Newspaper Page Text
Fe float that standard sheet I
W hemtbreathes the foe but falls before nisi
With Freedom's soli beneath our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us
THE UNION-THE CONSTITUTION-AIM
THE BEfFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Thursday itternoon, August 29,1861.
THE GALLED JADE WINCES
The record of a ball man is the best evidence
that can be adduced for his conviction. In the
fear of that, he cowers and crouches and trem
bles like a whipped spaniel ; and this record,
brought against the traitors of the Patriot and
Union, has compelled them to strike their col
ors, like a captured pirate at sea, and cry for a
quarter to which they are not deserving, and a
mercy which they are not in the habit of show
ing to others. We have their record, and the
extracts which we gave yesterday, were only the
first Instalment of the evidence we intend to
produce to convict them of a complicity with
traitors. We have their record to prove that,
it was such as they who attempted to make this
even a partizan conflict, by declaring that "no
Democrat should shoulder a musket or draw a
sword in its battles," and we have the damna
ble evidence in their own printed words to
prove that they opposed every effort to punish
the leaders of the rebellion, until the thunder
on Sumter awakened them from thrir dreams
of treason, and they were forced into an unwil
ling support of a glorious cause by the indig
nant masses of the pAtriotic people of Harris
burg. And when they adopt "the gentle hints"
of their traitor allies in Memphis, and without
comment or disapproval give them to the world
as the recommendation of the very base and
cowardly business they contemplate carrying
out, the editors of the Patriot and Union are as
guilty as if they had originated the thought
and made the suggestion themselves. But the
Pcarietcould not manufacture treason sufficiently
obnoxious to show its hatred to the present ad
ministration, and therefore it has resorted here
tofore and still resorts not only to the open and
avowed journals of treason in the south, but it
continues to republish articles from journals
that have been presented by United States
Grand Juries as treasonable and contraband,
thus proving its utter disregard of the judicial
and the administrative authorities of the land.
The Patriot and Union must be responsible as
well for the treason it conceives as that which
So far as the extracts which we publish from
the Patriot and Union are concerned, we give
them as they appeared verbatim in the columns
of that delectable sheet. They are neither
garbled or interlarded, as has been the custom
with the quotations made from this journal by
the pimps, mud-bosses and party hacks who
preside alternately in the editorial chair of the
traitor's organ. As they imagined they were
pressing the poisoned cup to the lips of others,
so shall their own words, the words and the
language of traitors and apostates, be burned
into their own guilty souls.
KEEP IT Barons THE Loral. MEN or PRIMBYL
veme, that the organ of the treason sympa
thisers in this state, the Patriot and Union, recom
mended to the traitor government created by
the slave holder's rebellion at the south, that
the property of the motherless children of
Stephen A. Douglas be confiscated to the uses
of treason, because Stephen A. Douglas himself
opposed rebellion, denounced treason and labor
ed to uphold the American Union.
Seep it before the loyal men of Pennsylvania, that
McDowell and Barrett, the representatives of
the Breckinridge faction in the north, that have
been giving aid and comfort to the rebellion
since its first blows were struck, emphatically
declare that any efforts of the federal authority to
restore the Union by crushing every semblance
of treason, "are violative of the Constitution, abhor
rent to every principle of integrity and justice, and
richly &serving of severe public condemnation. They
are extenuated on the plea of necessity—the tyrant' s
plea. Lei us not be deceived."
Keep U blare the loyal men of Pennsylvania, that
the editors of the Patriot and Union, McDowell
and Barrett, denounce the gallant men who
have gone forth from our free homes to strug
gle with rebellion at the south, as PROFESSIONAL
THOME AND SAIL-BIRDS, whose presence in the
rebel states increased the crimes of its communities !
Tni PATRIOT %an. Mum people are yearning
to be made martyrs of, and are actually sweating
for some one to kick, choke or cow-hide them,
or whatvrould be more to their glorification,
subject themselves to arrest by a United States
Marshal. Their stock of buncomb is almost
exhausted—they have little of their old supply
of shuns on band, and. - unless some sensitive
love* of the ;Union, or the guardians of the
If nignAvall, either kick, cuff, choak, arrest or
arraign thettreason sympathising, hucksters of
the Patriot—awl Union, they will perish of ex
hanstion, and go down to their graves " un
wept, =honored and nn-sung."
