Newspaper Page Text
forever float that standard sheet t
Where breathes the foe but falls before
With 'Freedom's soil beneath our feet, tut
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us
THE UNION-THE CONSITTUTION-ANP
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW .
Saturday Afternoon, August 24,1x61.
Damn S. DICKINSON has electrified the coun
try by a speech which he recently delivered in
Tunkhannock in this state. We are sorry that
our limits prevent us from publishing this able
production, but it will suffice our readers to
know that the democrat Dickinson has declar
ed it to be the duty of every man in the land
to support the federal authority in its efforts to
suppress this rebellion, while he is equally em
phatic on insisting that every man who refuses
to do this is a traitor and deserves a traitor's
doom. This is the argument of Mr. Dickinson.
lie holds that this government is of more value
than mere party organization—that its princi
ples and their preservation are paramount to
party creeds or partizan discipline, and therefore
us man has a right to pause in his differences
with an administration before he agrees to yield
his adhesion to its policy of suppressing a re
bellion. This is the true doctrine—the doctrine
of life and liberty in an hour like this, from
which traitors only will descent. And as it
comes from a democrat, we dare offer it as ad
vice to the dignity and decency which preside
over the columns of the Patriot and Union. But
yet Barrett and McDowell would rather quote
the traitor effusions that appear in the Journal
of Commerce, than print a single word of admo
nition from a genuine democratic patriot.
TRA PANIC respecting the immediate danger
of Washington has passed over as the line of
our defence has grown stronger. Banks is now
in easy communication with McClellan, his
main force being this side of Point of Rocks.
The river below Washington is cared for by the
Secretary of the Navy in such a manner that
the rebels will find it utterly impassible for
them to cross over into Maryland. Should they
attempt to do it above Harper's Ferry, they
could be annihilated long before they could
reach Baltimore. Gen. Scott is perfectly easy
on this score, if the troops a ill remain steady
BDITABD BLANCHARD, of Bellefonte, is recom
mended as the Republican candidate for the
State Senate, in the Senatorial Dist, ict of which
Centre county is a part. We do not desire to
interfere in the local business of the Republi
can organization, but we trust that the people
of that district will be impelled by a sense and
an appreciation of their own interests to send
Mr. Blanchard to the State Senate. He has the
ability and the experience to make a valuable,
and the integrity to constitute a most respecta
TEN HARRISBURG AND LANCASTER DEMOCRAT,
an obscure German newspaper published simul
taneously in this city and at Lancaster, and
edited byan unnaturalized foreigner,is weekly en
gaged in echoing the slanders against the federal
administration which it finds coined to its uses
in the columns of the Patriot and Union. The
German population of Lancaster and Dauphin
county are composed of loyal citizens, devoted
to the Union, anxious to a man to suppress the
present rebellion against Constitutional liberty.
Let them repudiate this masked battery in the
shape of the Danokrat, and they will be doing
their country one great service at least.
Hos. J. Boarr HARBISON declines the Demo-
cratic nomination for Lieutenant Governor of
Ohio for various reasons, the first of which is
that he has been entirely cured of political am
bition ; second, that if he still was cursed with
a hankering after office, he could not, in the
present condition of the country, consent to be
a party candidate; and third, if we are able to
judge by his letter, he thinks the Ohio Demo
cracy ought to stand aside as a party, and all
hands take hold and support the administration
until the Union is firmly re-established.
Tim WASEUNGTON Burnam says that at a re
cent meeting of the bankers of Boston, Hon.
Mr. Gray Is reported to have said, that "it was
certain that there was a want of unity in the Cabinet,"
upon the subject of the prosecution of the war.
That may be believed to be "certain" in Boston,
but is known to be untrue in Washington.
There never was more harmony of effort in any
cabinet, than there is in President Lincoln's
Cabinet to bring this struggle to a close, by the
most vigorous and decided policy.
As TEEM GOVEBIMENT needs all the loyal men
of ability and experience that can be brought
forward, to take the command of iegimenta or
brigades, we hope soon to hear that Col. H. C.
