When the men of a company have been mus
tered by more than one officer, the fact must be
stated on the muster roll, opposite to their
names, by whom mustered, which roll must be
signed by each officer.
The field and staff officers of regiments can
be mustered into the service upon the comple
don of the organisation of the regiments or
companies, as follows : Colonels of entire regi
ments, Lieut. Colonel of four companies, Major
of *six companies, chaplain, surgeon, adjutant,
quartermaster, and assistant surgeon, for entire
the cost of transportation of troops from
the place of muster to the place of rendezvous
will= be paid as directed in General Order No.
58 of the current series from this office, from
the appropriations for collecting, drilling and
Qnarter Masters at the camps of rendezvous
will niake requisitions upon the Adjutant Gen
eral for the funds necessary for this purpose.
All officers charged with the disbursement of
funds appropriated under the act above men
tioned, will forward to this office monthly sum
mary statements and accounts, current with
vouchers in the manner prescribed for the gen
eral recruiting service.
The War Department is astonished and grati
fied with the response instantaneously made
from the Governors of the Free States to its
call Yesterday for troops. Regiments were put
in motion all over the North. The First Divi
sion New York Militia, under command of Gen.
Sanford, is ordered here immediately.
As it is known that the Cabinet are a unit on
the measures for the prosecution of hostilities,
the attacks on prominent members of the Ad-
Ministration axe regarded here as intended to
thwart its policy of effective operations.
Report says that the Confederate troops have
Crossed the Upper Potomic, and are in large
numbers within fifteen miles of Washington,
on the Maryland side of the river. lam unable
to discover the source of these reports, and am
inclined to believe that they are not true. Gen.
Scott has been informed of the movement, and
does not believe it to be authentic. -
It is of the utmost importance that the navi
gation of the Potomic should be kept open at
all hazards. As it is now, the price of coal and
wood is unusually high, and it is feared that if
the control of the river is not in our hands
they will be double the usual rate.
Mr. Fox, the Assistant Secretary of the Navy
went down the river in the steamer Mount Ver
non, to Acquia Creek and made a close exami
nation of the place. Batteries are being erect
ed, and breastworks extended. Considerable
activity is apparent among the troops there,
whose numbers could not be definitely ascer
tained. The trains are noticed to be constant
ly in motion arriving and leaving.
The steamer Page lies up the creek. She has
had all her upper works removed, has been
painted black, and believed to be covered above
the water mark with irOn. She hai heavy guns
onboard, and requires constant watching to pre
vent her from getting out among the shipping
on the river.
Thirteen vessels, seven of them steamers, car
rying 2,000 men, are expected home within 40
or 60 days, and ill be added to the blockading
force. The Brasil squadron, the frigate Con
gress and another is expected daily. The Af
rican squadron, three vessels, one the Mohican,
equal to the Iroquois, should he here early in
September. The China squadron a month
me Post Office Department, in advertising
for proposals for mail locks, reserved the power
of rejecting all the locks offered. It is under
stood the number of novel and meritorious locks
for .other purposes than the mails, offered under
the advertisement, was unusually large, but
that, from considerations of economy and secu
rity, the department will re-adopt the use of its
own look±-the clam-shell padlock—of which it
owns the patent, and which, with certain modi
fication, making a new , key necessary, is, all
things considered, believed to be the best mail
lock yet produced.
Capt: •H. C. Pratt, of the Second Artillery of
Massachusetts, has been appointed a paymaster
in thei army. V. C. Hanna and C. S. Stevens,
of Indiana, are appointed additional paymasters.
Thi tears for_ the safety of the steamer Haiti
more, in the employ of the Government, are
relieved, that vessel having been detained at
pinkies Monroe. •
soldiers in this vicinity now receive their '
at thoix peretal armazipmeats, Jaskol of
rovott ,A4b1 , , 1 , •
WASHINGTON, August 20
at the post office, packages containing them be
ing sent thither in charge of responsible per
sons. Hence the importance of their distant
correspondents being particular in designating
the name and company of the regiment.
