Newspaper Page Text
ant--, a .
Porever float that standard sheet t
Where breathes the foe but tail■ before us!
With Freedom's soli beneath our feet,
And Preedlones banner streaming o'er us
OCR Pl. ATFOR 111
THE lINION--THE. CONSTITUTION-ANT
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Thursday Morning, August 29,1861.
OUR RESOURCES FOR PRESERVATION.
The following items constitute the appropria
tions made by Congress during the extra session
that has Just closed. From the items it will be
seen that no expense is to be spared to crush
the rebellion that is now armed to usurp and
overthrow free institutions ; and while the gov
ernment is thus pouring out its resources and
the people are contributing their blood and
treasure to sustain that government, it would
be worse than insane to tolerate a spirit of sym
pathy in our midst for the very evil we are thus
strenuously laboring to destroy. The closing
item in the computation that follows, may
vary slightly, but the others are all officially
Legislative 286,373 90
Sundry civil 529,000 00
National Loan 200,000 00
Police, Baltimore 145,000 00
Purchase of arms 10,000,000 00
Field fortifications 200,000 00
Side weel steamers .... ...... 1,200,000 00
Arms and ordnAnce 10,000,000 00
Fortifications, contingent . 105,000 00
Naval, additional 20,369,000 00
Exhibition of Industry 2,000 00
Arming loyalists in disloyal states 2,000,000 00
Armed ships, &c 1,600,000 00
For additional loan..
THE DEMOCRACY of Clinton county at a late
nominating county convention, passed strong
resolutions against the struggle to suppress re
bellion as unconstitutional, that they will not
be dragooned into the support of the adminis
tration of Abraham Lincoln, because it is based
on abolition principles—and other declarations
equally as absurd and ridiculous. It is evident
ly the intention of the leaders of the democratic
party in that locality to create a division on the
subject of sustaining the authority of the fed
eral government, and thus succeed in their ap
parent purpose of giving aid and encourage
ment to their old allies, the rebels of the south.
These demagogues propose that even while the
rebels are in arms, that while their bayonets
are wet with the blood of Cameron and Lyons,
and their chains clank on the limbs of the
loyal men of this nation, they should beappeal
ed too to meet in National Convention for the
purpose of patching up a compromise such as
heretofore pampered the traitors of the south,
and gave power to northern demagogues. We
are much mistaken if the people of Clinton
county will permit themselves to be deluded by
inch specious doctrines. We are much mistaken
if they will accept the offer of one resolution to
sustain the war, while in all the rest they de
nounce the government for its presecution,
saddle its causes on free institutions, and make
the people of the free Mates entirely responsible
for the very existence of the slave-holder's
Among one of the curiosities of the curious
results of this convention, is the nomination of
Col. Jarrett for the assembly. He accepts the
nomination with the approval of the platform,
that this is an unconstitutional war on the part
of this government. Col. Jarrett was a stu
dent at West Point, and remained at that in
stitution only so long as to receive a most ex-.
cellent practical and scientific education, when
he resigned in order to escape the government
covenant with all students at that institution,
of entering on its service in the army. Col.
Jarrett is among those whose duty should lead
them into the field, but unfortunately for his
ambition, he seeks a place where he can exer
cise his political prejudices to the damage of his
country in the hour of its greatest trial. If he
is elected, he is bound to oppose the policy of
the administration in prosecuting this war.
Will the loyal men of Clinton county endorse
either the nomination or the platform on which
Col. Jarrett stands. Will they not rather say
to him and his party, that their places are in
the ranks of the men who are battling for their
country, instead of in the political arena, where
treason and ingratitude still darker color the
blackness of the crimes of men.
WunineirOw' hints contained in a special die
etch state that a letter received in that city
from Tennessee says that twenty-five thousand
rebels are under arms in that state. In the La
grange district all but twenty-four of the male
inhabitants have enlisted hi the rebel army,
The pickets of Beauregard's army are nearer
Arlington Heights than ever before, but this
fact is not believed to indicate an attack. Amos
Kendall and family have abandoned their home
near Washington, and removed to Trenton, New
Jersey, where they will remain until the close'
of the war It is reported that the English and
French fleets on our coast are intended for ser
vice at Vera Cruz ; intervention in Mexican af
fairs being the probable design of- those gov
Tam Washington papers are wrong in saying
that Gen. McClellan was born in WoodateCli,
Connecticut, near the Putnam Wolf Den. Not
so. The master-Writ of the war, as.he, is tole,
was not born near theNelf Den,
.bUt near to;..—:
zury, under the very shadow of—the Hall of
Independence, in the city of Philadelphia.