THM TRAITOR ORGAN has taken our own hon
ed words in favor of freedom and the perpetua
tion of free institutions from its editorial head,
doubtless with the idea that we will accept it
as a sign of truce, and forbear from producing
its own words of treason and sympathy trai
tors in this great battle of Constitutional lib
erty. Barrett and McDowell were never more
raistakemiu Abair eventful careers of disappoint,
meat, falsehood and resentment.
TEE COERCION OF SECESSION.
One of the great arguments with which the
Buchanan administration nursed the initial pro
ceedings of treason, consisted in the sophistry
that a state could not be coerced. If a state
desired to leave the Union there was no power
vested in the federal authority to prevent its
departure or insist upon its return. The same
argument or sophistry went on to declare that
this Union was constructed by the voluntary
surrender of the Commonwealth, which com•
posed it of certain of their local and general
rights, of specified portions of their powers and
possessions, which the same Commonwealth
could at any time reclaim, and assume the
property and the independent position they
possessed and occupied before the construction
of the American Union. These assumptions
were made by the secret sympathisers with re
bellion, before it had burst upon the country,
purposely to give it time to gather strength and
afford its leaders opportunities to rob the Treas
ury. While James Buchanan was confessing
his want of power to crush the first demonstra
tion at Charleston, his Secretaries were robbing
the Treasury and preparing to take possession
of or despoil the forts and arsenals located in
the states marked out for the future rebel con
federacy. The cry against coercion was thus
made to subserve a double purpose. Its first
was to give treason time, and the second
to relieve its natural and political allies, the ad
ministrai ion of James Buchanan and the men
who clung to it, from the use of any of the
power with whieh they were vested in crushing
or arresting rebellion.
Since treason has succeeded in fully arming
itself, the cry of coercion has been stopped.
The Breckinridge Democratic press that sympa
thises with it at the north, no longer discuss
the constitutionality of the question, but leave
it to its demonstrations in the south, where in
dividuals and communities and even Common
wealths are daily being coerced into the support
of rebellion. In Maryland, Virginia, Kentucky,
Tennessee, Missouri and North Carolina, treason
is upheld by coercion, and thousands of Union
men forced into its support by rebel mobs, that
defy all resistance and insist upon a support of
their cause at the point of a bayonet or on the
edge of a bowieknife. In Kentucky, particular
ly, the state of affairs as they are demonstrated,
show that the rebels are determined to force
that Commonwealth out of the Union, despite
the immense majority cast against secession at
the late election in that state. Coercion is now
the watchword of treason. If the Union men
of Kentucky desire to remain in the Union,
they must not only fight the traitors on their
own soil but they must, like the loyal men of
Missouri, struggle with the hordes of ruffians
that will be poured upon them from the states
that are already out of the Union. If they
want peace, they must establish it with their
own blood, insist upon it with their own swords,
or yield to the coercion of treason and become
the abject slaves of those who have sworn the
everlasting destruction of this Union.
While these acts of coercion are being indulg
ed by the rebel leaders, their apologists at the
north continue to plead for peace, and cry out
against the efforts of the federal authorities to
restore order and obedience among all the states
of this Union. While the satalites of Jeff
Davis are pushing forward their lines to the
limits of the federal capital, the northern trait
or insists that resistance to rebellion is the co
ercion of Commonwealths, and that an appeal
to arms by the civil power of this government
to maintain its authority, is a distinct and a
direct violation of the Constitution. How
long are we to submit to this coercion, both of
force and argument? Will the people resist
both now, or will they wait to mourn their tar
diness until rebellion has desolated their own
firesides and laid waste their own fields?
THE DEFENDERS OF PIRATES.
When the first privateer of the Southern Con
federacy was captured, the Patriot and Union
applied to the Boston Post for arguments to
prove that this government had no authority to
punish those thus captured, and hang them
from the yard arms of the vessel which captur
ed them while on their piratical cruise. Here
are the words which the Patriot endorses on this
[From the Patriot and Union or June 24th.]