Longenecker, of the Ninth Regiment of the
three month's volunteers from this state, has
been called Into active service. He is a brave
man and a good soldier, and should not be suf
fered to remain idle in a contest like the one
we are now waging for Constitutional liberty.
Tim GIRMANS OF New Yoes CITY have raised
ritle regiment of a thousand men, and assumed
the name of the Cameron Rifle Rangers. They
are mostly old soldiers, who have seen service
in the wars of Europe, and who enter on this
contest because they are not willing to stand
idle and behold the country of their adoption
and adoration dismembered and destroyed.—
They left New York for the seat of war today.
Tjp LILDIMS of the Democratic party propose
to parly with armed rebels I Such a manifes
tation cif cowardice, now, only augments the
insolence and encourages the hopes of the trai
2HE GOVERNMENT LOAN.
A great lack of information arises as to the
terms, interest, etc., of the national loan au
thorized by Congress stile last session. The law
was several times amended, which gave rise to
much confusion in the statements in reference
to its respective provisions.
The following synopsis, which has been pre.
pared by the Cincinnatiammerciat, will show
the various forms in which the loan may be of
fered, according to the discretion of the Secre
tary of the Treasury. He is authorized to is
I. Coupon or registered bonds, not exceeding
two hundred and fifty million dollars, not
less than twenty years to run, and after
that, redeemable at the pleasure of the United
States, at a rate of interest not exceeding seven
per cent. per annum, payable semi-annually,
and at not less than their par value. If issued
in this country, to be awarded to the bidders
offering the most favorable terms not less than
par, after not less than fifteen days public no
tice. But the same bonds to the amount of not
exceeding one hundred million dollars may be
negotiated at par in any foreign country, both
principal and interest payable in the United
States or at any designated place in Europe.
11. Coupon or registered bonds payable not
more than twenty years from that date, to an
amount not exceeding two hundred and fifty
millions (in lien of the foregoing,) bearing six
per cent. interest, the same to be sold or nego
tiated at any rate not less than than the equiva
lent of par for a seven per cent. stock; that is
not below 9107+, for each one hundr, d dollars.
111. Treasury notes of not less than $5O
each, in lieu of the foregoing or any portion of
it, that is, to the amount of two hundred and
fifty million dollars, bearing 7 3-10 per cent.
interest, (two cents pvr day on each $100,) pay
able semi-annually, the principal redeemable in
three years, and convertible at the option of
the holder at any time before maturity, into a
20 year 6 per cent. stock.
IV. Treasury notes not less than five dollars
each, in lieu of the above or any part thereof,
bearing 3 65 100 per cent. interest, (one cent a
day on each $100,) redeemable in one year, and
exchangable at the option of the holder for the
three years 7 3-10 per cent. notes, and of course
thus convertible into a 6 per cent. stock.
V. Treasury notes not less than five dollars
each, in lieu of part of the above, to the amount
of $20,000,000, for any time not exceeding
twelve months, and bearing six per cent. inter
est. It is under this clause that most of the
60 d Lys Treasury notes have been issued.
VI. Treasury notes not less than five dollars
each, to the amount of fifty million dollars, in
lieu of that amount of the $250,000,000 as
above, bearing no interest, and redeemable on
demand at Philadelphia, New York, Boston,
St. Louis and Cincinnati. These notes are in
terms receivable for public dues, and are a legal
tender "for salaries or other dues from the
United States "
How ARE WE TO SAVE THE UNION ? By fight
ing for it. This is plain and positive. We
must fight to save the Union. And who must
we fight ? Here is another plain and simple
answer. We must fight the rebels. But when and
how are we to conquer rebellion? If we fight
one army, another is threatened to be recruited
and marshaled against the government, and so
on this war of rebellion is to be prolonged until
one or the other of the belligerents is conquered
or exterminated. Satisfied with the fact that
rebellion exists, and convinced that its objects
are entirely to subvert our present form of gov
ernment, there are hundreds of men in our
midst who are yet unwilling to trace the rebel
lion from its existence to its cause, and strike
at or use that cause for its suppression or entire
overthrow. This may be politic, but in the
end it will prove disastrous. It may be sound
policy to persist in assuring the people of the
south that this government does not intend to
interfere with their rights of property in human
flesh, while at the same time the very people
who are thus pandered to are the resources
from which the rebellion derives its financial
support, while the slavery we protect, the pro
perty we tacitly admit to exist in human flesh,
is armed and trained for a bloody contest with
our soldiers. What kind of policy is there in
all this? What return are we to expect for a
leniency practiced, which in the eyes of the
slaveholder is only the admission of our inde
cision, want of candor and courage.
