Newspaper Page Text
Fos ever float that standard sheet I
Where breathes the foe but faits before us
With Freedom's soli beneath our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us:
IHE UNION---THE CONSTITUTION-ANL
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
UNION COUNTY TICKET.
President judge—JNO. J. PEARSON, Harrisburg
Associate Judges—lSAAC MUMMA, L. Swatara
MOSES R. YOUNG, Wieonisco
Assembly—THOMAS G. FOX, Derry.
JAMES FREELAND, Millersburg.
Prothonotary—JOSlAH C. YOUNG, Harrisburg
Register---SAMUEL MARQUART, Londonderry
Treasurer—BENJAMlN BUCK, Harrisburg.
Commissioner—HENßY MOYER, Lykens.
Director of the Poor—Wsl. ENDERS, Jackson
Auditor —HENRY .PEFFER, Harrisburg.
II Alt RIBBURt. , PA
Inesday Afternoon, September 24, IS6I
THE MULLIGAN SURRENDER
A BRAVE MAN AND A GOOD CAUSE HUMILIATED
Under our telegraphic head we publish a full
account of the surrender of Col. Mulligan, who,
with a small force,hacl been contending with vast
ly superior numbers for the defense of Lexington,
Mo. The details of this news are truly sicken
ing as well as most humiliating, and involve
a responsibility which the nation will sooner or
later call to a strict account. The loss of Lex
ington is not of so much importance as the lcss
of a large number of brave men, and the moral
influence it will wield against the cause of the
government among those who are confided in to
support and sustain it in power. If men are to
be surrendered thus, after bravely battling for
many long and weary hours, hungry and
this sty, with our large armies almost within hear
ing of their guns, and a still larger force within
a few hours rallying asssistance, we may need
strong armies hereafter, and lack the force nec
essary to maintain the honor of our flags, be
cause men are not dumb brutes, to be driven
into the jaws ‘if death unconscious of danger, or
left to contend with a superior force, unassisted
and unrefreshed. For four days, the brave men
under the gallant Mulligan fought like lions
For four days and nights, they withstood the
iron hail from thirty-thousand muskets and
rifles in the hands of as many traitors. For
four days they rallied around their flag
and then they surrendered, but not to these
numbers, not to the messengers of death
that were sped to their bosoms, but to the ex
haustion of their worn out bodies, hungry and
thirsty, and thus physically unable longer to
contend. The result is a disgrace too black
and deep to be unrebuked, and until it is ex
plained officially, will continue to stir the peo
ple with indignation against those responsible.
We direct the attention of the reader to the
full account of this humiliating result in another
Cox. GEN. W. W. lawris, who has been ab
sent from the state capital for several weeks, on
account of severe illness, has returned from his
home in Beaver county, fully recovered in
health, and once more fitred for the onerous
duties of his department. Gen. Irwin is a
popular officer with both the soldiers in Camp
Curtin and the people of Harrisburg, and we
cheerfully welcome him back to his post in their
GENERAL Scow expects shortly to visit New
York, to receive Mrs. Scott, who is on the ocean
returning from a short sojourn inFrance. This
does not look as if he expected to see the rebels
in Washington in less than a week at the short
est, Indeed, the old Hero has now discovered
that in a month hence it will require glasses
of stronger power than those now in use, to ob
serve the enemy's operations from our times.
On COMPANY OF SOLDIERS, from Fayette coun
ty, sent home in one month, for the use of their
families, $250. This is doing well, and when
the order of the War Department is in full op
eration, by which volunteers will have more
facilities for remittances home, we expect to
record the receipt of large sums of money in
this state every month.
BRECKINRIDGE, the traitor, counseled Gov.
Magoffin to veto the patriotic resolves of the
Kentucky Legislature. In a few days, the
scoundrel will have to go farther South to es
cape arrest; for the loyal people of that State
are tired of his treasonable conduct.
THE TREASURY DEPARTDIENT is Still actively
engaged in the preparation of the Treasury
notes. Large amounts have been sent to the
western states, where they enter at once into
the hMne circulation, and are eagerly taken up.
Ross WINANS, of Baltimore, has been re
leased from imprisonment. Ho will immedi
ately return from Fortress Monroe to his home
inißaltimore. It is understood that he has
taken the oath of allegiance.