THE TRAITORS' RECORD.
Id'Dowell and Barrett, the representatives of
the traitor Breckinridge, have been devoting
their energies ever since the slave holder's re
bellion began, to bring the federal authorities
into disgrace, encourage the rebel leaders, and
hasten to the end the dissolution of the Ameri
can Union. We have charged these offences to
their other betrayals of the interests and pros
perity of the country, but they either persist
ently denied their guilt, or when they were
convicted, took refuge behind the license which
the liberty of the prt ss gave them for their work
of sympathy for treason. In order that our
readers may judge for themselves, we quote
from the Patriot and Union the _following evi
dences of It 4 o rn ,Ccufiriiion of , sympathy for
the men who are en gaged in the present efforts
to 'destroy the Amerk;an Union.
Here is the manner in which the Patriot and
Union assailed Senator Douglas, while he was
laboring to humiliate and crush the first demon
strations of treason :
[Prom the Patriot and Union of May 26th.]
" Douglas is making the bitterest and most
abusive speeches against the South. Ire advo
cates coercion, confiscation and every sort of de
struction. If-we are not mistaken, Douglas has
a plantation and negroes in Mississippi. We
would suggest the propriety of his property be
ing seized and sold off for thepurpose of defend
ing the South in a war which he and Lincoln
has involved the country.?'.
It will bp seen by this
.tit' E'lt the Patriot and
Union was the first to suggest the confiscation
of the property of loyal men who were strug
gling to sustain the Union against the efforts
of the rebels who were battling to destroy it.
If this is not treason, we should be pleased to
learn how that crime is rated. But here is still
another style in which it gave aid and comfort
to the enemy by assailing the federal govern
[From ihe Pwriot ard.Uoion of June 12th j
"We cannot endorse the act of the President
in assuming power to saspend the writ of habeas
co7us, and thereby place the liberty of every
citizen at his mercy, when it is clear that the
Constitution gives him no such authority.
Neither can we approve of the stizure of pri
vate telegraphic correspondence, in - utter' disre
gard of that clause of the Constitution which
provides 'that the right of the people to be
secure in their persons, houses, papers and ef
fects against unreasonable searches and seizures
shall not be violated' As well might the Presi
dent cause the mails to be opened and examin
ed for the detection of treasonable correspond
ence, and establish a general system of espionage
from which no man would be secure. Nor can
we approve of making the army an asylum for
corrupt and broken-down politicians, ignorant
of the art of war, and skilled , only in the
strategy of plunder. Acts such as these are
violative of the Constitution, abhorrent to every
principle of integrity and justice, and richly
deserving of severe public condemnation. They
are extenuated on the plea of mussily—the
tyrant's plea. Let us not be deceived.'
If this will not answer to convict the Patriot
of giving aid and comfort to, the rebels, by de
nouncing a government against which their re
bellion is waged, as tyrannical, when the world
acknowledges that, same government as the
truest, wisest and most beneficient inexistence,
perhaps the following will expose its hypocracy:
[Front the Patriot anti Union of June '2Bth.]
" Why all this delay? Why is not the army
marching upon Richmond t What is old Gen.
Scott about? Patterson crosses the Potomac
and then re-crosses again, like that eminent
military strategist, the King of France, who,
Marched up the hill and then—marched down again "
Then Gen. M'Dowell remains inactive at Al
exandria when he might push forward to
Manassas, route Beauregard and march on
This is the same journal that has been railing
against Gen. Scott, the Secretary of War and
the President, charging them with the effects of
the battle of Bull Run, when at the same time
Barrett and McDowell were among those who
cried most vehemently for that advance. In this
instance the inference is fair that these traitors
knew the extent of the fortifications at Bull Run
—it is fairto preetune!that they wereinformed of
their condition by their old allies of Virginia, the
Hunters, the Masons, the Ritchies and their as :
sociate rebels—and therefore the Patriot and
Union insisted urkin, the advance, knotting that the
result widdil be death to the 'federal forces. After
thus lustily bawling for an advance, hero is the
estimate in welch the Patriot arid, pinn held
our brave troops, and the manner in which it
described them while they were preparing to
satisfy public opinion by fighting a great bat.