"Those who counsel hanging them at the
yard arm are but little better than the pirates
themselves, because it would be in every sense
These pirates were cruizing on the high seas,
looking out for any helpless mariner who had
placed the stars and stripes at his mast head
for protection, and yet the sympathisers of the
Patriot and Union declare that to hang such
wretches would be murder. Let the loyal men
of the state of Penneylvania remember this
defence of piracy by the men who still persist
in the vindication of rebellion.
TEE BUSINESS OF m COUNTRY reached the
lowest point of depression growing out of the
civil war, before the loth of August. On that
day the negotiation of one hundred and fifty
millions for the support and prosecution of the
war, at once reassured all loyal hearts and res
tored confidence in the sterling credit of the
government. The worst of the war, so far as
regards the prostration of business may be re
garded as over, and the future expenditures of
the government, all at home, and enormous in
amount, will contribute to the activity of gen_
eral business and the profits of manufacturing
and commercial industry. Money was never
more abundant. In our misfortunes we are
able to keep all other nations in our debt ; they
purchase from us necessities ; we from them,
luxuries. They must keep up the volume of
their imports from us, while we can forego ours
altogether. With industry and economy, we
shall not only weather the storm, but find our
selves quite as we off as we imagined we were
six months back. f,
The success which has attended the new loan
is the most extraordinary in the history of
financial affairs. Already, even before the
notes are ready, thirty-seven hundred applica
tions have been made for it in New York city.
From the millionaire down to the servant girl,
and the old woman with her "stocking of gold,"
the, applicants are thronging by hundreds to
pennsgthattia Wait Ceitgrap4, irt)urotav Afternoon, lagust 29, 1861
MS LOYAL MUMMY IN NORTH O&ROLINA
A letter in the Boston Traveler, dated at Salis
bury, North Carolina, August 8, gives some in
teresting information concerning the move
ments of the Union men in that State. The
writer says ;
"Your readers will probably have heard, be
fore this reaches you, of the successful move
ment by which several Union Congressmen have
been elected from North Carolina The fact
must rejoice the North, and all friends of the
Union and the Constitution everywhere. Four
members are known to be elected, and returns
are looked for showing the election of others.
The voting was done upon the regular day pre
scribed by. statute—the first Thursday in Au
gust—and was conducted in due form and
" Prudence, of course, suggests the non-pub
lication of their names at present ; for, although
safe enough among their friends at home, the
gentlemen might be subjected to annoyance or
arrest in passing through Tennessee or Virginia
to Washington. It is proper to say, however,
that they are among the first men of the state ;
and to some of them Congressional honors are
no new thing. This is a great triumph in view
of the systematic suppression of free speech or
popular expression which has been adopted as
the policy of secession throughout the South.
Thank God ! North Carolina will stand by the
side of Western Virginia and Eastern Tennessee
in the national councils next December. And
her voice, it is needless to say, will be for the
restoration of the kindly authority of the gov
ernment over every State, and the re-establish
ment thereby of the now crushed liberties of the
"The great victory of the loyal men of North
Carolina over their armed oppressors is due
mainly to the Union League which prevails
throughout the state, embracing them to act in
concert and with satety. This organization is
secret in no obnoxious sense of the word, but
only from a rigorous necessity, such as, in all
ages, has allied freemen to whom utterance was
deemed, in similar societies. Through its in
strumentality, a provisional government, ac
knowledging allegiance to the Union, will be
before long established, and assume the func
tions of the state, basely and treasonably abdi
cated by public officers who have betrayed a
people which too confidingly invested them
power. Then will one more commonwealth
stand before the world redeemed from rebel
usurpation and voluntarily returned to the na
Senator Hale of Hew Hampshire was as
saulted on Saturday last on arriving at the
depot in Dover, N. H. A man, apparently in
toxicated, to whom an acquaintance had point
ed out Mr. Hale as an "abolitionist," stepped
up to Mr. Hale, and with the remark, "You are
one of the men who have brought all this
trouble upon us," struck him him in the face,
knocking off his hat Mr. Hale seeing the
condition of the man replied, "Get out of my
awy," when the drunken man struck him
again. Mr. Hale did not return the blow but
walked quietly away. The depot master and
others interfered to prevent any further assault.