Ammo THE NAMES of one hundred and fifty
eight persons indicted for treason by the United
States District Court at Wheeling, are those of
Henry A. Wise and his son Oliver Jennings
THE RIOH3IOND PAPERS are filled with accounts
of highway robberies, stabbings in the street,
and burglaries. The Richmond Whig of the
18th states that six more federal prisoners have
THE LOYAL MEN Or MARYLAND are doing their
share for the support of the government Two
full regiments of excellent troops have already
been raised in the state, and a third one is
We have positively and frequently declared
through these columns, that the masses of what
once composed the Democratic party, were as
loyally devoted to the vindication of the Con
stitution and the enforcement of the laws, as any
other class of men composing any other politi
cal organization in the country. And while we
have asserted and maintained these truths, we
have also proven that this loyalty was not the
result of any lesson inculcated by the creeds of
that party, or the effect of the teaching of the
leaders thereof. On the contrary, the position
of almost every Democratic leader and organ in
this state, directly connected with the Buchanan
administration, which was claimed as the embodi
ment of the Democracy, has been one of an
tagonism with the government while engaged
in a struggle with rebellion. The policy of the
men who hold the organization of the Demo
cratic party of Pennsylvania in their hands, has
been to imbarrass the administration of Abraham
Lincoln, for the purpose first of increasing their
local strength, and next once more to win a
national existence by regaining the favor of
their old allies, the traitors in the south; who
are now in rebellion against the federal au
thority. There can be no mistaking these posi
tions of the old leading hacks of what remains
of the Democracy of the state, nor must there
be any further mistaking their plans in the ap
proaching election. These men are determined
if possible to carry a majority of the House of
Representatives, and thus assure their friends in
the south that the first steps were taken in
another of those disgraceful compromises by
which the south heretofore maintained power at
the expense of the majority of the people of the
The Pittsburg Gazette of Saturday last, refers to
this subject, and asks its friends to look calmly
at the effect which the "Union" movement is
likely to have upon the political aspect of the
Legislature. Our friends have, in nominating
their tickets, conceded to Democrats one mem
ber of the House in Chester, one in Lancaster,
one in Schuylkill, one in Luzerne, one in
Adams, one in Northumberland, one in Frank
lin, one in Huntingdon, and one in Jefferson,
and two are claimed hi Allegheny county.
The ones we have here noted will be chosen,
beyond a doubt ; let us admit, for the
argument's sake, that the two claimed from
Allegheny county will also be chosen.—
Then look at the effect upon the House, the
probable result in the other counties being ta
ken into account:
DIST. REP. DEAL.
Allegheny 8 2
Armstrong and Westmoreland 3
Beaver and Lawrence
Clearfield, Jefferson, &c
Cumberland and Perry.
Columbia and Montour
Crawford and Warren..
Clinton and Lycoming
E ie ...
Franklin and Fulton
Juniata and Union
Lehigh and Carbon..
Mercer and Venango
Monroe and Pike
Potter and Tioga
Somerset and Bedford
There are two or three districts in this list
which are doubtful, These are Centre, Fay
ette, one in Bucks, and one in Washington.
But give all these to the Republicans, and it
gives them but 49 to 51 Democrats.
It will thus be seen that what has been con
ceded to the Democrats by the liberality of the
Republicans throughout the State has jeopardi
zed the House, while the concession of two
members from Allegheny county would render
it certain against us. We will not stop to con
sider what the effect of such a result would be
upon the legislation of the State ; but look at
the probable effect abroad, and particularly at
the south. Would it not be hailed there as an
evidence of reaction—as a clear indication of
that change in public sentiment they have been,
so longing and looking for ? Let Republicans
think upon it. _
Wruns P. llianonm, of North Carolina, died
at his residence in Orange county, in that state,
on Saturday, Sept. 11, at the age,of sixty-nine
years. For some years he had suffered with
paralysis, and it is probable that the recent
death of his only son, from a wound received
on the field of Manassas, depressed his spirit to
a point from which he could not again rally.
