Newspaper Page Text
Forever float that standard sheet I
iN here breathes the foe belt tails before us:
With Freedom's sod beneath our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us
OUR I. 14 Al'leo ti IR
THE UNION-THE CONSTITUTION-AM
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Friday Alternooo, August 23, 1861.
Tam Parham arm UNION has changed its tac
tics, from assailing with falsehood and slander
a man who has acted the part of a benefactor
to both its editors, to asserting that the people
of Pennsylvania desire the resignation of the
Secretary of War. This is done in their usual
style, by the insertion of a communication in
their treason tainted columns to that effect.
The people of Pennsylvania who desire the resig
nation of Gen. Cameron are among those who,
like McDowell and Barrett, desire the resigna
tion of Abraham Lincoln, as one of the conces
sions to the traitors, which is to put an end to
this rebellion. If these secret sympathisers
with treason can accomplish a disruption of
the Cabinet—if they can possibly force one of
its most vigorous, active an.. statesmanlike
members to retire, they will have affected their
first object in the overthrow of the administra
tion, the humiliation of the free states, and the
consequent triumph of rebellion as a corrective
influence for• imaginary wrongs in this govern
na,.nt. Unless this is done old political hacks
such as hang on the theories and corruptions
taught and published through the columns
of the Patriot and Union, can never arise again
to power, but must sink forever beneath the
disgrace and the scorn of the American
The position of Gen. Cameron lathe same be
fore the people of Pennsylvania that it is before
those of the Union The integrity of his pur
pose is only doubted by those whom he has
thwarted in corruption while the pa riotism of
his character is beyond the reach of the small
clique of ex-contractors, mud bosses, disappoint
ed plunderers and drunken lawyers who use the
columns of the Patriot and Union to show their
hatred to this glorious Union by abusing one of
its main stays and defenders. With the people,
Simon Cameron is regarded as the best and
truest and firmest representative that Pennsyl
vania ever has had in the American Senate.
With the same people his position in the Cabi
net of Abraham Lincoln is accepted as the
guaranty that this government is to be main
tained in its power and integrity at all hazards.
And if he should resign, the same people would
accept the resignation as the death knell of
their dearest hopes and most sacred rights.
This the leaders of the old Breckinridge clique
in Pennsylvania understand. This the few
desperate Republicans whose game is money and
whose ambition is lost apprecilte, and therefore
such as these lend their aid to the assaults
which a band of traitors are making on the
Secretary of War, hoping that in the general
wreck which would ensue by his downfall, they
could reap the reward which gladens the heart
of banditti or gloats in the eyes of an assassin.
Ties JOURNAL Or COMMERCE, by a Grand Jury
composed of men who %ere acquainted with its
objects and tendencies by daily observation, and
who had the testimony before them conclusive
as to the guilt of the editors, was presented
to the United States Court in the city of New
York on an indictment for treason. The good
people and the loyal press of New York city
approved of that presentment, yet the Patriot
and Union, true to its instincts, and anxious to
insult the , good sense and arouse the just indig
nation of the people of this city, persists in
quoting from the Journal of ammerce What is
repudiated and indicted in New York city as
treasonable and incendiary, McDowell and Bar
rett deem palatable and digestable by the loyal
men of Harrisburg This is the manner in
which they persist in showing their hostility to
the government, and the passion they have of
assailing all men and all things that do not
bow down and worship slave-driving Democracy.
THE REBELS are determined not to give up
the remains of Col. JAMES CAMERON until a for
mal request is made by the federal authorities
on the commander at Manassas. The rebels
hope by the success of this ruse to proclaim to
the World that they have been recognized by
the authority with which they are at war, and
thus claim recognition from the governments of
Txs Pinsexca OF GEN. Wool. at Fortress Mon
roe would seem to indicate lively operations in
that quarter as soon as new troops reinforce the
post. With thirty thousand good troops Rich
mond would be seriously threatened, and in
stead of meditating an incursion into Maryland
the rebel leaders would have full employment
for their forces in defending Richmond.
