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" OUR PLATT oft DI
HE UNION-THE CONSTITUTION-ANL"
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
UNION COUNTY TICKET.
President Jtidge— MO. J. PEARSON, Harrisburg.
Associate Judges—lSAAC MUMMA, L. Swatara.
MOSES R. YOUNG, Wiconisco.
Assernbk—THOMAS G. FOX, Deny.
JAMES FREELAND, Millersburg.
Prothonotary—JOSlAll C. YOUNG, Harrisburg.
•Rediser--11ANUEL MARQUART, Londonderry.
Treausrer—BENlAMlN - BUCK, Harrisburg.
Oomitnarioner—HENßY MOYER, Lykens •
Director of the Poor —WM. ENDERS, Jackson
Awritcr—HENßY PEFFER, Harrisburg.
Wednesday Afternoon, Sept• 25, 1861.
THE NATIONAL FAST DA Y.
In compliance with the proclamation of the
President of the United States, appointing
Thursday, September 26th, as a day of humilia
tion, fasting and prayer, there will be no Term
ottani issued, either in the afternoon of to
morrow, nor will the usual morning edition
appear on Friday. This is done in order to af
ford the empl.•yees of the establishment the op
portunity of joining with their fellow•citizens
in rendering a proper respect for the occasion,
arid reverence for Him to whose worship it is to
TIM PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER seems to be
owned and commanded entirely and absolutely
by the monopolists who direct the Camden and
Amboy Railroad imposition. In order to win
the favor of their masters, the Hardings leave
no opportunity pass to attack the North
ern Central Railroad, simply because it is
owned in part by the farmers and capitalists of
the interior of this state, and because its Board
of Directors send no grist to be ground in the
Inquirer mill. To show its want of candor, the
Inquirer uses the Northern Central road, also,
to attack the Secretary of War, because he
owns a portion of its stock, while it adds to the
meanness and cowardice of the Hardings
when they attempt to hold General Cameron
responsible for all the accidents on this road, be
cause be is one of its stockholders. The In
quirer forgets that this road has suffered severe
ly from the vandalism of the Maryland rebels,
tqid therefore, according to its own assertion,
if Gen. Cameron is so large a stock holder, he
has also materially suffered - but of this fact
the inquirer is mute, simply because its publi
cation would not benefit the interests of its
masters, the stock-holders of the Camden and
We have no excuse to offer for what was the
carelessness of an employee of the Northern
Central Railroad. That the President of the
road can dispose of, while the company
will endeavor to meet all their responsibil
ities with a promptness and in a in manner
at least not peculiar with the Harding's. The
secret of their assaults ou the Secretary of War
is capable of many explanations, and the ex
cuse they make of using the carelessness of an
employee in a corporation in which be happens
to be a stockholder, to malign and traduce hie
fair fame, is too shallow even for the shallow
gated breed of Hat dings. It is alike ungenerous
and ungrateful for the Inquirer thus to assail' the
Secretary of War, particularly after the fact 'of
one of their own kin having secured an , ap
pointment of Washington, who, when he dis
covered that he would be required to earn his
money with at least promptness at his post, de
clined the position. All thisexplains the spleen
of the Hardings. They first attack the Northern
Central Road to discharge their obligation to the
Camden and Amboy road—and they next assail
the Secretary of War to gratify their revenge
for disappointment in drawing money from the
treasury without rendering service in return.
This is the wheel within the wheel of the In
quirer'sindignation tat an accident on the North
ern Central Railroad. Out upon such indepen
Tae Hz= or TERROR, that at first paralized
public -sentiment at the south, seems to have
ceased, if the indications of the "submissionists,"
as the Union men are styled, can be relied on
with certainty. Jeff Davis no longer wields
absolute power. He no longer holds in check
the sentiments and preferences of the people,
and is himself becoming the object of much bit
ter commentory, contempt and opposition. Nor
cag .he • rebel government any longer conceal
their utter poverty, want of the common neces
saries to supply the army, with the hopeless
failgre of their credit. And yet, from all ac
counts derived from the most reliable sources,
there is no abatement in the determination to
fight. The material of their army is good—it
has courage combined with skill and ability,
but these all fail before the complete foulness of
their cause and corruption of those who admin
ister their government. This distrust of the
government is increasing, but we repeat, it
proves no lack of disposition to triumph if pos
sible over their many disabilities, and in despite
of them to make fight so long as it is pof.sible.