He was bona in Orange county, Noah Caro
lina, in 1792, and graduated at the university
of that state in 1815. He studied law, rose to
eminence in his profession, engaged in politics,
and was elected to the House of Commons in
his state in 1818. In 1819 he was elected a
Judge of the Superior Court of North Carolina;
and from 1823 to 1826 served as a representa
tive in Congress. He was elected a United
States Senator in 1831, re-elected in 1841, and
for a third terra in 1848. In 1837 North Cam
lina gave him her eleven electoral votes for the
Presidency of the Union, and during Tyler's
administration he was President of the United
States Senate. His political preference favored
the whig party, but'since 1853 he has entirely
abandoned the political , arena and lived in re
MEN wao <moss the punishment of traitors
lest the Cons,titution be assailed, will do well to
consider whrat the Constitution would be worth
if the rebtillion. succeeds.
pennopluctitia Math (telegraph, euesbap Itfterrtoon, eeptembtr 24, 1861.
the people of Pennsylvania are willing
to contribute all of the means in their posses
sion, both in men and money, for the suppres
sion of the slaveholders' rebellion at the south,
they have a just regard for the laws and regu
lations of their own government as a sovereign
state, which they will not allow to be infringed
or violated. During the entire period of prepa
ration, and the time taken up by other states
for the enlistment and organization of the quota
of troops required from such states by the general
government, the authorities of this state have
been harrassed with a systematic attempt to
bring them into discredit, and if possible im
pede the progress of the military organization
in their charge. These harrassing em bairass
ments, emanating from disappointed office
hunters, both civil and military, and which
were used by a band of gambling speculators
who have been infesting the state capital,
hanging on the flanks of our departing
troops, or. howling around the Executive,
Commissariat and Quarter Master's. Depart
ment, have been utterly defeated and silenced,
and the Government and military organizations
of the state of Pennsylvania allowed for a time
to move on both harmonious and successfully.
The result of that harmony and success is seen
in the division of the grand army of the Re
public now on the banks of the Potomac, com
manded by Gen. McCall; and had it not been
for an interference of a different and more pow
erful character, in the shape of independent
regiments, and incursions into the state of re
cruiting officers from other commonwealths,
Pennsylvania would to-day have had another
division of like character and strength compar
ed with that under Gen. McCall. The material
is here—the 'ardor and zeal have been , manifest
ed, but these have been almost corrupted or
completely disgusted by a system of degrading
rivalry, which had sprung up in our midst, and
a still more dangerous practice, (in the face of
statute law forbiding it,) of permitting the en.
listment of men within the bounds of this to
fill up regiments ordered by other common
The attention of the courts has at length been
directed to this subject, in a case which occur
red in Philadelphia yesterday. It came up be
fore Judge Ludlow, slid was involved in the fact
that two Philadelphians had enlisted in the Lin
coln cavalry of New York, and subsequently
enrolled themselves in a .company attached to
one of our own state regiments. The effort
made was to treat these men as deserters, and
on this assumption they had a hearing on a
writ of habeas carpus. The learned Judge has
postponed the decision, on' account of the fact
that the men were actually in the service of the
United States, and therefore a hasty interfer
ence might look like an angry conflict be
tween the state and national government,
which, so far as the state is concerned, has
Lever to any degree existed. This case
will end this harrassing interference, and put
a stop to a system which has so long been car
ried on to the injury and disgrace of Pennsyl
vania. It will rally around our state authori
ties the full strength of the
and give to the Old Keystone the degree and
the share of honor which of right belongs to
her for the immense contribution of men and
money she has made to the government in this
crisis, and it will also impart that systematic
harmony which has characterized our military
organization before these interferences from
other states commenced. In the meantime, and
while we are looking for the decision of Judge
Ludlow on this subject, we may also look for a
proclamation from the Governor, announcing the
policy and determination of the state in reference
to this business. And our readers may also rest
assured that no steps will be taken not in con
formity with the law and the preservation of the
PROFESSOR RAPHAEL is delivering a course of
lectures in New York city to medical men who
desire to enter the army. He delivered one on
gun shot wounds, during which he mid that a
wound resembling a bullet wound might be
produced by a discharge of small shot from an
ordinary shot-gun, when fired close to the per
son, the small shot not separating, but entering
the wound en wane. Wounds were aggravated
by the entrance of extraneous substances, such
as pieces of clothing, coins, etc. ' Surgeons
should be careful in examining the clothing
around the wound after extracting the bullet—
which should in all cases be done, except when
the injury caused by the extraction of the ball
would be greater than were it allowed to re
main in the . wound. A great difference existed
between the round and conical projectile in the
disposition of the ball when in the body. The
round ball, on entering a wound, would be de
flected from its course should it strike a bone,
and instances were common where the ball had
made a complete circuit, even where it has come
out of the same wound it made on entering.