The Destruction of the Bridgeport Far.
The New Haven Palladium of yesterday gives
the following particulars of the mobbing of the
office of the farmer, the secessionist newspaper
at Bridgeport, Connecticut :
"A body of four or five hundred persons, fol
lowed by thousands of spectators, immediately
moved down street. The affair was, apparently,
a deliberate one, there being little of the hurry
that would be ordinarily manifested - on such
an occasion. It was known that the office had
been guarded for several nights and days, and
as it was supposed that armed men were at the
time within the building, a vigorous resistance
was anticipated. It was even believed that
preparations had been made some time before
for throwing a flood of hot water from the boiler,
situated in the second story, upon any body of
men who might assail the building, but no one
was found within to resist the rioters after they
had forced the doors.
Once within the walls, a scene of destruction
occurred that almost passes description. The
invaders, maddened by the obstinately and un
naturally disloyal and traitorous course of the
doomed sheet, left nothing whole that could be
disposed of. Type, job presses, ink, paper,
all the paraphernalia of a printing establish
ment, were thrown into the street, and two
presses, too large to get through the windows,
were broken in pieces by aid of a large and
heavy lever. The crowd even ascended to the
roof, and tore oil such of the signs as they
could reach. The only arms found in the build
ing were a loaded rifle and some two hundred
and fifty heavy clubs, turned from shovel han
dles, and fitted with a cord to go about the
wrist. A. room was found contain'ng a num
ber of bunks, arranged like berths, one above
the other, which contained bedding, and had
evidently been recently used. The appearance
of the building on Sunday morning, window
less and rifled, was dreary in the extreme.
In cleaning out the office a United States
mail bag was found filled with papers addressed
to leading secessionists in Alabama, Georgia
and other southern States ; also some two hun
Some curious letters were also discovered,
exposing the treason of politicians in Hartford
The Washington correspondent of the Phila
delphia Inquirer tells this story of General Mc-
Clellan. It may be true :
"General McClellan is in the habit of riding
around occasionally in citizen's dress, accom-
panied by a few of his staff. A few days ago
he was walking through one of the encamp
ments, across the Potomac, and passing the
rear of the tents he saw a bucket of coffee stand
ing near a fire. He asked what it was, and
one of the soldiers said "coffee.' "It looks
more like slops," he replied. "Oh," said the
soldier, "it is not fit to drink, but we have to
put up with it, and our other food is not a bit
better." "Oh, our Quartermaster is drunk
most of the time, and when he is not he is
studying how to cheat." McClellan passed on,
and seeing more evidence of the dirty and slov
enly manner in which the Quartermaster con
ducted his operations in his tent, he accosted
him with the remark that the men were com
plaining of bad treatment from him. The
Quartermaster flew into a passion, and swore it
was none of his business, and he had better not
come sneaking around trying to make mischief.
McClellan answered him, telling him he had
bettter be cautious how he talked. Quarter
master replied, 'who are you, that you assume
so much apparent authority ?"I fun George
B. McClellan, and you can pack up your traps
and leave!' The Quartermaster was struck
dumb, and McClellan turned and left him.
That evening the Quartermaster left to the tune
of the 'Rogue's March,' played by some of the
boys who bad got wind of it. They now have
a Quartermaster who does not get 'drunk and
cheat,' and that regiment would risk their lives
at the cannon's mouth for the man who does
care how the men are provided for.
"The story has been circulated around some
of the camps, and the officers are now always
on the look out for the General, and of course
do not have too much lying around loose."
THE Richmond correspondent of the Charles
ton Mercury makes some queer statements. He
complains that the south stands alone, without
the sympathy of any nation on earth, and that
the *el WE at Mumma was greater than oars.
The Re-action at the South
A Story of General McClellan
IMPORTANT FOREIGN NEWS,
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER ASIA.
SANDY HOOK, Aug. 29
The steamer Asia has passed here with Liver
pool dates to the 18th inst. She reports the ar
rival out of the steamer Great Eastern, Arabia
and New York.
The bank rate of Discount has been reduced
to 4i per cent.
Political news is not important.
Cotton market closes quiet at reduction of
i per cent reported by the last arrival. Bread•
stuff were still declining. Provisions dull.