The speediest way to dissolve the rebel army
at Manassas, and in and around Richmond, is to
use the cause of the rebellion against the rebels
themselves. If there is a slave that desires
to be free, let him go in God's name, and do
not force him to remain to be in turn forced
into the rebel ranks, and, as a dernier resort,
made a living rampart between traitors and the
We all admit that the Union is in danger.
Even the Patriot and Union cannot deny this
fact. This being true, we have a right to save
that Union by any means within our power.
This Union is of that valuable character which
renders nothing too dear to be sacrificed for its
preservation. Life, fame and wealth all sink into
insignificance when compared with the Ameri
can Union, and when our own lives are thus
legally estimated in this comparison, what
right have we to place a higher estimation on
the lives and characters of the rebels? What
right have we to place a greater value on their
domestic peace and security, than they place
on our national power and prosperity ? They
have arrayed themselves against this power and
prosperity, and they hive sworn the destruc
tion of both, rather than yield the supremacy
of slavery in this government. Here is the
point on which weak men deliberate and cow
ards pause to act, when if this very influence,
so powerfully wielded by the southern leaders
to augment their forces, was used as a means
of retaliation, the armies that are now arrayed
against the government would melt like the
mists before the morning sun.
Our plan of operation should simply be to re
leace the slaves of every master who is absent
serving in the rebel armies. Not only to re
lease them, but to give them possession of the
soil they have se long tilled in bondage, to
make them the companions of onr own
free blacks, and to allow them to arm themsel
ves for the defence of their right in that prop
erty as they are now being armed to defend the
titles of their masters in themselves, and the
right of each master to the soil which their
sweat and blood have inriched. If by this
means we could rid the land of rebellion and
start the elevation of a race that have been too
long degraded to the level of the brute, the
end accomplished would justify the means used.
If we can economise the lives and limbs of our
own soldiers by arming the slaves of the south
against their rebel masters, none but a traitor
will object to the plan. Let us set about and
use every means in our power and possession to
crush this bell-conceived and southern born re
bellion to destroy the glorious union of these
states. The longer we delay, the bolder our
enemies become and the more impertinent and
brazen are their sympathisers in our midst. A
month's delay may insure an eternity of odium
and oppression. The Union at all hazards,
and the crushing out of the rebellion with any
means, is the motto and the sentiment which
control and animate every lover of our free in
THE Dzsrocaarro PRESS of Montgomery coun
ty are boasting that the regiment which left
that vicinity to serve for three months, did not
contain more than forty Republicans. The
Norristown Register is particularly jubilant over
this fact, al. d becomes very sarcastic towards
the Wide-Awakes who did notjoin that regiment.
The regirto nt to which these old Breckinridge
organs refer, is the redoubtable Fourth, and
perhaps the following paragraph from Gen. Mc-
Dowell's official report, explains why there were
only forty Republicans, and the balance of the
regiment composed entirely of Democrats. It
is the best explanation we can possibly quote :--
"On the eve of the battle the Fourth Penn
sylvania regiment of volunteers and the battery
of volunteer artillery of the New York Eighth
militia, whose term of service expired, insisted
on their discharge. I wrote to the regiments,
expressing a request for them to remain a short
time, and the Ron. Secretary of War, who was
on the ground, tried to induce the battery to
remain at least five days. But in vain. They
insisted on their discharge that night. It was
granted, and the next morning, when the army
moved forward into battle, these troops moved
to the rear to the sound of the enemy's cannon."