The conical ball, however, passed directly
through whatever part of the body it happened
to strike, shattering everything in its passage.
Tits 3 10 three years Treasury notes expire on
the nineteenth day of August, 1864. The cou
pons are made payable every six months, there
fore the fifth one is due February, 19, 1864.
The last amount of interest is due and will be
paid with the note at the first mentioned date.
The coupons specify the interest of each at 3.65
per $lOO, or two cents per day, but no allow
ance is made for February 20, 1864, that year
being leap year. The holder of a one hundred
dollar note loses two cents by this omission,
which is to him a mere bagatelle; but on the
one hundred and fifty millions of dollars bor
rowed it makes a saving of thirty thousand
dollars to the government—enough to pay the
principal of three hundred of these notes.
" Great oaks from little acorns grow."
THE German astronomers were to have a con
gress at Dresden on the 20th and 21st of August,
to deliberate on various questions relative to
practical astronomy. Their first meeting was
at Berlin, in September last, when they con
centrated the distribution of the observations
and calculations on the small planets, and a
uniform system of constants for the reduction
of the fixed stars. This year they will distrib •
ute the observations on ,the fixed stars. nebula;
and variable stars, and attempt ; to fix upon
some arrangement by which Planetsand comets
may hereafter be followed and have 'their ele
menta calculated is a systematic way. •
THE QUESTION OF ENLISTMENT.
LATER FROM MISSOURI.
MEETING OF MILITARY bFFICERS
AT ST. LOUIS.
The Policy of Gen Fremont Sustained.
Surrender of Col. Mulligan.
Fifty-Nine Hours without Water.
FULL PARTICULARS OF TRH FIGHT
Col. Mulligan and all Commissioned
cers Held as Prisoners.
IRONTON, 311 . 0., 21.--vis, ST. Louis, :Sept 24
At a meeting of the commissioned officers of
the twenty-first regiment, U. S. Volunteers,
called together for the purpose of giving an
expression of their feelings in regard to the
course of Gen'l Fremont, Col. J. W. S. Alexan
der was called to the chair. The following
report of - the committee to draft resolutions was
unanimouSly. adopted :
WasawAs, As we view with regret the efforts
being made to bring about the removal of Gen.
Fremont, and believing that this removal
would endanger, if not destroy, the magnificent
army organized by, and now under his com
mand, and thus not only greatly weaken the
power of the government, but encourage the
leaders of the rebellion in their efforts to destroy
tlie Republic; therefore,
Resolved, That in John C. Fremont we recog
nize not only a great military chieftain, but a
true patriot whose well known courage, un
rivalled genius, and indomitable energy haye
marked him out as the man to organize and
successfully, command the army of the west.
Resolved, That . we unhesitatingly endorse the
course being pursued by Gen eral Fremont in the
military department of the west, and that we
will not, under any circumstances, countenance
the efforts now being made to refoove him, but
will at all times do all in our power to prevent
fHE SUhREND€II OF COL. MULLIGAN,
HUDSON, Mo., Sept. 23.—The following ac
count of the siege of Lexington is furnished to
the St. Louis Republican by Henry Bradburn,
one of Col. Mulligan's soldiers, who left Lex
ington on Saturday morning : The fort was
surrendered on Friday afternoon, The men
fought for fifty nine hours without water, and
had only three_ barrels of vinegar to quench
their thirst during all that time. There were
no springs or wells of water in the camp ground,
as has been stated. The supply was from the
river, and was cut off after a desperate fight on
Wednesday. The camp ground consisted of
about ten acres, and was located a short dis
tance from the river. There were breastworks
entirely around it with the exception of the
pOrtion next the river. It was here the hardest
fighting took place.