Tax NATIONAL INTELLIGENCER of the 22d inst.
has advices, received by way of Kentucky, to
the effect that the rebels are preparing to at
tempt the invasion of Maryland, and that the
commanders of the enemy's forces also intend
to make an offensive movement in the Cheat
Mountain pass in Virginia.
FRESH ADVICES received by the government
from St. Louis give the reason why General
Fremont did not send reinforcements to Lyon.
He could not have detached any troops for
Lyon's support without exposing south-eastern
Mies.Juri to attack from Pillow and Hardee,
who are in command of a large rebel force.
Mem the new orders of the War Depart
mimt, our army will soon be completely uni
fornied in blue.
The highest boast of an American citizen is,
that he is free. He is free to select the altar
at which to worship his God. Freeto decide
on the policy which shall govern his country.
Free to discuss the principles constituting such
a policy, and free to choose his own rulers. No
other people on the lace of the earth enjoy like
privileges. The masses in no other country
have a direct voice in the Executive and legis
lative branches of the government ; while the
principle has been established for the first time
in this country, of making the people the power
in selecting those who are to preside in the ju
diciary. Above all this, is the government to
control and direct the nation, and in return for
the privileges, advantages and benefits derived
from this government, the people are expected
to obey the laws which it enacts. If such laws
are obnoxious, there is a remedy for the bur
den they may impose in the constructions of a
Judiciary, themselves governed by a Constitu
tion wisely framed— and if the evil imposed by
such a law, cannot thus be reached, there is a
remedy in the prospect and power of repeal,
which is ample in every respect and which is
able to protect the humblest citizen in the land
So wisely has our system of government been
framed, that it is impossible for any man to
suffer wrong. Over the legislature, there is a ve
to power to act as a sentinel and a guard—again
on the veto power there is the two-third rule to
protect the legislature from any undue advan
tege of the Executive branch of the government.
The trial by jury has its advantages and its
checks. If conviction is possibly unfair or un
just, the clemency of the pardon can be in
voked, and justice done on the very threshold
of punishment, by relieving the innocent vie
tim from the rigors of the law. These are but
casual glances at what may be called the pro
tections and balances of society, designed for
the administration of even handed justice, the
preservation of the peace of communities, and
the enforcement of law and order among all
Among the least understood And the least
appreciated of the high privileges enjoyed by
the American people is that involved in the lib
erty of the press, and the freedom of speech.—
The liberty of the press is admitted to be the
palladium of free institutions-the safe guard and
sentinel of freemen It is to the government a
monitor and to the people tt,guardian. But even
this great force in our system of government has
become corrupted, and is too often used by bold
and designing men to des-roy instead of defend,
and to disgrace instead of elevate the good which
should grow out of free government. The
strictly partizan press of the country, in this re
lation, constitute the main influence that has
brought about our present difficulties, by mis
taking the mission given to them by liberty,
and by going beyond the paths of usefulness to
others where they could iodulge in a license
which even liberty does not recognize, and which
is alone productive of evil wherever it is en
couraged It is this license which is mistaken
for the liberty of the press that is now working
our worst embarrassment. It was the same in
fluence which originated rebellion, and unless
rebuked and repressed, it will accomplish our
final ruin. The idea of permitting any set of
men to circulate a newspaper filled with as
saults on a government that is struggling to
maintain itself, is indicative of a madness we
are not willing to attribute to our rulers. It is
not the liberty of the press that is endangered
or refused by crushing such publications, be
cause the intention of granting this liberty was
to enhance the safety of government. If it be
comes treasonable, like the treason in individu
als, it must be arrested, abolished or punished,
as the case may demand
The freedom we possess must be protected as
well by guarding its exerc.se as its infringement .
Because we are free, we are none the lesg ame
nable to law and justice. Let this be made ap
plicab'e to that portion of the press in the free
states that are using their liberty to destroy all
Other principles and privileges of the saine de
scription. Make them amenable to law. Its
strong arm is sufficient to crush them all, with
out invoking the phrenzied blows or sweeping
destruction of passionate mobs.