The news by this arrival are very meagre.
The King of Sweden continues in London,
engaged in sight-seeing. A letter from an
agent of the cotton supply association reports
the result of his visit to Egypt. He gives an
encouraging prospect of the productive capacity
of Egypt for cotton. The Viceroy expressed
great interest in the extension of its product,
but can do very little to promote it.
The Emperor's fete day was celebrated in
Paris, on the 15th inst., with much brilliancy.
The day was also observed in Italy by an illu
mination at Naples, and a religious ceremony
in one of the Turin churches.
The Paris bourse was very firm ; rentes 68f
It is reported that the French government
has instructed General Gorgon not to oppose
the entrance of Cialdini into the Papal territo
ry, should the necessity of war require it.
The Italian soldiers bad taken more insur
Two members of the Italian ministry had re
signed. Cialdini demands the appointment of
their successors. Naples will undertake to
crush out the brigand chiefs.
It is asserted that the Austrian government
intends calling on the population of Hungary
to elect deputies direct to the Beichstralb.
The other continental news is unimportant.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, Aug. 28
We have no tidings from the Naval expedi
tion. Accompanying the flag of truce from
Nor,olk yesterday, were Col. John Carril, of
Hampton, a son of Gen. Huger of Norfolk and
several prominent secessionists from Old Point.
They had the impudence to cheer the confeder
ate flag while at anchor under the guns of the
Mount Vernon, during the absence of Commo
dore Stringharn. It turns out that the firing
upon our flag of truce from Craney Island, some
weeks ago, was entirely unauthorized by Gen.
BATTLE OF SUMMERSVILLE,
900 Union Troops Surrounded by
THEY BRAVELY FIGHT THEIR WAY OUT
FORMING AGAIN THEY CHALLENGE AT
The Rebels Decline the Offer.
DREADFUL HAVOC IN THEIR
CINCINNATI, Aug. 26, 1361
The following are all the particulars that we
can learn of the battle at Summerville on the
26th, which appears to have been a bloody af
The 7th Ohio regiment, Col. Tyler, was sur
rounded, while at breakfast, and attacked on
both flanks and in front, simultaneously. Our
men immediately formed for battle and fought
bravely ; while they saw but little chance of
success, the enemy proving too powerful. Col
onel Tyler sent forward to the baggage train
which was coming up, three miles distant, and
turned it back toward Gauley's Bridge, which
place it reached in safety.
Companies B, C and I suffered most severely.
They particularly were in the hottest of the
fight, and finally fought their way through
fearful odds, making dreadful havoc in the ene
my's forces. The rebel force consisted of 3,000
infantry, 400 cavalry, and ten guns. The fed
eral forces scattered after cutting their way
through, but soon formed again and fired, but
received no reply or pursuit from the enemy.
Our loss is not yet definitely ascertained.
Not over 200 are missing out of the 900 engaged.
The rebel loss was fearful. Lieut. Col. Creigh
ton captured the enemy's colors and two pris
The following is a list of the officers known
to be killed : Capt. Dyer, Co. D., Painesville ;
Capt. Shurtleff, Co. 0, Oberlin ; Capt. Sterling,
Co. I ; Adjutant Deforest, Cleveland ; Lieut.
Chas. Warrent; Sergt•Maj. King, Warren. The
other field officers are all safe.
SECESSION IN CONNECTICUT.
The New Law Against Treasonable Flags
THE SWRI4 TVF AT WORK UNDER IT
THE FORMATION OF PRUDENTIAL COMMITTEES
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Aug. 29
The Sheriff of this county went to Chesnut
Bill, five miles north of Bridgeport, to-day, and
took down a secession flag. • A new law of this
State authorizes the constable in any town or
the Sheriff of any county to take down treason
able flags, and the owners thereof are liable to
not less than thirty days' imprisonment or a
fine of not less than $lOO. Prudential Com
mittees are being formed throughout this State
to put down secession.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
PAir.ADßwmt, Aug. 29
Breadstuffs are dull and prices weak ; sales
of fresh ground superfine at $4 874, and 1000
bbls. western extra family at $ 874. Receipts
and stock light. Rye flour sells slowly at $2 76
@3. Corn meal is worth $2 75. Wheat is
2 cts. per bushel lower ; 3000 bushels common
and good red sold at 1 10®1 16, and white at
$1 20@126. New rye sells at 64®66 cts.