The rebels procured a large number of hemp
bales, rolled them in advance, and under their
cover gradtially succeeded in securing a position
in the rear. They then_ cut off the supply of
water, and bad the fort completely surrounded.
They made but few charges upon the breast
works during the entire siege, their object
seemed to be to surround the fort and cut off
the supply Of water. Having succeeded in
this, they awaited until Col. Mulligan was com
pelled to yield to the foe more terrible than the
twenty-seven thousand rebels that surrounded
Previous to the surrender he offered to take
a position on a level spot of ground and give
Gen. Price the odds of four to one in a fair and
open, fight, but no attention was paid to it.
After the surrender the rebels mounted the
breast Works and seemed mad with joy.
As soon as the surrender took place a party
took down the flag and trailed it in the dust.
An immeuse amount of gold, supposed to be
about a quarter of a million, fell into tne posses
sion of the rebels. It was taken from the
banks and buried by Colonel Mulligan. on the
camp ground, some time ago. The rebels
speedily unearthed it.
Col. Mulligan wept like a child when he
found himself compelled to surrender. The
morning after the surrender the men were all
released on parole and ferried across the river.
The officers were retained. The loss of the re
bels is not known, but it is thought to be not
less than a thousand killed and wounded. Their
first attack proved more disastrous to them than
the long siege which followed for a day or two
previous to the last attack. They were engaged
in buryingtheir dead.
A special dispatch from Quincy to the Journal
says that Col. Mulligan has been released on
parole, and will be here this evening. He will
remain until Gen. Fremont's orders are re
Gen. Prentiss has telegraphed from Brook
field to the Assistant Quartermaster to provide
subsistance for 2,000 men, and to have it ready
upon their arrival.
The commissioned officers are retained as
prisoners by the rebels.
QUINCY, 111., Sept. 23.—A part of Col. Mulli
gan's command arrived here this evening. The
balance, amounting to nearly 2,000, are ex
pected to-morrow. Those who have arrived
say that the force at Lexington is only about
2,500, including several companies of Home
Guards, who are accused of having shown cow
ardice. The surrender of Lexington was made
at 5 o'clock on Friday afternoon.
The flag was hauled down by the home guards.
Col. Mulligan is spoken of in the highest terms.
He displayed great bravery during the action,
and when asked to surrender he refused. His
sword was taken away by force.
Col. Mulligan and all the commissioned of
ficers are held prisoners by the rebels.
The pickets of the lowa 7th, at Elliott's
Mills, Ky., eight miles above Columbus, were
approached on. Sunday evening by a body of
rebel infantry, numbering 50 or GO. The lowa
boys fired on them, bringing down three or four.
The rebels returned the fire without doing any
Another skirmish with the rebels took place
near Hunter, Mo., four miles below Norfolk,
last evening. Three of our men and four of
our horses are missing. The rebel loss is not
Reports from below say that the rebels at
Columbus are crossing to . Belmont ; also, that
they are in possession of Bladerrville, Ky., 18
miles south-cast of this place.
Gal. Buckner is stated to have taken posses
sion of Owensle ro, Ky., on the Ohio river, 70
miles above Paducah.
ARRIVAL OF STEAMERS.
SAany Hook, Sept. 24.
The steamer City, of New York from Liver
pool -with dates to 11th inst. issignalled. Her
advices have' been anticipated.
Eanrana POINT, Sept. 24th. ---The Steamer
Jura from Liverpool` passed flue this morning.
Her advices have been anticipated.
Later From Washington.
Important Order from the Post Office
MAIL MATTER FOR THE PACIFIC COAST
The following important orders have been
issued frem the Post Office Department. It is
ordered : .
First, That no newspaper or other printed
matter be a•lmitted into the L tter pouches and
styled for the Pacific coast, Letters, exclitsive
ly, being, placed therein. •
Second, that separate bags be appropriated
exclusively to newspapers destined to the Pacific
coast ; excluding all other printed matter.
Third, that such letter pouches and newspaper
bags be forwarded to California as usual by the
Fourth, all other printed matter of every kind
destined to the Pacific coast. ent in bags to the
New York Post Office there to be delivered to
the overland mail company.