IMPORTANT FOREIGN NEWS.
Russell on the Battle at Bull Run.
The London Daily News Defends the Nor-
Sr. JOHNS, N. F., Aug. 20
The royal mail steamship Canada passed off
Cape Race yesterday afternoon. She was inter
cepted by the news yacht and a summary of
her advises which date to the 10th inst., by
mail and 11th by telegraph, via Queenstown,
The Sazonia arrived out on the Bth.
European politics were uoimportant. Amer
ican affairs claim the undivided attention of
Russell, in another letter to the Wynn on the
battle at Bull Run, asserts that there were no
daring deeds on either side, and no desperate
struggle except by those who wanted to get
The .Daily Hews defends the Northern army.
TWO SECESSION PAPERS CLEANED OUT
Banos, Aug. 20.
In Haverhill, last night, Ambrose L. Kim
ball, editor of the Essex county Democrat, a
weekly secession sheet, was forcibly taken from
his house by an excited mob, and was covered
with a coat of tar and feathers, and ridden on
a rail through the town.
Subsequently under threats of violence Mr.
Kimball promised to keep his pen dry in aid of
rebellion and was liberated. The town author
ities and many good citizens unsuccessfully at
tempted to quell the mob.
EASPON, Aug. 20.—Last night the office of the
Sentinel, a paper advocating peace and compro
mise, was gutted by a mob. Col. Philip John
son, member .f Congress elect from this dis
trict, was burned in effigy, and made to show
,W.l:4 , lf.ol:utzoootarvaobv:r. , ft/-v,
The second and fourth battallions of this city
have voted unanimously to offer their services
to the Government for three MONTHS.
Gov. Andrews, in a brief proclamation, calls
on the citizens of Idasaachusetts to come forward
and fill up the regiments already accepted for
the war. Between three and four thousand
troops will be forwarded during the present
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In a few days, every vestige of these loathsome diseases
by their purifying abets on the blood. Billioas Pavers,
Foyer and Ague, Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Piles and In abort;
moat all diseases soon yield to their curative properties
No family should be without them, as by their timely
use much aullerhig and expense may be saved.
Prepared by WM. B. MOFFAT, M. D., New Yorr, and
sale sy all Draggle et noVil W 47
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED
ARM PUBUMBED ON THE NATURE,
TREATMENT AND RADICAL 01JE6 Of SPE RALiTOR
REBA, or Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervous
ness, Involuntary Emissions and Impoteloy, resulting
from Sell-abuse, &c. By Robt. J. Culverwell, M. D.—
Sent ander seal, in a plain envelope, to any address, pest
paid, on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. CHAS . J 0.
RUNE, 127 Bowery, New York. Poet Office Box, No
- - - -
On the evening of thel9th in at., after a protracted Mama,
Mrs. ANN 0 arkNaNNIX, wife of Wm. U. Zimmerman, la
the 46 year of her age.
[The relativee and friends dt the family are Invited to
attend the funeral from the maiden°e otter husband,
Pron street below Waahington Avenue, on Wednesday
afternoon the 2lat inst., at 2j o'clock, service at the
bonze at 2 P. M.]
THOSE having claips ageing the city
belonging to different departments, aro Informed
that it will be necessary to make separate bills, includ
ing charger belonging to each department. By Order of
Connell. DAVID HAKIM, Clerk.
August 17, 1861.—aug20413t
WINTED—To rent a house suitable
for a mall fatally. Poaseaslou (olio glvonOoto.
bar Ist, 1868. address or apply to A. W. WAVON,
Third street or J. J. , Box 106, ilarrl3liarg, Pa.
ROPOSA.LB WILL BE R r.CLEVxD BY
I L the undereitmed Committee of Council 012 or before
e Rd day of September 1881, for the delivery and unread -
lug of 160 or 500 perch of stone for re•Macadamlnlng
Market Square between Market street and Blackberry
alley. l'lse atone not to be lurger to pass though a 2,1 a"
SELL IL BELL,
JACIt..II F HAlHNLEN,}Comnittlee lat District.