WHERE WILL THEY STRIKE?
While the rumors in Washington—created
and circulated by the disloyal portion of thepop-
Wagon, and resting upon the private informa
tion they are supposed to possess—point to an
attack by the insurgents upon the capital, either
directly, or indirectly by a sudden movement
into Maryland, it is not unlikely that these ru
mors are intended to cover a real movement of
the insurgent forces against General Rosecrans,
who now commands in western Virginia, and
whose army is, we fear, so situated that it will
not be easy to come to its aid with fresh forces,
if the enemy should attack with a greatly su
perior force, as he is wisely in the habit of doing.
We trust that this movement is guarded
against by our Commander-in-Chief. The en
emy has a very great force in Virginia. We
know, on evidence which is not to be doubted,
that not less than eighty thousand men had
passed into Virginia ever the East Tennessee
and Virginia railroad on the 16th of lastmonth.
Since then more have been brought forward ;
and this is the contribution only of the south
and southwest, without reckoning the regiments
sent from South and North Caroline and
Georgia ; and without counting the thousands
of Virginians called into the rebel ranks.
They have men enough to detail a powerful
army against Rosecrans, and yet keep their
Manassas intrenchments well manned. To
strike successfully against Rosecrans, and drive
us out of W6stern Virginia, would be a good
piece of work for them. It is known that Gen
eral Lee has gone in that direction ; and while
Beauregard pretends to menace Maryland and
the capital, it may be that Lee will throw him
self upon the column with which Gen. McClel
lan obtained such successes.
If the disloyal people of Washington really
have communications with the enemy, they
are much more likely to spread false news than
DESULTERS from the rebel army state that
nearly all of the enemy's troops have been
moved up from Richmond to Manassas Junction,
and that much sickness and discontent prevail
ed among the men.
Pennsylvania elaily atlegrapt), fribay 'Afternoon, 'August 23, 1861
If this rebellion, as far as it has gone, has
proved anything, the proof of its having sym
pathisers in the north is among its clearest
demonstrations. We see and hear this fact
every day—read it in the journals that are pub
lished in our midst, and hear it in the iterations
that are hourly made on our streets. As cir
cumstances now exist, there is no immediate
remedy for Such a condition of affairs—and
when they are sought to be corrected, it is by
a passionate outburst of the popular fury,
which good men must deplore, and patriots
avoid, however on the spur of the moment it
may be excused as the result of a still more
passionate provocation in an hour of danger
and disloyalty to the country. . The people will
nut be tampered with, ana traitors are learning
this truth amid the ruins of their business and
the peril of their lives. But the expense of the
teaching will not repay for the lesson inculcated.
Traitors who thus defy public opinion, must be
encountered in a different manner, and disfran
chised or deprived of the privilege which thus
enables them to war against the government.
In view of this, we suggest that the federal
government make an oath of allegiance necessary
wherever a man has given proof of his disloyal
ty by speech or act against the authorities, be
fore he is allowed to vote for member of Con
gress—and on the same principle, the state au
thorities should insist upon a like oath, before
a suspected traitor should be allowed the privi
lege of the franchise.- If a man is loyal, he
will not refuse to take the oath which binds
his loyalty in solemn Vows and sacred words to
his country. If he is a traitor, the fear of per
jury may prevent him from swearing falsely—
and if is treason makes him bold to add per
jury to his soul, it is fitting that ho should be
double damned with two enormous sins upon
his head. Such oaths are administered to those
in the employ of government, and there is no
good reason why they should not be taken by
those who claim and have the right of prefer
ring their own rulers. The war which is made
upon our institutions' by an unscrupulous and
desperate band of traitors is not yet over. The
insurgent leaders have everything at stake.