Corn less active ; 2000 bushels yellow sold at
55 cts. Oats are active ; 5000 bushels new Dela
ware sold at 28®30. Sugar is firm, with fur
ther sales of Cuba at 64%. Provisions are
quiet ; sales of mess pork at $15®16 50 Hams
sell at B®lo cts., sides 7@74 cts., and shoulders
at 6®6 3 41 - cts. 100 tierces lard sold at 81.
Whisky is steady at 18®184.
ZOHN B. SMITH'S
BOOT & SHOE STORE,
COSNER SECOND AND WALNUT sTs.,
ALWAYS on hand a large assortment of
BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &Ds., of the very beat
tuaßtim for holler, gentlemen, nut c hai rma n, Wear. _
Prices to suit the Um ea AV kinds -of WORK MADE TO
ORDER In the boa styLo by Moeller wedelns*
ItICPAIRINEI done at slwrtAWoe.
ocaltdU' lOW*. MT; 14trislitn.
A CARD TO THE LADIES
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ofalllElr o correcting, regulating, and rento7l , l6 I
obstructious, from whatever cause, and 1.
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111 -1E:-E PILL: El '‘VE BEEN USED B 1
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FUll and explicit dirmtious accompany each box. hist
II 00 per box. Sole WtlOl.lMl/1 and retail by
fIHARIJCS A. BANNVART, Druggist,
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I E combination of ingredients in these
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Dr Cheereman's Pills are invaluable, as they will bring
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Warranted purely vegetable, and fn,e from anything
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:old by one Drug gia in ev,-ry town in the United Stales.
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sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, dm. me
only object of the advertiser iu sending the Prescription
is to benefit the afflicted, and spread information which
be conceives to be nvaluable, and he hopes every sup-
firer will try his remedy, as It will cost them nothing,
and may prove a blessing.
Partme wishing the prescription will please addrese
REV. EDWARD A. WILW , N,
timp county, New York.
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED
JUST PUBLISHED ON THE NATURE,
TREATMENT AND RADICAL. CUR, 09 SPE REA FOR-
Or Setninal Wealcueaa, Sexual Debility, Nervona
liens, Involuntary Emissions and Impotency, resulting
from eel-abuse, /au. By Rout. J. Culvarwell, M. D.—
Sent under seal, in a etilvela" to auy addreau, peat
uald, uu mielui ni twu ttu ; by Dr. CHAS JO.
117 RowiTy Now i'u*k 'lffice Box, No
Mkt , . m^o-Eindaw
PURIFY THE BLOOD
MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PFICKNIX BlTT'lis.-
I',m from al/ Mineral POISOIid. u WWI of Scrofula.
Posers. Scurvy, Gr Sruplions tit the Sato, the operation
id the Life Medicines is truly astoulehing, Mina removing
e few days, every ve.tigt. of Dame Imaluanne diseases
by Weir purifying cliede ou the blood. Militias Fevers,
teener and Ague, Dyspetetta ' Dropsy, Kies, and In short,
most ail diseases soon yield to their curative properties
No fatuity should be without them, as by their timely
use mush suffering and expense may be saved.
Prepur,,A by WM. 13. Mt/Vvil, M D., Now York, and
•.1., Driwo , ai n 17; w, ty
TWENTY MEN WANTED
TO join the INDEPENDENT MOUNTAIN
BRIGADE. Apply to Major Hutton at the Recruit
ing office, in €izth street, near the Railroad, until Satur
day next. ang294llto
WANTED—A first or second hand
tilluW CASE. Call on or address GEO. L WAL
TER, Market street, above Fiftb. 8.1429-dile
SHIRTS.! SHIRTS 1I SHIRTS H I
THE CHEAPEST IN TICH MARKET.