DA vIEL HOOKER.
aug2o-etd . .
TO FARMERS 1
BUTTER (good, sweet and fresh) in one
Pound rolls, and fresh EGGS in largo and small
glut/Mies taken at all times and cash paid or grocerise
given In exchange. Regular market rates always paid.
WM. DOCK, JR., & CO.
angle Opposite the Court Reese.
ENURNITURE FOR SALE.—A. set of
FURNITURE of elegant pattern will be sold at a
reduced prioe. Alao a BRUSSELS CARPEL', THU FINN
ENGRAVINGS, &a Inquire at No. 98, Market stmt.
Harrisburg, Aug 14, 1801.-4te
Q OBER young men between the, ages of
.tighteen and tlirty yams, dettrieen al onist
coati ''anY to wombed to umb lona o "Owns of v u "
, tan leave their Man at thelkobange in walnut
meet, up Inaba. UMW; 4,111%81.11T AIM
NEW REGIMENT OF CAVALRY,
A UTHORITY having been giv e , t
ra,_ Undersigned bythe Seer. tail et War to giver
giment of Cavalry, to serve for torte yea rs or
war, the attention of all those who dt,otr,
branch of the military service is dir ctel i
tanity thus presented to them. s it -
- +1 , 4 7
The Regiment will coosi.t of ten corop, oio .
be unirorm.,4, armed. aud tn,matel 11!), ~.,:•.'"
as cavalry of the regular army, A .4 4
mill be establithed in a short lime at littri•t -
the Regiment will be trained to a cort
that will render it eompeteut to io go
The pay of the rank and
Sergeant Major ...... • . • ... ..... ;
Quartermaster eergeant .......
Sergeant . ............. . ........... . 1$
Corporal-- .• • •••• ................. 5
Farrier and Blacksmith__ .........
oempanies desiring to to Join ;he . cti u - ,et t w
• immediately to the Colonel, when au rri „
ed will be furnished them. As the ,ot:.rj
fend. re, It la desired that the Regimeui
service in as short a period of time as
In the room formerly occupied by lb p
rket street, tLarrisburg,
Near the Adam's Express om e
August 19, 1881
GENERAL ORDER!:, No 2.
MUD QUARTERS. l' M
Harrisburg, Aug. E ,
~ i„,_ •
BY DIRECTION of the Pre4,l,-,t ..
United States, all volunteer rein.-.....t.,.6-
parte of Regiments accepted direttly :„
Wsr Department from Pennsyl van.;
a..i t ,.,.,,:,
without arms, equipments or unif_. n ,,
tforwarded at once to Washingt,t : ;,..
enders will therefore immediately
Se headquarters, stating then
tit 01 and the station from which they a:••• t.
takian, that transportation may he f r ,., : :
them without delay. By order of
A. G. CURTIN.
Gorernor and Commander -it. I,t,
CRAIG BEDDLI, A. C. D.
T ELE Post Office Department ha‘C.;
BOSTON, Aug. 20
of all denominations, viz:—Osr, 11111 IF F;7,
Tar, Twittms, TWEWTY-PuIIR,
cent, notice is hereby given that au ex
the old for the new stamps will b mad:•
office for a period of
from this date, after whiih time the old
will not be received in paymeut
letters sent from this office.
smaller offices in this vicinity can
their stamps at this office.
Aug. 19, 1861.-6td
WILLIAM ALLEN, of West Le;
township, will be a candidate
LkElifiLATUßti, subject to the • onnuatien by
ikan Uonvestion of Dauphin county.
FOR COUNTY COMMiSsioEt;
I.4ENJ. BUFFINGTON, Bea., of
1 Ington township, oders blotailf f."
&OVNiYCJHYLSSIUNERat the ensuing eh ~.12 a.
kat to the action of the People's Coun , y Co- . nri
promises if elected to difoharge We duties Jat
with fidelity xi:
FOR COUNTY TREASUttlitt.