Gus. J. B. MOREHRAD, of Pittsburg is recom
mended as in every way qualified for the position
of Comn 'wary General of the U. S. Army. The
feeble health of Gen. George James, the present
Commissary, makes it neciveary, for the public
good and the requirements of the service, that he
should be relieved, and the duties of the bureau
reposed in other and more competent hands. Gen.
Morehead is a‘practical and an energetic busi
ness man, whose personal success and business
standing are the best evidences of his qualifi
cations. In the position for which he has been
named, he would be of invaluable service to
the nation, particularly at this time, when men
of energy are needed to ensure promptness and
success, We trust that there will be no time
lost in assigning Gee. Morehead to this impor
tant position, both as a matter of policy, econo
my and compliment to a worthy citizen of Penn
sylvania, and a loyal man to the American
TILE WAERINTON CORRESPONDENT of the New
York Evening Post most emphatically declares
that the stories of dissensions in the Cabinet are
entirely without foundation. On no vital point
is there a disagreement between the members.
They are unanimously for pushing on the war
just so long as the people will furnish men and
means. The government cannot make a great
and successful campaign unless the people fur
nish half a million of troops to tight the battles
of the Union. The government must not be
blamed if the people are unequal to the crisis.
However this may be, it is not true that the
Cabinet is divided or is in a quarrelsome condi
tion. Nothing could be further from the truth,
The idea that any member will leave the Cabi
net is also without foundation. The President
expresses himself very decidedly on this head,
and there is an end of the matter.
BRIDGE strata:so has been a favorite amuse
ment with the rebels since the commencement
of the war. It was carried on very extensively
around Baltimore a while ago. Some of the
wretches were detected, but let off on taking
an oath to do so no more. Others :are yet in
prison, and lawyers are drawing habeas corpus
drafts for their release. Gen. Fremont don't
intend to be bothered with lawyers. He has
declared his purpose to hang all bridge burners;
and all loyal people say " Amen !" •
MEN AND PRESSEN who are to-day preaching
" compromise" and " peace," are doing more
to cripple the government and help treason
than the rebel armies themselves. We would
hang a spy who should be caught prowling
about our camp to obtain information to be used
against us ; but we must tolerate if not respect
these loyal traitors who labor on the rostrum
and through the press to aid the enemy I
THE SOITIIIKRIT papers are complaining because
no official rebel report has been made of the
battle of Bull Rim. They say the people want
the truth, and there must be no suppression.
We agree with the southern journals in this
respect. We are very anxious to see their offi
cial report. If they did really gain a victory
they need not be ashamed of it.
ENTAY Mamma) and single lady in the state
of Pennsylvania should knit a pair of good
strong woolen socks for the volunteers now in
the ranks serving the country from this state,
Who will send the first fifty pair to the Qum ,
ter Master's Department at Harrisburg?
Tun sotrruszn WM:PAT/IMM made a great fuss
over the seizure of the famous Winans' steam
me weeks since. It was, they said, a
shame to seize private property. The Richmond
papers now announce that the inventor of the
gun is in that city contracting for their manu
facture for the rebel army !
Tim NORTLIXaN REBEL Jou - anis are calling
strenuously for peace, while their brethren in
the rebel states insist on a bloody and merciless
war. The object to be attained by both is the
permanent establishment of the southern con
CAISFORNIA. em) Austeemeyieldneerly $100;1
000,000 of gold ammally, the latter leading the
former eboit $10,000,000;
HALF-PAST FOUR. O'CLOCK
From Fortress Monroe
Experiments with the Sawyer's Gun.
Bursting of Shell in the Rebel Camp
at Somall'a Point.
THE FLAG STAFF BROKEN DOWN
THE REBELS SCATTERED.