[From the Patriot and Unioo of June 29th ]
"The material composing sorne of the regi
ments formed in our great cities is a disgrace to
the Arnerican name. One regiment from New
York—Wilson'is Zonaves—is composed main
ly of professional thieves and exiles from Black
well's Island. •These men volunteered, not to
fight the battles of their country, but to plun
der the dwellings of the south. Booty is their
motto. And the worst of it is that their cha
racter was known before they left'New York:
Why were these .fail-birds - permitted to'enter
the army? We have no hesitation in pronounc
ing their acceptance a disgrace to New . York, a
disgrace to the Government,_ - and an insult to
every decent man in the raYiks . of the array.
Since their absence crime has decreased wonder
fully in New York. What wonder that it has
increased in Virginia!"
If this is not supremely damnable and oUtra
geous, then are we unable to understand the
force and the malice of slander. From . this
abuse it relieved itself by assailing the argu
meats of the message to the extra session of
Congress, because the President insisted that
the Union created the states , and not the states
the Union. It is pleased to ridicule our
glorious Union thus
[Prom the Patriot and Union of July Bth.]
"The Union derives no additional strength
from Mr. Lineoln's arguments.. A good cause
is often damaged by a bad advocate. It is not
worth . while to discuss the many palpable if
anything so obscure can be called palpable, ab
surdities in this part of the message, but the
declaration that "the Union is'Older than any
of the states, and in fact it created them as
states," may be instanced as the fallacious basis
of an unsound superstructura"
Any.argument to damage the Union suffices
the purpose of the Patriot. Further on in its
files, it thus stultifies itself on the subject
of confiscation. The rebels were recommended
to imamate the property of Senator Douglas,
but ; mark beiv eloqueutly, and learnedly it .
pleads for rebel possessi o ns
[trot tire PatriOt and Upton of July • 4thj
"COngitai has rutin:tint light to confiscate
kftpro * paty It - trait& thanuf Vie Most l*al
.4 4gle,•*. flqoAl 9 14 1 7&.7444 1 4thaq TAM/A° aft'
grew in the Constitution to do it, but it is ex
pressly forbidden ; and the reason is that it
Iplennspluania Mailp Telegraph tigtrobaratortto4, 'august 29, 1861
—with twenty thousand mrn
would be visiting the sins of the guilty father
upon his innocent wife and children, and to
generations yet unborn."
What clearer proof need our readers demand,
than the above quotations from its own col
umns, that the editors of the Patriot and Union
have been and are sympathizing with treason.
They proclaim it when they denounce the fed
eral power for attempting itssuppression. They
utter it when they describe our armies as cut,
throats, robbers and maurauders. They admit
it when they recommend the confiscation of the
property of loyal men— and yet the law permits
such acts to go unpunished, while loyal men
are laying down their lives to preserve the
Union, and brave women are giving up their
husbands, sons, fathers and brothers to prose
cute the war for that purpose. Have we laws
to protect us ? Is there authority in the free
states to crush these treasonable exhibitions, or
must we submit to them until submission ceases
to be a virtue, and the patience of men are
aroused to passionate resentments? -IP
THE GTEAT NORTHERN CONSPIRACY
Under this head, the New York Evening Poet
deals some sturdy blows at a class of men who
have their associates in every city, town and
village in the loyal states. It says that while
John Cartwell is recruiting soldiers for the rebel
army in the state of Indiana, and John Hart
buying horses for them in' Oldo, and Samuel
Eaken making telegraph wires and infernal
machines for them in Philadelphia, there must
be another set of men employed to apologize
for the secessionists, to persuade the people that
treason is not so very bad a thing after all, to
get up peace meetings, and to declaim against
the obstinacy of the north in protecting the
friends of the Union and resisting the robberies
and assaults of its enemies. This is esteemed a
safer business than recruiting soldiers or buying
horses in the free states for the i ebel army, but
it is equally necessary and is a part of the same
grand plan. It is one way of insuring the safe
ty of the spies and recruiting officers of the
If the public can be made to believe that the
rebellion is innocent and resistance to it inex
cusable, it will next begin to form plans for fa
voring the proceedings of the spies and other
agents of the revolters, and for giving them
an opportunity to escape. It is very likely, in
deed, that the men who are concerned in getting
up peace meetings have a direct understanding
with the rogues who pass to and fro as the
couriers of rebellion, discover and betray the
plans of our generals, and smuggle horses and
arms over the rebel frontier. These fellows
would hardly be so bold if they were not sure
that their backers in the free states would give
them all the aid in their power. In a conspi
racy like this, the different persons concerned
have each a different part to play—some as
actors and others as their defenders—some to
strike the blow . and others to cover the retreat
of those who strike it.