BENJAMIN BUCK, of iiirrielitltg, et
„VI fere himself us elucidate for CUI 'TT Tuh.,t:•C
Sas at the e,euteg election, sub j ect Le r.,c A,Le,
People's County Convention. He prothi,,,, riectti
discharge the duties of the office nun y
SSAMUELitiARQUAItT, of 11.krn6'.urg,
°Mrs himself as a eautild.ste f ‘l . RDA
ensoing election, subject to the action of
ooway Convention. lie promises, If elate ...1,4•0
the dales of the ttllce with fidelity.
TO THE VOTERS OF DAC Pli IN Oft 1.
FELLOW CITIZENS : I oiler tey, t
a Candidate for County Tresiurer at mn ea,:,
etecUon, subject to the action of
Tendon. bhouid I boss lartuuate to ho eltv
myself to discharge tho dudes o snot au n:u. tl
Dauphin, dug. 12 1861.-tt*
TH2 undersigned offers hiLLISCII
citodidate for the oftleeof ProthenolAty
plan tioutity at tbe ensuing election.
ted to perform the duties of the odles trau
aug76d3twlts J 1. 5',5
TO THE INDEPENDENT AN 11
VOTERS OF DAUPHIN lOC `. .
FOLD. W CITIZENS-1 offer [l's
a Union Independent candidate b r the
gutter or WOW of Dauphin county. Sh Li! I
turista as Jo be eleetea, I promise to tlizl
,Or the Mice with fidelity. JESSE Li lit lilt - -
Bummeliumn, July 31, 11131-uliawic
COL. JA.s. FREELAND, of Halifax •
ship, sabre hboaell as a Candidate for
at [Nieman'. election, !abject 41 the act t, . I
plea County Conikntaon. He promises
obargo the duties of the oak* with
OUR UNION d; CONSTITUTION
4691 JR GOVERNMENT," by M. M
ere; Is a work ooataituag
Wtria Suns, giving the weevil,: Liou
and Provialons, showin4 the rel.daune 0:
*MOW the Union and each other, dud et,.
rally thataystem of Qoveroment of ay. c
$1 00. Bold, sad orders supplied, of
Agents for Cocottes and States Witured
HE ATTENTION OF t; E:s '1
I. solicited to our very large mortal , -
inaotesares Aso Mammas of every ,ize
azarp' Jouvi KID atone, best arucle •
All hae &areal kinds or Wtsrus
largest assortment of bazaar in the city
Quaus, summons, Elempsznonm, Na. ty
And everything In Genie' wear, at
arta NAB, BARLEY,
Kano, FAT BIAAE
Jan: received and for we •t the toren
pine ww. re OK .f 8. X
TEE SUBSCRIBER hag removed bl 3
PLUMBING AND Bita.ii FOUNDra !row Odfrr,r.
street to Pointe street *bore Market, odio‘it • Lb ' 13'
ohnealt Thaeknal for peat patronage, on nopat, bi 3 "
attendee to baldness to mere a tvotinuanee of o.
tear264lmd tt".l ['ALOUD,
DR. T. J. MILES,
SURGEON .DENTIS T'
(IFFERB his services to the citizens
IL/ Harrisburg its vicinity. Be solicits a citizens
the public patronage, and gives assurance Ltd
endeavors 'ban be give* to render satisaction tn his FIN_
r .Buin allicoD; rawv
.muth it n pu g b ut inuoll ol imag d, emra w be ell diesa t y rit tis d ri e e n
ud ie wii k b h b e irow le s t a r ci uL e 4 ,
169. 0 6 Plarket Street" in the Douse lernettlY '''''
4erestrit. Barb near tbe United Fitsta / 0 " 1.
New .2,Outt, ttselltellte
CATIVA 7 : I-- •
' , lrtt to the HA ,. 'n