Landing of Troops Interfered With
ARRIVAL OF A PRIZE SCHOONER
News from the Blockading Squadron
Fop: Hass MONROE, Aug. 23
Gen's. Wool and Butler have spent part of
the day at the Rip Rips experimenting with
Sawyer's gun. The second shell fired burst in
the confederate camp at Sewell's Point, broke
down the flag staff and scattered the rebels like
A propellor which was about landing troops
at the Point put back toward Norfolk. The
whole affair was witnessed from the Newport
Grand reviews have to-day been held at New
port News and Camp Elawilton.
Col. Wardrop has taken command of the
The gun boat Seminole has arrived from the
blockade off Charleston. The Seminole brought
up as a prize the schooner Albion, formerly the
Wilmington pilot boat from Cardenas, with a
cargo of sugar, coffee, fruits and segars. When
taken she was sailing under English colors, and
the captain and mate, and all the hands were
drunk. She had run the blockade off Wil
The Seminole has also over-hauled several
vessels showing English colors. She spoke the
Dale last night. She wilt coal and undergo re
pairs at Old Point.
The blockading squadron off Charleston,
consists of the Roanoke and Vandallia.
The recent gale on the coast was terribly se
vere. The confederate prisoners who arrived
here this morning from Baltimore will be sent
to Norfolk in a few days. The propellor New
York sailed to-day with nine prisoners for New
THE RETREAT OF THE REBELS
STOPPING OF THE NEW YORE DAILY
Boldness of the Baltimore Traitors
PRISONERS ESCAPED FROM RICHMOND
ANOTHER VESSEL HEED INTO FROM
THE VIRGINIA SHORE.
Movements of the Pirate Sumter.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24
A report prevails here that the sudden and
precipitate retreat of the rebels from our front,
a few days ago, was occasioned bythe accidental
meeting of two of their pickets, one from Fair
fax and the other from Vienna, who fired into
each other for some time in a lively fashion,
and then hastened back and each reported that
the enemy were coming. The consequence was
a precipitate retreat of the whole force towards
Centreville, leaving the sick behind, or. to die
by the wayside, as many of them are said to
According to the official intelligence, the
two cavalry companies which have been show
lug themselves at a safe distance from our de
fences at the Chain Bridge have withdrawn
farther into Virginia, and so of other rebel
troops on that aide of the Potomac. Their ob
ject in thus retiring is a matter of mere specu
lation. It is certain, however, that as, during
this week our troops have been reinforced theirs
The act by which the packages of the New
York Daily News were stopped in Philadelphia
last night, meets with approval here. The pro
prietors of thas sheet are remarkably for indus
try. They lve had an editor and a reporter
in Washiogton, able men in a bad cause, and
no expense is spared to vitalize and circulate
The forbearance of the government towards
the rebels in Baltimore has only served to en
courage and embolden them. It is said that
there are now in that city more than a hundred
who were engaged upon the side of the rebels
at the battle of Bull Run, and incited by the
furious invectives of the disunion press against
the goveinment, and the impunity with which
treason is permitted openly to be counselled,
they have seriously endangered the peace of the
city. Loyal citizens there expect another out
The Baltimore papers continue to publish
daily accounts of the movements of our troops,
while the papers here and the newspaper cor
respondents are denied a similar privilege.—
The Baltimore Bun is in Ikuturegard'snrmy eve
ry morning in large numbers.
Two prisoners, a captain in the 4th Michigan
and the assistant quartermaster of the Second
Rhode Island regiment, escaped from Richmond
and made good their arrival on the Potomac
below Acquia creek, after nine days traveling.
They built a raft, and started to work across
the river, but were taken from their frail bark
by the gunboat Union, and brought to the city.
They state that the feeling and talk is strong
in Richmond to march upon Washington. Our
men (prisoners) there are crowded into small
rooms, and they are indifferently cared for,
though in their letters they are obliged to inti
mate that every attention is paid to their com
On Wednesday the schooner Free Wind, from
New York for Washington was fired into with
musketry from the Virgini a shore, opposite to
Sandy Point. The place from which the firing
proceeded belongs to one of the Hoes. Their
farms have been the rendezvous of rebels for a
long time. One of them was broken up a few
weeks ago by Lieutenant Bndd, of the 'Resolute.