Ftfa—Postmasters are requested to comply
carefully with these orders until further notice.
Any neglect therein to be immediately reported
to the appointment officer.
By ender of the Post Master General.
[Signed] JOHN A. KASSON,
First Assistant Postmaster General.
Commissions were to-day issued to the
Dount De Paris and Due De Chartres as aids to
Geol. McClellan., They -. ekpresAy stipulate
that they will receive no compensation for their
FROM FORTRESS MONROE,
RELEASE OF ROSS WINANS.
Ross Winans having taken the oath of alle
giance was this morning released, and will to
night accompany his son to Baltimore. The
other prisoners are still in close confinement.
Commodore Stringham was to-day relieved
by Capt. Goldsborough, and will proceed to
night to Washington.
Col. De Russy leaves Old Point to-day to as
sume the command forthwith of the engineer
department in California. He has for a long
time been in charge of that department at Old
Point, and the removal of no officer since the
beginning of the rebellion has caused so general
a feeling of regret. He is succeeded by Captain
Stewart, a most efficient officer.
For three days in succession a flag of truce
has gone to Norfolk for the accommodation of
a few ladies. Meanwhile two have arrived
trom Norfolk on a similar errand.
IMPORTANT FROM KENTUCKY.
PICKET FIGHTING ON SAId RIVER.
FLIGHT OF JNO C• BREOKIN RIDGE
A battalion of rebel cavalry, under Mitchell
Laporelle, drove in Captain Wilson's pickets
last evening on Salt river. Four of them are
A Union encampment has been established at
Harrodsburg. They arrested Messrs. Irving
and Silvertooth, two prominent rebel represen
Two supposed spies from Gen. Buckner's army
were arrested here this morning.
FaaNkrortr, Ky.., Sept. 23.—1 t is said that J.
C. Breekinridge and Win. Preston escaped from
here, through Montgomery county, on Friday.
Gen. Sherman bad possession of Muldraugh's
il 1 yesterday.
Henry Dent, City Marshal, has been appointed
Provost Marshal of this city.
An Extract for the Democrats.
EDITOR OF THE -TELEGRAPH
I see by the proceedings of the Breckinridge
County Convention that ,Dr. Lewis Heck, of
Middle Paxlon has been nominated for Assem
bly. Public men are public property when they
ask the suffrages of their fellow-citizensfor offices
of trust and profit ; and it is the high preroga
tive of the elector to pause, reason and reflect
before he cats his ballot. Let the intelligent
voter ask the question what claim has Dr. Heck
for his vote or influence at the approaching
election. On the 9th of April, 1861, Governor
Curtin's message to the Legislature dished an
appropriation embraced in House bill, No. 1099,
entitled "an act for the better organization of
the militia of the Commonwealth," This bill
appropriated $500,000. For what purpose? It
came up for consideration on Friday, April 12,
1861,---the very day the rebels attacked Fort
Sumter, and Dr. Lewis Heck voted against it.
See Journal of the House of Representatives, as
printed by A. Boyd Hamilton, State Printer.
Freemen of Old Mother Dauphin will you by
your suffrages re-elect Dr. Heck who refused by
his vote and influence to appropriate money to
sustain the "Stars and Stripes," the emblems of
our purity, omnipotence and power. I for one
will not. AN OLD DEMOCRAT.
einemJo, Sept. 23
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN'S
BANKING STOCK, BILL AND COLLECTING OFFICE.
Has been removed from No. 28 Second St.
NG. 130 DIA:IKRT STREET
11ARRIESURG, PA. .
TREASURY NOTES TAKEN AT PAR.
FOR RENT.—Two rooms located in a
very pleasant part of this city. Inquire at
seii2arthtelt. THIS OFFICE.
- TAN l'Ell TO PUECEIAIiIi a squad of
V V men or a LIEUTENANCY by a gentleman of
abi.ity who has seen service. Sitisfamory arrangements
made with a Captain wanting au officer.
Address T. N. L. through Post Office.
PROPOSALS FOR SUPPLIES.