They have gained possession of a great and fer
tile region, which gives them command of many
necessary resources. They prepared themselves
years beforehand, and the bed of their treason
only blossomed into the poisonous flower of re
bellion when they were most ready and we
most unready. It is no struggle of a day that
we have on our hands ; but a war in the course
of which, as in all wars, we must expect to
meet with reverses as well as victories—revel sea
which will try to the utmost the spirit and the
blood of the nation. And while we must ex
pect all this, we must also use all the power in
our possession for our own preservation.
In these days, the government must protect
itself, or the people will soon be without a gov
ernment. This is becoming daily more mourn
fully apparent. It is becoming evident in the
boldness of those who give aid and comfort to
the enemy, and the frankness with which they
express their opposition to the attempt for the
vindication of the federal aothority. Suppose
these men succeed in gaining power—suppose
the Democracy which is repPestmted by the
Patriot and Union should succeed in carrying the
legislation ? What then ? The rebels would
be recognized as just in their raid—the right
of revolution would be invoked to justify the
wrongs of rebellion—while the energy of Gov.
Curtin in marshaling the forces of Pennsylvania
to the support of the federal government would
bemade the subject of investigating committees,
and the pretext for future charges of fraud, from
which the writer of this paragraph would be in
duty bound, as his personal friend and political
supporter, to defend him, perhaps, too, from
the assaults of the very organ which our loyal
state and national governments are feeding and
fattening with part of their munificent patron
ege. If the authorities do not remember and
rebuke the traitor, who will and can do so?
This oath of allegiance, administered with
discretion, will save the people from the inter
ference of a class of traitors, who dare not show
their sympathy for treason in any other way
than by supporting men for legislative positions
who will use their influence when in power to
embarrass the government. The ballot box
must be preserved pure and incorruptible. All
other powers in the government have been
used for its destruction, and therefore we should
maintain the ballot by insisting that only those
shall use it who are willing to attest their
suspected allegiance by a solemn oath. The
subject is worthy the attention of those in au
EX-GOVERNOR DAVID R. PORTER
The many personal friends of the venerable
David R. Porter, not only in the state of Penn
sylvania, but in other commonwealths where he
has long been known as a statesman and a use
ful American citizen, will be pained to learn
that he is now lying very ill in the capital of
his native state, Harrisburg. A few years since
Governor Porter took up his residence in Texas,
where he was extensively engaged in agricul
tural pursuits, but on the breaking out of the
present rebellion, he, with other northern men,
was compelled to leave that locality, being de
prived thus both of the right of citizenship and
of property in the state of Texas. Since his re
turn borne, his health has gradually given way,
and this, joined to the solicitude which has
filled his heart for his beloved country in the
hour of its peril, has prostrated the veteran
statesman on a bed of sickness, where life only
seems to wait on hope, and where affection
alone keeps its flickering flame burning. As a
citizen of Pennsylvania, David R. Porter has
always been regarded favorably by the people—
as one of our ex-Governors, he was deserving
of our respect at all times, and as one who has
suffered grievously by rebellion, we must tender
to him, though it may seem like intrusion in
the hour of sickness, our warm and sincere sym
pathy. We trust that he may be rescued from
the danger in which he is confined, to be long
preserved as a citizen of the Keystone of the
GOVIRNOR Moncen has issued a proclamation
calling 'upon the people of 'New York to sustain
the goyenament in the prosecution of the war,
and to furnish promptly the suppiies.of men.
OATHS OF ALLEGIANCE.
HALF-PAST FOUR O'CLOCK
THE IMPROVRM fI OT OF THE TROOPS.
Administering the Oath of Allegiance.
THE RETREAT OF THE REBELS
NFORM ATION FROM THEIR CAMPS.
PREPARATIONS FOR THE WAR
A Reconnoissance of the Potomac.
SEIZURE OF LETTERS AND A VESSEL
Forty•six Illinois Regiments Accepted:
DR. IcUSSEL REFUSED A PASS.
WAsEmoTox, Aug. 23
The continued improvement of the troops in
all respects is the subject of congratulation in
the army as well as the executive quarters.
This results mainly from strict discipline.