The aid of the press is wanted whenever a
skulking agent of the rebels, falls within the
grasp of the government. It is wanted to de
claim against the arbitrary nature of the pro
ceeding, to bluster about personal liberty and
the rights secured to all individuals under the
constitution. Without this the arrangements
of the rebels would be defective in one of their
main points. The government must, if possi
ble, be brought into discredit, and then it is
hoped that some portion of this discredit will
reflect upon the cause in which it is engaged.
It would be a curious revelation if the secret
accounts of the confederate government could
be revealed to the eye of the public. The
amounts paid to spies and secret correspond
ents would be enormous, and scarcely less than
these; in all probability, would be the aggre
gate of the sums paid to northern presses and
the getter -up of peace meetings.
PRAM° FOR Peace. —The Pravnan's journal
in an editorial entitled "Let us Appeal," pro
poses that this week the Ronaanists of the coun
try, "in a kind of novena, redouble their suppli
cation to Mary conceived immaculate, that she
will intercede for tide country and be pleaeed
to obtain for us the , restoration of, a salutary
Prayer will, we fear, do little for us 'in the
obtainment of peace ; we must fight for it, para
doxical though it seem, for now : honorable
peace can only be procured through bloodshed.
There is an old monkish apothegm : "Ife
borare est orate (to labor is to pray," and that is
the only kind of orison, in our opinion, that
can at this juncture bless us once more with
Tim UNITED STATI3 MELpLARY CAMP at Los
Angeles, California, has been constituted a re
gimental headquarters. There is still some
talk of a court-martial being ordered to convene
there, l to investigate the reasons why General
Johnston, who enlisted seventy rebels to serve
undar'Twiggs, and got a servite of plate from
admirers within hailing distance of the camp at
Angeles, was not arrested as a traitor. The
old personal staff of the regular army is so me
tamOrphosed by recent resignations, promotions
and appointments, that the army register
for 1861 was a few days since spoken of by Gen
eral Scott as follows : "The army register for
this year and that for 1821 are more alike than
next year's will be like this year's."
nix FOLLOWING °PYGMIES of the army are held
as prisoners in New Mexico : Lieutenant -Colo
nel Bomford, Lieutenants Frank, Jones and
Vanhom—all of the Eighth Infantry. Dr.
Petus, Lieutenants Lazelle and Friedley have
been parolled, but are required to return and
give themselves up when demanded. The se
officers are kept near San Antonio. About four
hundred men are with them. They are in a
destitUte condition, and almost without re
sources, some having many months pay due
Emmen WALLACH, who has been appointed
mayor of Washington city in place of the traitor
Berrett, was a candidate before the people for
th e Ti l e position lost fall, but was defrauded
by the partizan friends of Berrett, and defeat
ed by the assistance of the full force of the
Duch` administration.He is a Ahor h
Mit+ man, a clever gentleman and will de
r' l Spost on for Consti
LATER FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRISS MoNuoE, Aug. 2S
Another flag of truce from the rebels arrived
this morning from Norfolk to enquire after that
which came in yesterday and was detained to
four o'clock p. m., to-day.