THE undersigned having opened their
Manufsctory of Shirts &c., at No. 12 West Market
street, Harrisburg, Pa , do most respectfully solicit the
patronage and attention of the Ladies, Gentlemen and
Merchants to the following assortment of goods all of
which are our own manufacture :
he, he., &c., &c.,
Also the particular attention of the Ladles to our large
assortment of under garments &c. (from the latest Im
proved London and Parts styles,) LINICN COLLARS,
CUFFS, SETTS &c., in great varieties, all of which being
our own maunufacture we will sell cheaper than can be
Persons desirous of furnishing their own materials, ow
have cutting, sewing dm., of every variety done accord•
ing to order. All of the above named goods (Or Gents wear,
we will make to measure, guaranteeing to fit, and give
entire satisfaction to the purchaser for style, durability
and m terial. All special orders will be promptly at
tended to upon the shortest notice and most reasonable
terms. Also Merchants supplied upon the most reason
discrlption, Ladl ean have themes wishing skirts
made or un to der ord gar er m by ents sending
sample or such kinds as may be desired. -
LYNN N REBHAN,
No. 12, Market street,
au29-dem Harrisburg, Pa
Rooms neat door to Hummel & KLUlngees Grocery
GENERAL ORDER NO. 1
QUARTERMASTER GENERAL'S ©arena,
Harrisburg, Aug. 30, 1861.
No officer or individual will be allowed to
make any purchase or contract any debt for this
Department without written authority. And
no bills for articles furnished or aerviee render
ed, without such authority, to any officer, reg
iment, company or individual, will be paid.
R. C. HALE
au29-d2t Quartermaster General P. M.
STEADY and sober young men to join
the Harrisburg Cavalry company, accepted by the
Government, and already In camp. ltoqulre It the
rendezvon), Exchange, Walnut street.
ang"26-dtr CHAS. 0 . DAV/8. Captain.
HA.RRIBBURG FEMALE SEMINARY.
THE fall term ot this Institution will
commence on Wednesday aeptember 41 4 186 /.
a1t . 2746i B. E. WM, Principle
GENERAL, ORDER NO. 5 .
HEA D - QUARTERI P. 11
Harrisburg, Anglia, 2.9,
Officers recruiting for regimenti I y
the State of Pennsylvania, can, if they
receive commutation for rations, for th,,n
emits. That is to say, the C0i..1,0 r. :
merit or the Captain of a company, as
may be, will receive thirty cents a il l y 1 ,,,
man he shall bring to Camp Curtin
be mustered into the service of th e I , t , a
States, from the time of the recruit,
in before a Magistrate, until his urn..
camp. Provided, That the whole th,
for any one man, shall not exceed teii
When transportation is desir,d
ies or parts of companies applicatiq, „i.
made to these Head-Quarters.
By order of Governor A. G. C1:1;TIN• ' lii
mander-in-Chief. CRAIG 1111 )121.i:
au29-d6t A i)
OFFICE OF '11:11, ACTING CON1111,:•.v„v
OF SUBSISTENCE, No. 1.1.',7
Smszr, PEULADIELPHLk, August 26,
SEALED PROPOSALS will be TeCui V. v
undersigned until 12 o'clock Xi.. uu M. I . :,
the 2d of September, for furnishing 1,, r
of the United States Army, the followiL ; ,
sistence Stores, viz :
225,000 pounds smoked Bacon Sidi z
1,875 barrels extra Mess Beef.
800,000 pounds Pilot Bread.
All of the articles to be of the Ve r .-,
quality securely packed ' • Bacon in 21.111 . ;
boxes, and bread in barrels. ce, I
of inspection of the Meat will he r.
Seller's name and date of purchase t ;
ed on each package.
Contracts will be awarded to tte
sponsible bidders, and bids deemed mm
ble will be rejected. Two good
whose names will be mentioned in the
will be required for the faithful perionl.l,,
Further information will be given ,n.
tion. The whole to be ready for dri •;-1
or before the 20th of September.
Proposals to be endorsed "Proposlh f r
nishing Subsistence Stores."
C. W. TI.IOMA ,
Capt. A. Q. Mr. A. i <
GENERAL ORDERS N 0.3.
HEAD-QUARTIRS PENNSYLV AN A NI
Harrisburg, August 22, IN.; I 1 -
The Governor, Commander-i :L.
forces of Pennsylvania, desires to expr—, ;
licly, his high appreciation of the
and gallantry of the "Home Guar!.