This one will require similar attention.
The State Department has received a letter
from the United States Consul at Curium, dated
7th inst., in which he says, that according to
the statement of &runaway seaman, an English
man named Ord, from the privateer Sumter, she
was not allowed to enter the port of Cienfuegos
de Cuba, but was ordered to anchor below the
fort. Her prize°, however, six in number, went
into.port. The Sumter, after coaling, proceeded
to sea immediately, snlgetzting some of our men
of-war were In pursuit. Shh ilnbsegnetly
two American reseals, both waned with
of them named the Joseph
of Puerto (Maio. She was seen on
the 2d inst. in the vicinity of Maturin, on
the coast of Venezuela, proceeding to the
windward, and it is supposed she continued
her course through the Windward Passage,
to capture vessels there. The Consul had
on the day of writing called on the Gover
nor of the island, requesting an answer to his
question whether the Sumter would again be
admitted into the port should she re-appear ?
The Governor, in his reply, assured him she
would not, on the ground that, since she left
there she had been capturing vessels on the
Main, and as he desired to occupy a strict neu
trality, according to his orders, he could not
permit the island to be made a starting point
for the Sumter. The Consul also questioned
the Governor in regard to other vessels under
the same flag and commission, when he stated
that, should another such vessel appear, he
would act according to circumstances. The
Consul adds, "I am of opinion the Governor
has committed himself in admitting the Sum
ter here, and now desires to arrange the affair."
The majority of the people of Curacoa are of
the same opinion.
FROM THE SOUTH.
LOUISVILLE, Aug. 23
A special dispatch to the Courier, from Nash
ville, says Davis has approved of the act ap
pointing two other Commissioners to Europe ;
also, the act for the aid of Missouri in repelling
her invaders, and authorizing her admission
into the Confederacy.
Ben McCulloch was complimented for the
"splendid victory of his brave army" in the
battle of Oak Hill.
The rebel Congress is considering a bill for
the sequestration of the property of the alien
enemies of the confederates.
It was reported that the rebel Congress had
received a dispatch by telegragh, stating that
the English Govetnment has sent orders to
Admiral Milne of tho Gulf Squadron, to see
that the British merchant vessels are properly
protected in their ingress and egress to and
from the ports of the South. High officials in
Richmond are reported to believe such to be the
The French consul at Richmond has received
a dispatch announcing that several French war
frigates were at Norfolk.
The rebel Congress had called upon the Navy
Department for an estimate of the amount re
quired to construct two gunboats for the de
fence of Memphis and the Mississippi river.
The reported battle at Lovettsville was incor
rect, the Lincoln troops succeeding in effecting
their escape across the Potomac.
Southern passengers who have just arrived,
report that martial law was to be proclaimed in
Mayor Barrett en route for Fort La
Fire at the Baltimore County Court
Mayor Berrett, of Washington, passed
through here as a prisoner this morning destin
ed for Fort Lafayette in New York harbor.
The Baltimore County Court House at
Towsoutown was fired this morning by an in
cendiary. The record office wai destroyed but
the rest of the building escaped.
The steamer Samuel Orr, the Evansville and
Paducah mail packet, was seized by the rebels
at Evansville yesterday, and taken up the Ten
nessee river. Her officers and crew left her and
escaped to Cairo in skiffs. Her cargo was valu
ed at $20,000.
It is reported that the rebels atPaducah have
sent to Union city for some 64-pounders. Four
thousand rebels, commanded by Kitchell, are
reported to be at Benton, Missouri, engaged in
fortifying their position. They have nine 24-
THE JEFFERSONIAN NEWSPAPER SEIZED
BY UNITED STATES AIITHORITTES.
Warr Cinema, Pa., Aug. 22
Deputy United States Marshals Jenkins and
Schuyler, by order of the United Statesmarshal,
took possession of the leffersonian newspaper
building, with all its contents, this afternoon,
to await further orders from Washington.
DESTRUCTION OF A SECESSION NEWS
PAPER IN OHIO.