The twenty-three released prisoners and four
ladies were sent to Norfolk, our naval expe
dition having, doubtless, reached its destina
tion, further detention was unnecessary.
The last flag of truce brought down Captain
Hussey and the crew of the ship A. B Thomp
son, of Brunswick, Maine, captured on the 19th
of May last, ten miles off Savannah bar and
taken into Beaufort, South Carolina by the pri
vateer Lady Davis.
Two ladies from Norfolk, who arrived here,
state that the rebels have lately assembled a
large force near Sewell's Point, anticipating an
attack upon that place from Old Point.
ARRIVAL OF A STEAMER.
Naw YOEX, Aug. 28.
The British war steamer Rinaldo has arrived
SAILING OF A STEAMER.
NEW Yong, Aug. 28.
The Cunard steamship Persia sailed for Liver
pool at noon, with fifty passengers.
mro ItT ANI To trirdevk us, s
DR I':ESMAN'S PILLS,
Prepared b) Loruolies L. °headman M. D.
,lEW YORK CITY
TINE combination of ingrotlionttl in thane
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N . OTIO E.
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Vow York %My.
: agg .1 it) ••veryttrwra ua ttiv lfnl4.C•l 7.,tates
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rat 4:, tat tor LhulTnited Rule!,
14 Smuiway, Nvw 40r1,
/ 0 RA•,utd be add• -d
"'AO in U vro , • •,
A CARD TO TEE LADIES
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['fallible El correcting, regulating, arid roma-Aug a
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Parties Wishing the preScription will please address
RSV:. NOW AIM A.-WILSON, •
. • Willtintsbargb,
- 4.lup county, New York.
HOW LOST, HOWALESTORD
JUST PUB . LISHED -ON THE - NATURE,.
TREATMENT AND RADICAL Wad OF -BPN RNATOR•
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ELMN, IEI flowery, New. ,York. .Pom Ogles BON„ No
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filoyeAm's lOW PILIA AND PileaNts Brrrhma.—
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Prepared by WM. B. MOFFAT, M. D., New York, and
sale by all Druggis el ... _ aril arty
~ii,e~. ..... ... ...
In Middletown, at the Emans Institute, on Tuesday
the 27th inst.,. LYDIA Aim, tecood daughter of Mrs. R.
becca F. Springer: of this city, aged 10 years, 11 months
LOOKOUT 'FOR TH E RUNAWAY.
NOTICS is hereby given to All persons:
noii harbor or trust John Sommers, an inden
tured apprentice to the tailoring businais on my account.
Said boy having left his employ - without 'anus° no re.
ward will be paid for return.
Mill-raburg, Aug 28.--2td*
STEADY and sober •young. men to join
the Garthtborg.Caveary company, accepted by the
Government, and already lo camp. Encelre at the
rendezvaul, Exchange; Walnettitreet. •
'aeg26-dt , - DANEWaptarn.
)3 oißli)e,l3Ull4 ,SEMINAU.Y.
9113,01filtAstiti-:og, this Institution wilt
commence on Wednesday September 4th, 1861.
auB7•det S. E. DIXON, rrintipte.
OFFICE OF , 1.111, ACTING COMMISSARY
OF SUBSISTENCE, No. 1137 Gramm
STREET, PRIIADELPHIA, August 26, 1861.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received by the
undersigned until 12 o'clock M., on Monday,
the 2d of September, for furnishing for the use
of the United States Army, the following Sub
sistence Stores, viz
225,000 pounds smoked Bacon Sides.
1,876 barrels extra Mess Beef.
300,000 pounds Pilot Bread.
All of the articles to be of the very best
quality securely packed ; Bacon in 200 pound
boxes, and bread in barrels. Certificates
of inspection of the Meat will be required.
Seller's name and date of purchase to be mark
ed on each package.
Contracts will be awarded to the lowest re
sponsible bidders, and bids deemed unreasona
ble will be rejected. Two good sureties,
whose names will be mentioned in the bids,
will be required for the faithful performance of
Further information will be given on applica
tion. The whole to be ready for delivery on
or before the 20th of September.
Proposals to be endorsed "Proposals for fur
nishing Subsistence Stores."