The line of the upp.r Potomac is now well
guarded, and at the latest reliable accounts Gen.
Banks was still resting iu the Monocacy.
The administration of the oath of allegiance,
as prescribed by the Act of Congress, was a mat
ter of interest to the clerks in the Bureau of the
Auditor of the Treasury, and for the Post Office
Department this morning.
It was discovered yesterday that the rebel
force in front of our lines, which had been push
ing its advance nearer to our position day after
day, had been suddenly withdrawn, at least as
far back as Fairfax Court House. To-day a
rumor has been circulated by parties from the
vicinity of Leesburg, stating that the main body
of the rebel army is being concentrated at that
point. This report is not improbable,
has not yet been verified. The rebel leaders
are evidently at a loss what to do. Inaction is
ruinous to their army. Execute their menace
to attack Washington, and they do not know
at what point they may themselves be attacked
by General McClellan. Information has been
' received that an immense number of their men
are in hospitals. The small pox and measles
, are said to be ravaging their camps.
The daily stage between Washington and
Leonardstown was stopped to day upon the su
-1 burbs of the city and overhauled. Two of the
passengers, among whose baggage were found
communications addressed to rebels in Virginia,
and contraband articles, were arrested and held
for further examination
Three deserters from the rebels came in yes
terday, and are in charge of the Provost Mar
shal. Their names are : Amandus van Houche,
a Swede ; James Rogers, an Englishman ; and
Andrew Peterson, a Belgian. They are all sea
men, and arrived in New Orleans before the
blockade, in American vessels. They were
pressed into the rebel service, and were privates
in the notorious Polish regiment.
On arriving at Richmond they managed to
escape, and reached the Potomac at Acquia
Creek, where they stole a boat and rowed up to
near Fort Washington, where they got on board
a schooner and came to Alexandria. Thence
they were sent to this city. They state that
the fare of the rebel soldiers is very hard, that
no pay is given them, and that great dissatis
faction exists. The men were dressed in their
seamen's clothes, they never having had any
Ten clerks in the Treasury Department have
been busy over a week filling out treasury notes
of the larger denominations. They have not
commenced yet on the smaller denominations
of $6, $lO, and $2O. Of these only $2,000,-
000 will be put in circulation at present. The
notes partake of the appearance of a handsome
steel-plate bank note, but are larger. If only
ten clerks are to be employed, forty days will
be required to fill out those for immediate cir
As an illustration of the extenbive arrange
ments of the war, I may state that four hun
dred ambulances are stored in one place in this
city, independent of other smaller lots, and a
large number in daily use.
The Navy Department has had the Maryland
shore of the Lower Potomac examined. The
expedition was under the direction of _Major
Reynolds, of the Marine Corps, and penetrated
every creek and inlet. The post offices were
examined, letters seized, and a vessel, in which
traitorous intercourse with the rebels at Acquia.
Creek was kept up, taken and brought away.
The War Department has accepted over forty
regiments from Illinois since the President made
his call. More than half of these are now in
the field, and the others, excepting two or three
regiments, are ready to move forward. Two
hundred and fifty lake sailors were also enlisted
in Chicago for the navy, and have been sent on
to New York.
Influential officials here, relying on the
Queen's speech rather than upon the Times and
other newspaper reports, believe that, if our
blockade is made effectual, England will be slow
to interfere in our domestic affahs.
The London Ames' correspondent, Dr. Russel
applied for a pass to cross the Potomac to-day
and was refused.
rWM . 11'4573W171
ARREST OF A SECESSION LADY
ALEXANDRIA, kagudt, 22
Yesterday, through the exertions of Major
Lamon, caramanding the guard here, Miss
Windle, formerly of Delaware but more recent
ly of Philadelphia, and of late a correspondent
of the Southern press, was arrested in the act
of leaving for Washington by the steamboat.
She is a highly educated lady, and the author
ess of several works published while she resided
in Philadelphia, among which was a legend of
the Waldenses, and, also, a Visit to Malichor.