"Grey Reserves" of the city of
who organized especially for home duty •
not hesitated at the 0111 of their count' \
fer to march to the Held.
Although their services have not tern 1.
ed their prompt tender of men should
By order of A. G. Curl in, Governor
mander-in-Chief. CRAIG BIDI)LE
aug22 A. P
LOOKOUT FOR THE RUNA WAY
N - OTICI is hereby given to all
not t harbor or trust John &.runly,
lured apprentice to the tailoring business on lc
Said boy haying left his employ wiithiut
ward will be paid for kit return.
11111,raburg, Aug 28.-2td*
UMBRELLA MANUFACTORY !
N. 69, Market •Street,below
. H. LEE,
MANUFACTURER OF UNlfiltELLvs,
PALLE:3OI S sod CANk.S. lutai,ia
geode at LOWER PRICES than can be beu,b. lu ace
the Raattra clttea. Country merrhiet: Hci
call and examine prices and quality, and 10..V11)
Selves of Ole fact.
FOR THE ARMY,
Beds, I Pillows, IBlankets, Coats, Caps,
Loggias, Drinking Cups, &c.,
YOH SALE BY
W. S. SHAFFER,
North Side Market Square, near Buehler'
A NEW LOT OF
LAMS' SHOPPING & TRAVELING BAH
Comprisdng a number of new stylee set i
DIES , Honey Parsee and Wallets. 11ns ag.,ortwe
nil received and fbr sale at
BIERGNE.II , B CHEAP BOOKS it ifll
61 Ilur 6,1 •
ROYAL QUARTO DICTIONARY!
91HE beet defining and pronouncing inc
- 111 - o ry o na 01 the English language ; All3O,
School Miami?lea. WebEter's Pictorbil Quarto
School Dictionaries for Bale at
Near the Harrisburg
MBE SUBSCRIBER has removed ids
1. PLUMBING AND BRAII FOUNDBY !row Mane ,
street to Fourth street above Starve', i!..-
church. Thankful for past patronage, he
attention to beakless, to merit a Continuance 'it it
mar264md Wtl PARKIti.
A CHANCE FOR A BARGAIN.
TO close up the concern the el.!ife
stock of SHOES, BOOTS, hr.. - Iste of uprer II
men, deceased, to the rooms to the Market 5qe,re...,,,,
be sold at private sale at GOST; sad the r°-' w
rented to the purchaser If desired. The Om ,
mad* easy. Jell-dtr Deliq
rfIHE UNDERSIGNED hat, of ,Lra bi 6
LIIIIIBII OFFICE, corner of Third au'
berry • Iley. near Herr'n Hotel.
Dr Lumber of all kinds and qnslltlu I.*
The undersigned will sell Horses, Ciirrn , ,P , "" air
do low for cash,
ALSo—florsee end Oarriegee to hire Si lilt v
FOR RENT.—The large brick dweliilig
house now occupied by David Mumma Jr
Third street near Market, with ao office ~.r
attorney. Possession given first of October LeXI
quire an the Platheitotary'S taco. wa• lirrca`u.
FOR SALE.—One of the beet bus inee:i .
stands in the city on reasonable term 3, or ka--d
for three or tire years sn Sated In Market street btici,da
Fourth and Filth. Enquire on the pretniQe-; -
b9.412m DANIEL LEEDY
nRAB CIDER 1 ary l l—Stric pure, spark
V Bag and sweet—bas received ver Metal or Pi'
PAIN" at every Slate Acre:allure) Fair since ISM For
ale by inll4l WM INXii (. 11
FR"One to Five Hundred DOll3ll
Worth Of CITY WINDS. enquire of
C. 0. ZINNIONMAN,
No. 18 Sootbgeoood rtreet.
A QUANTITY of Bags, Checks and
Nona fbr Sale by the closet' and piece, r
at the DAUPHIN COUNTY Pftbsibl rel B-310
fIARRIEBITRO May 8, 1851
EMPTY FLOUR BARRELS.
inn LARGE.GNEWtIBRIG mod 2IT
MI tor see
MIL D om, Jt o 401):
H. L. i,ll I F