C. W. THOMAS,
au26-d Capt. A. Q. Mr. A.• C. S.
GENERAL ORDERS NO. 3.
HEAD-QUARTESS PENNSYLVANIA MILITIA, t
Harrisburg, August 22, 1861.
The Governor, Commander-in-Chief' of the
forces of Pennsylvania, desires to es.pmas pub
licly, his high appreciation of the patriotism
and gallantry of the "Home Guards" and
"Grey Reserves" of the city of Philadelphia,
who organized especially for home duty, have
not hesitated at the call of their country to of
fer to march to the field.
Although their services have not been requir
ed their prompt tender of men should not be
By order of A. G. Curtin, Governor and Com
mander-in-Chief. CRAIG BIDDLE,
aug22 A. D. Q.
No. 69, Market Street, below Third,
„0.0 HARRISBURG, PA.
M. H. LEE,
MANU F ACTURER OF UMBRELLAS,
reßNizors and • ALKINfi r CANRI, will furnlah
goods at LOWNIt PRICES than can be bought In any of
the East-ra cities. Country merchants will do well to
call and (=Mille prices aid quality, and convince them
selvea of this fact. aug23-01y,
FOR THE ARMY,
Beds, i Pillows, IBlanketst, Coats,Clam
Legging, Drinking Cups. 81.,
SOB SALM BY
WM. S. SHAFFER,
North Side Market Square, near Buehler's Hotel,
C.:IIIi7IT Ei Mt" AEI
DIABERtEA AND CHOLERA
For the mire of these distressing maladies. Agreeable
to tbe taste.
Every eo!dier should procure a bottle of tide valbible
Ittedielue before they take up their line at =arab. FOr
'O. A. BANNVART'S, Drug Store.
A. NEW LOT Or
LADIES' SHOPPING & TEAVELING BAG
Comprising a number of new styles GENTS' and.l
DIES' Money Purses and Wallets. One, assortme
Uld rettOilMil and for sale at
9aRODIKR , B CREAP BOOKSTORE,
al .laarkat Fitro
ROYAL QUARTO' DICTIONARY 1
, 111:1E. beet defining and pronouncing
tionary of tho Hagfish latiguagel.Aiso, Wuslohifl'a
School Dictioniuiet. Webstor's PietOrthl
. Quarto ,atad
School Dictionaries for sale at
ap1.141 Near the Harvieburg Bridge.
r P g E Sil liBoltlß ER 'hel removed hie
L. P4.ILIMBING AND BRAM • FOUNDRY , frotroblarke.
street In Fourth street above Maraca, oppegto the „flews
aureb. Tbauklul for past ;earwig°, be hopes, bt st r ict
auenuto to boatman, to went Cif f t
Mar26alld ' 'WM. ROWEL
Jolllsl WALLONVEAn . Aittl
G E NER A L - FORWARDING
00DS AND MEROHANDIBB.pni4tIy
tbrwarded by Philadelphia and Reading, Northern
Central; Cumberland Valley and Pennsylvania Railroads
&UJUNG ,SND DRdYIHHQ to and. Prom allparte;ot the
city to the different Railroad depots will be done at the
very lowest rata'. ' . •
FAMILIES removing wilt be promptly aUended
Orders eft at Brant 's European Hotel, or at the store
of E. 9.'2oUinger will rawer) prompt attention. .9on n
B *nm:isle of freight reepfttrally Solicited. '
np2 Oak* Beading Depßia
- • -
A 'CHANCE FOR A BARGAIN.'
frO close np the noncom the - entire
.1. •atock of SHOES, BOOTS, dce.,4ate of Oliver Be 1-
mad, d....lted, In the rooma In the Market Square, will
be sold at private sale at CO; and the rootheitrid - be
rented to the ptirehiaer If desired. 'Pile terarrim be
mediehay. jel7.dtt DAVI.. f. BOA 3 AganL
: - NOTIOE.