Miss Windle has resided here for the last month,
where her movements have been closely watch
ed. She boldly avowed her secession proclivi
ties, and made no secret of her correspondence
with the leaders of the rebel army.
After a hearing, she was sent to Washington.
Augustus Schaffer, of Glouchester, N. J., be
longing to Captain Toun's Philadelphia com
pany of Kentucky cavalry, was severely wound
ed in the head yesterday by a pistol ball while
out with a scouting party towards Fairfax
This has been an eventful day with the mili
tary men in the department of Alexandria,
caused by a review of the division by General
McClellan and his staff. The customary salute
was fired, and the new General expressed him
self as highly pleased with the condition of the
The new order in relation to passes between
here and Washington is now rigidly enforced,
much to the inconvenience of those who are
unable to prove their loyalty. A large number
of Alesandrians were unable to, return home
tonight, as Provost Marshal Porter, of Wash
ington, requires all receiving passes to be per-
BOatilly vouched for as Wien men.
FROM GEN.. BANKS' COLUMN.
The Troops Enjoying Excellent Health.
Dr.. Russel on a Visit to Sandy Hook
HIS RECEPTION AMONG THE SOLDIERS
FREDERICK, Itid., Aug. 22
The correspondent of the associated press ac
companying Gcu. Banks' column writes as fol
lows : "The health of the army is generally
good, and the hospitals have but few tenants.
There is a great improvement in health since
leaving Sandy Hook.
Mr. Russel, the war corespondent of the
London Time took the cars at Ellieott's mills on
Tuesday morning and proceeded towards Sandy
Hook, apparently for the purpose of visiting the
whole of the Potomac defenses. There was
some curiosity to catch a glimpse of him, and
remarks not delicately complimentary were ut
tered by some of the sot ders who had perused
his letter to the Times.
Yesterday private Joseph Tasbind of Company
B, Ninth New York regiment committed suicide
by blowing out his brains with a musket.
FROM THE KANAWHA.
SKIRMISH AT HAWK'S NEST, VIRGINIA.
4,000 REBELS DRIVEN BACK
A skirmish at Hawk's Nest, in the Kanawha
Valley, eight miles beyond Gauley, occurred on
the 20th The rebels, 4,000 strong, advanced
to where the Eleventh Ohio Regiment had
erected barricades, and were driven back with
the loss of fifty killed, and a large number
wounded and taken prisoners. Our loss was
none killed, two slightly wounded, and one
missing. Our forces captured quite a number
of horses and equipments.
Another report by steamer from the Kanawa,
tonight, states that 0. Jennings Wise was
taken prisoner. This is conside,ed doubtful.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE,
TRIAL OF TEE UNION GUN
FORTRMS MONROE, TIA BALTIMORE, Aug. 23.
Several experimental shots have been fired
to-day from the Union gun with an extreme
range of between four and five miles. One shot
penetrated a sand bank for twelve feet. Genl.
Butler expresses himself as by no means satis
fied with the trial. It is said that Genl. Butler
will not return to Massachusetts but will take
the field in command of the volunteers of this
The propellers Fanny and Adriatic have gone
on an expedition up the bay under the direction of
Lieut. Crosby. There is heavy firing to-day in
the direction of Norfolk, and the confederates
are probably trying the range of their batteries.
CAPI'IIRB OF THE STEAMBOAT H. B
Louisyruu, Aug. 22.
A special despatch to the Courier, dated Pa
ducah, says that the gunboat Conestoga came here
this morning with 260 men and captured the
steamboat H. B Terry and took her to Cairo.
The Terry was used to carry contraband goods
to the rebels up the Tennessee river. She had
on board thirty Minie rifles and one field piece.
A rebel flag was also found on her. Yesterday
1,000 Lincoln troops came to Blandinsville, Ky.,
and captured two citizens of that place, and took
them to Cairo as prisoners.