Ctsyszasn, Aug. 28.
The office of the Stark County Democrat, a Se
cession sheet, at Canton, Ohio, was entirely de
stroyed last night by the volunteers of that
Tan ADVgaTifilnt, having been restored to
health la a few weeks by a very simple remedy, after
having suffer. d several years with a severe lung afket.
ion. and that dread disease. Consamption—is anxious to
make known to his fellow•sulferers the means of cure.
To all who desire it, be will send a copy of the pre
scription use.' (free of charge), with the directions for
preparing and using the same, which they will fi nd a
sure cure for Ponaumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, &o. The
only object of the advertiser in sending the Prescription
is to benefit the afflicted, and spread Mfbrmation which
he conceives to be nvaluable, and he hopes every suf
ferer will try his remedy, as It will cost them nothing,
and may prove a blessing.
Partwe wishing the prescription will please address
KM'. EDWARD A. WIL.N,
'imp county, Now York
WM. T. BISHOP,
OFFICE NEXT DOOR TO WYETR's HA
OPPOSITE REW COURT-ROUSE.
Consultations in German and 'English.
LETTEKti of Administration having been
this day granted by the Register of Dauphin coun
ty to the subscribers on the Estate of Reuben Meyers late
of Susquehanna township dec'd, all persons knowing
themselves to be indebted to said Estate will maim im
mediate payment, and all persons having claims will
please present them to the subscribers for settlement.
WANTED—TWENTY MEN for a light
and profitable business, worth from 810 to $l6
per day to eut rprising men. A Small Capt al required
for on outfit. Call on raturdly t, , ,e 24th from 10 A. M ,
to 6 P. M , and on Monday 26tH from 10 A. M., to 0 P. M.,
at the Union Motel, Marnet street; enquire at the bar.
UMBRELLA MANUFACTORY I
Aro. 69, Market Street, below Third,
M. R. LEE,
MANUFACTURER OF - UMBRELLAS,
PARAAII.S and ALBINO CANES, will furnish
goods at LOWISH paten than can be bought in any of
the Eastern cities. Country merchints will do well to
call and examine prices and quality, and convince them
selves of this fact, ang23-dly.
AQUANTITY of Bags, Checks and Ging •
hams for sale by the doses-and phoos, i ts tor
ease, et the DAUPHIN citual AMAIN.
STEAM `WEE iit
1, itETW KEN NEW YORK
LANI'O“. AND EMBARKING
at qUEENFIOWN, (I r . 1aa.1.) h
pOul. ‘OW lOr and l'hiladelphta kllt irn
1 0100 .1 .1• epatotilog their full poaere,l C y ,'",
stej,unlips as follows : L ,
TON, August 31
EDINBURG, Sat OLASGONurda, Aug,,
:4. 1,.1.t0 t , • , W5..H.,.„
Saturday, at Noon, from Pier 44, ,or % r ,
RATIN UP ru.5.,,,, t
FIRST CA BIN $75 eV I
do to London $BO 00 do to I 041.,
Steerage Return nuke's, goof ior
Peasengers forwarded to Paris, . „ 7:
men, Rotterdam , Antwerp, ,
~„ o ,t,
Persons wishing to bring ant to
tickets here at the following rates. to r .
Liverpool or Queenstown; let Cebu,. f•i row
Steerage from Liverpool $4O 00
Theta ieamer o.ive superior fll,
paioeugers, and carry alperienciza •
built in Water-tight Iron .1.11 Y
An.nibllatora on board.
for further information apply in Liver, ,t•
P , MAN, Agent, T 2 Wa'ar Street , GI, 4
INMAN, 5 bt, Knoell square ; t ,
D.SElgoug it ; 11/ I < to F.., V • 3. ‘,.
F j _ ; in Pali 10 UI. . F II
do to Lour t e ; -41 a 11j...(itipitia to 34) „ -
%aim( itree , , tr A. the lvmpul:,'s
The Governor, Commander-i I,i-f •
forces of Pennsylvania, desires to ex; r,,, •
licly, his high appreciation of t h
and gallantry of the "Home tOrt:.i.