.Tat .UNDiEIiSIGgED his or. oned his
* LLD!, OFFICE, tornor of Third air •tial Batalo
berrraOley, near Harris Hotel.
i.umbor of all hinds and ntualitiee ante by
W. -fd ColiktAY.
The dodereived will sell Hanna, Carnage* and halo
As low for caah,
ataii--Erantes awl (Yardage& to hire at the itainendloa
marl lIPWIK A. itnAT,
FOR RENT.—The large Itrick
house now occupied by David Munima Jr. Esq., on.
Third speet near Market, with an Office suitable for- an
attorney. Possession given tint of October next, mn,
quire aF the Prothonotary's office. Wa. *mien,.
OR SALE.—One of the best business
Etienne in the Aty on reasonable temp, or, team!
for 114* or five yearn sit• toted in market street between
Fourth end Fifth. Enquire on the preittsee Of
$42112 - LUDY. :
ARAB CIDER 11 1--StriellY pure, apark:.
Log andaweet—bas received a Silver Medal or DI:
alma In every State'Agrtenitural Fair alarm UM. For
ale by , iell-d ' WY: 1:106C & CIO,
FROM One to Five Hundred Dollars
worth of CITY BONDS. lintpire
O. o , zudiudg,u4
mort4 No. 28 Soittialeooe'd ieet ..
H. L. GILBERT
Ar . QUANTITY of Bags, Ohickii and
stp for sale by tite -- Zoietl abd piece ,; thesp 1 4 1-
mad), u tbo'RAIIPHIN COIJNIT PRIAJbI. • .
. 'R • RIARTIAC . . .
..i0431301 0 -oWatitr FL OUR pia Ctris I:44o Jr celn 611 - totia.
by lASI WM. DOW; Jr., 400.
PROF. 0.. T. WOOD'S
Ie preehaely what Its name •
act to th e tone, St is rev ),I g.
strengthening to the vital powers. It instates and renews the blood
and thus restores and renders the ,
to attacks of disease It Is tue
orered to the world In a popular torn
the reach or all.
So chemically and skillfully
power:al lotic, and yet £0 perreCil V t
I Mr.= AOOOFIDANCZ WITH TEN
=NCI SPANS nil WEAK= aTOILkai a,.
gestive organs, sod allay a.I n, rvuu, , r , 1 ,,
perfectly exhilarating In its etre.3.,
followed by limeade r deprese.ou
posed entirely of vegetables, and
Waling towerful tonic and soothing Im p ri
latently can never Injure. An a s
CONSUMETION, BRONCHITIS, IN , I .1- • • ,
PEPSIA, L u s° OF APFBITT- , F •
VOUS IRRITABILITY, NEUR t; . A I .
TION OF lax RFARr, BIEL% It
CHONDR_ ,Ik NIGHT swEAT4,
oiDDIDMa, AND ALL TIIA I CI
CARtili 841 FEARY I III.I.I" FA to c
FITAIALS DESKS'S:NS, AN . .
THERE 18 NOTHING .11.; 1.)41 - .1
Also, Livir i er aigementa or TorpldAl , a n
plaints, Diseases or the Kidney, or any . I
theta of the Urinary organs
it will not. only i,ure the debility to I v.•
FHVER, but all prevent attacks arising it „
Whim:loos, and cure the diseases at on,.
Travelers should have a bottle with t
Infallibly prevent any deleterious rou•ega,
Lug upon change of climate and water
As it prevents costiveness, strengthe, tt. •
organs, It should be in the hands nr r: ,1
Ladles not accustomed to rottuit out t„
should always nee It
Dietetics* should use it, f ir It vi air r I
a month Or Awo beibre the Haul riel, s
dreadful period with perfect ease sue
TIERS LS SO N.LITAE r AM , 171' IT.
THE CORDIAL IS ALL WE CLAI .1 ii alt i
Mothers Try It : :
And to you we appeal, to d..tect,
notonly of your dangers before it b e
yegr SOD. and buebaads, for whte the form, I
deliCACY,Onak go down to a prem
than letthetr condition be known to
often eo mixed Up with the excitement of tan •
if it Wire not for you, th ey too, W., .1 tr r‘
downward path, until it 111 WO late re
fall. Bet theininther is always vigil tit , .01
rimildeetty appeal ; for we are sue y., :r
affeetkni will unerringly point you to i HO/.