The Courier also says that the excitement at
Lexington yesterday was very great on the ar•
rival of the guns sent from the Federal Govern
ment, which was increased by the turning out
of the Home and State Guards, and the arrival
of cavalry. The Courier says that a difficulty
would have been inaugurated but for the per
suasion of J. C. Breckinridgo, who addressed
the crowd, urging no violence, but to permit
the troops to take and convey the guns to their
destination. The Courier says that the excite
ment is so great that further shipments will not
be made for the present.
THE CARRICESFORD PRISONERS-EXCITE-
MENT 1N BALTIMORE
BALTIEIORB, August 22
The twenty-three prisoners taken at Carricks
ford, and who arrived here yesterday, were this
afternoon sent to Fortress Monroe, from thence
it is understood they will be sent home under a
flag of truce. They were lodged at the Gil
more House, and mostkindlytreated. On their
way to the boat quite a crowd followed, some
cheering, and occasionally shouting for Jeff.
Davis. A few arrests were made, but there was
no disturbance of a serious character.
MORE SECESSION PAPERS IN DANGER
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Aug. 22.
The Sheriff called out a posse to protect the
offices of the Democrat and Republikaner, their
proprietors anticipating an attack. There is
much excitement. All classes entertain a strong
feeling of resentment against the papers.
TROOPS FOR THE SEAT OF WAR.
BosroN, Aug. 23
Ihe Seventh Maine regiment will leave here
this afternoon for New York. The Seventeenth
and Twenty-first Massachusetts regiments will
also leave this afternoon, and the Nineteenth
and Twentieth regiments to-morrow.
THE TRAGEDY AT SEA
Bosrow, Aug. 23.
The bark C. Zarina, on which the terrible
tragedy was committed at sea, has arrived at
THE CANADA AT BOSTON.
BOSTON, Aug. 23
The steamer Canada arrived at 2 o'clock this
morning. The mails have been dispatched in
the morning train.
MEN for a light
and profitable business, worth from $lO to slb
Per dqy to ent rprising men. A small capi al required
for on outfit. Call on taturday tite 24th from 10 A.
to OP. , and on Monday 26t0 from 10 A.. M., to P. hf,,
ht the Onion Hotel, Mart .t street; enquire at the bar.
UMBRELLA MANUFACTORY I
No. 69, Market Street, below Third,
',pi< M. H. LEE,
MANUFACTURER OF UMBRELLAS,
S and ALKING CANES, will furnish
goods at LOWER PRIUM than can be bought In any of
the lantern cities. Country merchants will do well to
call and examine prices and quality, and convince them
selves of this fact. aug23-dly.
FU IiNiTURE FOR SALE.—A set of
FUEZNITWIR 01 elegant pattern will bo sold at a
reduced price. Also a BRUSSELS CARPEL', TEES FMB
ENGRAVINOS, arc. Inquire at No. 93, Market moot.
BKTWKLN NEII Voi th
• AND LIVERPOOL
L'llNu AND ENII3ARkINc,
nOßir at gu KENSTOW N, Or. 1.,.
pool , ew or, and Philadelphia Homi
Lulea.' d• apatching their lull p0v,r,.1
8 Wm:lEonm follows
EDINBURG, Saturday Aog,,tf t IV
TON. August ; GLAtzGoio,,. ~
Saturday, at Noou, from Pier 44,
11X17/ 1 or rAK.A.,r
FIRST CABIN $75 OvtISI-E,.. 0 ,.
do to London irso 00 „, .
Steerage Return Tickes, good tt, ,
Passengers forwarded to Parts, It t.
men, Rotterdam, Antwerp, fic ,
sir Persons washing to bring -
tickets bore at ;be following rate,
threrpooi or QueeGstown; Ist Cab ,
Stverage fr.nn Lororpr kj i a4O OJ
These Steamers nave superlor
passengers, and tarry extutrieuc, ,
built in Water-tight Iron Sal o
Annihilators on board.
for further information apply iu lok .-
.1•111 AN, Agent, 22 Wa•er Street; ,
INMAN, 6 ISt. hi'toelt equaru ; n qt.