HEAD-QUARTERS PENNSYLVANIA MILITIA,
QUARTERMASTER'S DEPARTMENT ; i r
Harrisburg, Sept. 23, 1861.
ciEALED proposals will be received at this
office up to twelve o'clock on Saturday the
28th of September, 1861, to. furnish the follow
ing articles of supplies in such quantities and
at such places as may be directed at this office:
100 Tons, (2240 pounds per each ton,) of Ly
kens Valley egg coal,
With privilege of increasing
The same to be inspected by proper persons
selected as provided by the act of Assembly.
H. C. HALE,
sep23-d3t Q. M. Gen'l.
ASelection of the best kinds known ;
. for sale by J MISR,
Per ilezee2sels; per 100 $1 ; per 1,000 $5.
CAIRO, Sept. 23
ftLIR newly replenished stock of Toi:et
and li`ancy Goods is unsurpassed in, this city, and
foaling confident of rendering s,tistantion, we would res-
pectintly invite a call.
91.1tarkerstreet, two doors oast of Fourth street, south
QAIO.IIE ! SMOKE 1 ! SOOKE
k not objectionable when from a CIGAR parchase4
.B3LLER'S DRUG STORE ? 91 Market street,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24
via BALTIMORE, Sept 53.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 23
!Al ern AbriertiseTnento
SHIRTS! SHIRTS!! SHIRTS!!!
THE OTTEAPEST IN THE MARKET.
rrigE undersigned Laving opened hie
Manufactory of Shirts km, at No. 12 West Market
street, Harrisburg, Pa , moe IrespectMlly solicits the
patlonage and attention of the Ladies, fl-nt!ent en aud
Merchants to the following assortment of gods all o r
which are our own manufacture :
WHIST BAN Wt.
Also the particular attention of the 1;01 's to our l arge
assortment of under garments &c (froni tha 'Weal ith_
proved London and Parts styles,) Ll\b.r. COIL
CUFFS, SETI‘e , &c., in great varieties, all of o loch
Our own inalloutacture we will Sell Cite q,er than can
purchased. eititAt ere.
Per-on , desirousof rnt+ , hing their own 0uaterc0.,,,,,,
have cutting, sewing we., of every variety Jona a , r 4.
lug Loonier. Al.ofthe ;Wove Named goo Is tor fleets
e will wave to int•a-nre, guaranteeing to lit, and f i re
emir e satisfacti JD to the purchaser for style duralni-t.
and Ku +terial All special orders will ho
tended to upon the shortest nonce au.l mmt rea , oa,b
terms. Also Merchants •Empilieol upo • the ino+-A to:;,, : .
p Lad++ tvating skirts or nrAlor oraleat,
LI. talvt.o e.an 0,.t e 01 , 111• made to setter bj
:so pie N. st ah kind- as may he esired
JAMES A. LYNN,
liar i,hu g, y g
51 01.2 - to Hummel 1111ling,r'r Ior et y
FOR THE ARMY,
Beds, Pillows, Blankets, Coats, Cat
Leggins, Drinking; Cups, &c.,
FOR SALE BY
WM. S. SIIII.FFER,
North Side Market Square, near Buehler's Hotel,
GILT FRAMES! GILT MOMS!
CARVER AND GILDER,
Looking Glass and Picture Frames,
Gilt and Rosewood Mouldings Art.
43 CHESNUT STREET, NEAR SECOND.
Pre,ch Mirrors, Stituare. and Oval Portrait
Frames of every description.
:iLD FIiARtE9 Ii.E.GILT TO NEW.
ST. NICHOLAS HOTEL
BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Board Iteduced to $2 per Day,
SINCE the opening of this vast an I coin
modious Hotel, in 1854, it has been the single en
eavor of the proprietors to ina , ,e it the most sumptuous,
,onvenient and comfortable borne for the citizen nun
stranger on this sfre the Atlantic.
Aud whatever has seemed likely to adinin ster o the
comfort of its guests they have etideavoral, without re
gard to cost, to provide, and to combing all the elem e nts
of individual and social euj , yment which 1110611:1 art
has invented, and modern taaie approv e d ; a nd ,lie v ag_
rouaLe which it tins commanded du, lag th • p.,t r-ix years
is a gratifying proof that their efforts have b.. en appre
To meet the exigencies of the Mmes, when all are re
qu re Ito I r acme the most rigid eeonemy, the and r
Have Reduced the Price of Board to
Two Dollars per Day,
ac tho same abating none of the luxuriei web which
their tabic has hitherto been supplie.i.