RISTORATIVO 001tinel, AND IILOOD of:‘l T I.
the remedy which should always beet itao.
O. J. WOOD; Proprietor, 411 Broad may, N., ~
114 liaritet Street, Ann snI.I I. ; A .
Drtlygisiii. Price One Co lar ,er Route
All Work Promised in One Vb deh
STEAM DYEING INTABLISHIi
104 Market Street brttot en 4thu,,,,
WELERE every description ni
and Gent thannentm, i7a,r 1;,• 1 •
tied, taesased and dabbed is the beet ih,t • • I
•• Shortest notice , Pm II i•
1861. 3D OPENING 3D OPENING 1861,
SUMMER DRESS GOODS
04P IYi4T Dzsc.if-nk,s
The muddy or the goods for thr prwe it:
moot to every one to purchase.
'Maron desirable goods of the oos , , di a r ,t
LAWNS and LA VELLA
are among the liar
CATHCART It DlO. rI • k:ti
Next door to the llarrsb .r, it i
The largeetlatookof the very belt mac, is b.:
at CAL [ICA -.
Next door to the ri
Tarasols, Sun Umbrellas and Um brella:
"flronity-eve pi; cent fewer that cam be y-• 1
hitchers in the city.
CATEIOART dr BROTU F
N 0.14, Market
Next 10 the threi-htit, 6,1 A
OVICKEUAND VALLEY INSTITUTE
REV. 0. EGrE & SON S .
SB3WosON cpmmences, September 2, I—,:
i og6 Tergo i s ra per , s
v e r sia d u fig orLiv . e tii np r i , ir Sf a ii , , „ ll r r e c, l l ; l
FURS ! FURS ! ! FURS !! !
Mice to Merchants and Dealer+.
THE ILIJDSON BAY FUR CO.
Will sell tluir entire steel:, eon.si-t , l„ ,
LADLESk AND Crinmuura , Fuss, Gs.vra Vv. C.iv. 6,
COILIMS )11:11TIABS, BCPPALo AND OTHER "
AZID! MERL SLA.3II Boggs, I Dap
.` • Reiss, &c., &c., &c., Ac , &c , & .
141101 LL ADVANCII ON GMT PEici
Country Merchants have here a chance t .;
•ffitonk ok Vora from the Oral hand, which %.1;
over 215 ! per cent, Instead of buying OlEewhero
' Call-or send your orders to 11 ikK :••••'; •
aingl947t4payr, 72 Broadwly. •• _
• • - STONEWARE.
ToMATO BuTTLES, APPLE I ' l E l , l ,
CR____GORS . P 1 JARS, itu I , AN7.
/./ 'BUTIXR POTS, JUGS and all kind,
WARR ibr sale at the Harrieburig Pottery. 1.1' , "
Factur3L • 11* Ware is free from pon-0u06 , 3 ki
"ea absorb aid become feu! Iti.e e,rll, -
libeiajdtamitmt made to eterekeepera. Anon' ,
ty attended 10.
! .. . FOR SALE I
A BUILDING LOT, situate ill 1t,..t il,ii
-CIL riabarg frpnting on Bra viturea 2,1 ~,ei, Lad I
.111 DC, ti Id teet'mors at lea, to a •,:o low al. .v. .'
Nillll4 one &lathe property of Ur Ilium -,, ~.
•ilk' . lagers enquire of filiKDEßia; self gr f F ,,4 ,.
il ekl n ktiff l ootlatate.
BIBLES ! BIBLES ! !
it barge and thoroughly complete Bova al
BIBLES, -COMPRISING EVERY VARIF:II'
Fronk , t4o Smallest Pcmket. to the largest ettal aro like=
, -FAMILY BIBLES ,
kaa m _Jiglit been '
purchased and received Iron] the le,,
" 4•4 ! to: Having purchased these at
to Low RATES,
they setitbe teldsit a very small advance.
Please Wised examine the stock at
: HERGNEE , S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
61 Market Street
TIV° TERMS of nineteen weeks each,
orgroutur, Dao, arta moat
=llloo4ls and Omar /wows,
PAIMILk4 Bari PrVea c " .,
irogurg,' • GuanuDeff, MOP.