"Grey Reserves" of the city of
who organized especially for home
not hesitated at the ell! of their eirimtri,
fer to march to the field.
Although their services have Lot
ed their prompt tender of men shoal [,.t
By order of A. G. Curtin, thwerool not
Seleot Schools for Boys and Gir,
FRONT STREET ABOVK LOU 4r .
I HE Fall term of ROBERT M'E,I.WL
F.chicti for boys, will open the jr.L
September. 111.• nom is well rents we 1, „
furniabed t and In every respect rtd.p,e.tt : :r
CdTIDRINE M'ELWILIC'S Fendol ler
the mime building, will open UT the Far ,rt,
time. The room hi, been eicgiutly ill .1 .
vacation t, promote the health and 'n r;
CAMP MEETING AT Ini[lSKia
BALTIMORE, Aug. 24
A CAMP MEETING
OF COLORED PEOPLE WELL BE NEI
STONER'S W 001,:!
NPAR HIOUSPIRE, IRO it
AUGUST 22D UNTIL AUGUST : , JIE
EXCURSION T h' A
WILL BE RUN FRIM
HARRISBURG TO THE CAMP
ON SUNDAY, AUGUST
Leavlug Harrliburg a 17.30 A. Y. and 1 ,)
turning, leave H•gnepire at 11.00 A
EXCURSION TICKETS Wit
Carao, Aug. 23
Dods, !Pillows, IDlankets, Coats, Caps,
- Legging, Drinking Cups, &c„
FOR SALE BY
WWI. S. SHAFFER,
North Side Market Square, near litlehlei El
Ur 41...). •:tmmnrman.
GENERAL ORDERS i 3.
HEAD -QUARTERS PMCNSYLVANIA M 1
Harrisburg, August 22,
S. D P 01:
Sot t v. Y. K. K
August 21, 18.-441
FOR THE ARMY,
rHOSE having claims ogaini,t il.t
belonging to different depurimrniq :
that it will be necessary to make - •
log obargel belonging to each department t, r
August 17, 1861.—aug20 d3t
GILT FILLMRIII OILY
CARVER AND 0.11,1)1: 1),,
Looking Glass and Picture Frays ,
0111 and Rosewood Mouldings J.
Irreoeh Rfirrora, square and Oval Portrn ll
Frames of every description.
OLD FRAMES REL.GILT TO NEW
BUTTER. (good, sweet awl ife,i7
pound rolls, and fr.sh EGGS u, krgo
quantities taken at all Omes and et,h ~ r
given in esehnnee. Regular ratrket
Opp.cohe the t Lr:
OBER young men between th,: sirs
eighteen and t'itrty years,
company to be attached to the Waite
Goode, can leave their Dames at the Fie. ,
street, up stairs. Aug 2,1861 J W
DTARRNCEA AND CHOLEitk
For the cure of these distreistog ;11c11.1 1 .
to the lute. .
Every soldier should procure
medicine before they take up toes Hue 1- " r ` '
C A. BA NNVART'f,, PrLe
HENRY PEFFEK .
OFFIM---TIIIRD STREET, (SHELL'S BoCr.l
Residence, 011estmst stre et near Fourth.
OITY or liAgaleißUl+... rsNre.t.
CHANCE FOR A BARGAIN .
stock of SHOES, SOWS, tko.,Tite (Stier Ft , 1 .
nun, deceased, in the rooms in the Marget
the concern the ennrd
be sole at private male at COST; and the rooms
rented to the purzbiser if d sired. The Lion, "
made easy. 017 dtf DAN'I t.. r,oAd Agea
THE UNDERSIGN Ell hab of dyed
s to s
LL HOER OFFICE, corner of Telco eu • oi t
berry • Iley, near Herr's Hotel.
umber of all kinds sad qualltied • id ui,
ai ttie b e w tersign r
cash. ed will will Horsed , urlagel
and tluTfigeo to We lathe 81120011 Ce.
!SAME A. 000