D. SKI MOUR & CI). ; in ttn ton t o E t \
King William SL ; in Path to
de la Bonne ; in Philadelphia to
Walnut street ; ur et the Company's 1:.!
The Governor, Commander-i -1
forces of Pennsylvania, desires
licly, his high appreciation of EL.•
and gallantry of the "Home
"Grey Reserves of the city ~f
who organized especially for luee.,
not hesitated at the ctll of their e ,, tur
fer to march to the field.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 22
Although their services have [lot ,
ed their prompt tender of men Ai, ;I
By order of A. 0. Cumin, (ov, 0.1 a:
aug22 A 1,
Selo4, Schools for Boys and Gif
FRONT STREET AHOY er. l.tir I .1
THE Fall term of 11013EfiT
School for boys, will open on t` , ..
Sertember. fb nom is well renn
furnished, and in every respect ndap;,• i .
CATEPRINS IiVKLWER'S Felmi rn.
the same building, will open fee the F.,
lime. The room has been elegool, t t ,
vacation ht promote the beano an I ri
CAMP MEETING Al itii;ir-11
A CAMP SFEETINI;
OF COLORED P WITH 1%11.1, n
STONER'S tv ()
GENERAL ORDERS NO 3
,AtsrlisaM PAM ,
• 1.6 1,%J. ^-
NEAR 111011 SPINE
AUGUST 22D UNTIL AIT(:1 - sT
EICURSIC T .1 1
WILL AK HUN Fitrrki
HARRISBURG TO TIIE N I
ON SUNDAY, AUG rsT
Leaving Harrisburg at 7.30 A. U nn -I 1.0
turning, Watt° Hignspiro at 11.00 A. 11 F,
EZOURSION TICKETS WILL Br >
Sup't i ustern U .
August 21, 18.—(14t
FOR THE ARMY,
Beds, Pillows, ' Blankets, Coats. Cap
Loggias, Drinking Cups. &c..
WM. S. SHAFFER,
North Side Market Square. near I tnt , L I t.
•HOSE having clailmi 111,
r belonging to different departm. t' , . :
that It will be neceremy to mike rop ir
log charges belonging to ea , ii dens rt tilent . 1:%
August 17, 18111.—sur2.0 dat
CARVER AND GIl I)Eki
Looking Glass and Picture Frank
Gilt and Rosewood Mouldings ,t 4..
Frees& Blirrora, Square and Oval
Frames of every tit-script/oi ,
OLD FRAMES It E.Gll.l"ro 14:1i
BUTTER. (good, sweet awl frezd,i
pound rap, And fr. nh lo;GS H krg,
quantities taken at all timei and c,ll pai d
given in each:int:a. Kegufar mArk,.t rd s
SOBER young men between il.e
eighteen and t Orty years, 11"ew
c4mpany to be attached to the %cleave I '
Goode, can leave their names at the "
Street, up statrs. Aug 2,1861 .1 I‘ •
DIARRHEA AND CHOLLILA
For the cure of thee. distraulog ma
to the tea te.
Every soldier should procure a n .tt
kiedlefue before they take up their Liu ,
C. A. LIANNVAkiT'-
OFFICE-THIRD 'rtEEf, C-,111,1-1-
Residence, Chestnut street 'war
CITY OP IiARRT,HURt/, ri." A A
ACHANCE FOR A
To close up the concerti ti,,,
Btock or etiuK3, floors, la, 01
man, deceased, to the rooms io tm± •
be sold at private sale at CO.-vr; Kilt Itn r"
r " it e d to the Porzh iser if dI l i,+ ti '
made easy. je 17. dtf HAN'i
THE UNDERSIGN El) bah
LI MEND orricE, corimr ul Tbird sir
berry alley, near flerea Howl.
Dr , 'Amber of all Weds and qu.dittat
fhe undersigned will sell Horses, Lar
' rules WI 7
kiw for cash,
aari Mmall and WriAgsa toushirelattruufame or