THE 11) EL; 5 1 .! tlI ['WM &CO
New York, Sept. 2., 186 t.--sep94l,3m*
VAN INGEN & SNYDER,
Designers and Engravers on Woods
N. E. COB. FIFTH & CHESINUT
EXECUTE all kinds of Wood Engraving
with beauty, correctness sod dispatch. Original
designs furnishes for Fine Book Illustr.itions. Persons
wishing cuts, by , sending a Photograph or Dig n•ri coi
can have views of Colleges, Churches, Slim. mos,
Machined, stoves, Patents, &c., engraved .10 01S-
Fancy Env.-lopes, Labels, Hill Readings.. i,o BUM,
Visiting,. Business and Other Cards, engr..v .11
highest style of art, and at tne lowest price-
For specimens of floe engraving, see Lie illustrated
works of J. R. Lippincott& Co.. E. H. Hut'.:,. &Cr.,
T.T.TS TOM EL 'MAL lar.. HI R.,
STATE Street near Third street, a few
d ors below Brady's Hotel, darrlsbarg. A fig
new Hearse Ready made Coffin always on band end
neatly finished to or. er. Solver plates, Rs. Terms rea
sonable. [ati3o-d3m*] C. BAKER.
SeNot Schools for Boys and Girls
FRONT STREET ABOVE LOCUST.
f E Fall term of ROBERT DVELWEE'c:
ehool for boys, will open on the first Monday in
September. fit, rhom is well ventilated, comfortably
furnished, and in every respect adapted for school pur.
LATHARINE WELWEE'S School for rirlF, lorale I in
the same buildin wilt open for the Fa I term at the same
time. The room bo., been elegantly li.ted up to promote
the health and comfort of scholars. aug2ldtf
trtELE undersigned would respectfully in
-1 term the citizens of Harrhihorg — that be is prepa - ed
to furnish M any part of the city, Lyli ens Valley, Trevor
ton and Wi!kesbarro Coal as low ElB any other dealers in
the city. Please call and give me a trig.
J. WALLoWE+, Jr., agent,
No. S, Heading Railroad Depot,
A. CHANGE FOR A BARGAIN.
r 0 close up the e ,- ).teern the entire
± stock or 81 - 1081, BOOTS, Ste.,-late of Oliver het.
man, deceased, in the rooms in the Market Square, will
be soh: at private sale at COST; arid the rooms will be
rutted to the puroh waver if desired, The terms will be
made easy. jel7.dtr DAN'!. ROA,; Agent.
(11I1;. u BS( RIBER would respectfully
intortu uln public that he has removed his Plain G
ing and Busse rounding establishment to No. 22 South
Chird street below Eitirr's Hotel. Chankful part pat
ronage, no hopes by strict attention to business to merit
a coutaiiitat:ce of A.
aol2-dtt J. Jo,!Est
FOR GALE. Otte of the best business
stands in the city on reasensble terms, or les,ied
for three or five yen rs sitmtert In Market. Street betwren
Fourth end Filth. Enquire on the premise , of
41-d2an DANIta, LEERY.
City Property for Sale.
A ',ARO E TWO-STORY BRICK ROUSE
IX and lot groorki, pleasantly locitt.. - -d on Front St.
between Mulberry street. and Washington Avenue-
Also TWO LARGE PIANOS in good eniclinon and ol as
eellent. tone. Apply to
a 0. ZIMMERMAN,
213, South Second street
5" SEWEVFAKERS on Coarse Work
Apply in , orth Stat., Etreet. between Sixth And
[eep6-1m) WM SMALL.
FOR RENT.—The large brick dwelling
house now occupied by David Mumma jr. fl., on
Third street ear Market, with an office suitable for an
attorney. Possession given fir-t of October next. En
qffire at the Prothonotary's office. W.
EMPTY FLOUR BARRELS.
100 1 1 1 1. LA e_E
BAK EW in B goo l Te ll oniti - on ‘ tor T ad Y e
by lie2Bl MIL DOCK, Jr., &Co.