The disposition is manifest to conceal their
weakness, end even their fears of results, from
themselves ; for it is very evident that they are
looking with nervous anxiety in the direction
of their deficient coast defences, whilst they
hove . little or no faith in their ability to assail
suecessfully the defences of Washington. All
encouraging as liMiting the Chtmces of
pyolonging a contest which cannot in Vie end
HUMILIATION AND PRAYER
Byie Proclamation of the President of the
Tintt States to-morrow, Thursday, September
26, has been appointed a day of humiliation and
Prayer. It is the first time in our liatiOnal exis
tem° that a similar occasion has been designa
ted, and we believe also the first time in the his
tory of any nation, that the rulers thereof have
designated a time for special humiliation and
prayer on account of the admitted sins, both of
omission and commission of the people.—
Because such appointment for prayer was not
made, is no reason that the nations of the world
have not deserved humiliation or needed prayer.
The best of these are degraded in the estimation
of the God of nations, and the mightiest
and purest that now boast the dispensation of
benefits and the possetsion of power, are but
the realizalion of mat's weakness and cor
ruption, with his proneness to wander from
what is fair and exalted. Our own history
illustrates the truth of this—our development
and progress have not been achieved without
wrong, and thus far, though young in com
parison with the governments with which we
are on. terms of amity and peace, justice has
more than once been trampled into the dust as
we have pursued our career, and the rights of
humanity made a mockery in our arrogant
majesty and might. No nation that ever existed
has in so short a time as our own, gained a
similar reputation for respectability; force and
power. No other government, until the pre
sent sad interruption of its harmony, has been
so completely successful as our own, enforcing
its laws, as it has, without serious opposition,
and carrying on its administrations with no ex
pense or burden to the people. Our institu
tions made us, as it wdro, one great family in
which the wants of every individual member
were regarded as the common wants of all,
while the rights of the humblest man in this
brotherhood of citizenship,- invoked the vindica
tion and defence of the government, as prompt
ly as did its own rights or its own interests.
And yet we were far from being a perfect peo
ple. While we thus jealously watched the in
terests of our race, the proud Anglo-Saxon, we
were exterminating one and preparing for the
degradation and brutalizing of another. The
history of our national legislation in this re
spect, will some day form a page in the annals
of the universe, as dark as that which records
the fate of the Moors, and which has so com
pletely blasted the reputation and the power of
the once proud Castilian rulers of haughty
Spain; and like them, trembling on the verge of
ruin or lingering on the brink of the grave,
become the object of the derision and the mock
ery of the world. Nation& must suffer for their
sins as individuals suffer for their excesses.—
Corruption will show itself on the body politic
as licentiousness and debauchery are exhibited
on the human body, and when any people for
get themselves in their own pride and power,
and assume to contend with the decrees and
laws of the Creator, the judgment that must
attend their violations will be made manifest
in their overthrow and terrible in their destruc
tion. Let us, then, not 'mistake our own posi
tion as a people, bist let us patiently retrace
our steps as a nation; penitently amending our
faults as we discover them, manfully admitting
our wrongs as they rise before us, sincerely and
reverently remembering that there is a Power
above our own creation, to whom we must ren
der an account, in that great future which mor
tal wisdom cannot fathom or mortal eye pene
The rise and progress of this government,
wonderful as they were, have been as pregnant
of evil as they were prolific of good. Our
political expansion, while it has astonished the
world and dazzled the most sagacious states
men of all governments, bas been a source of
evil to us, which a calmer system would not
have engendered, and a purer policy of govern
ment than that originating in that system, not
have produced. The ambition' of men, the hope
of sudden rise to power, the . desire for fame and
the appetite for wealth, have all been the great
sources of much of our present troubles. From
these, then, it becomes us to pray, Good Lord,
deliver us ! It becomes us, too, in our humilia
tion, to acknowledge a, want of zeal for that
personal purity which of itself begats purity in
others—and it becomes us equally as well, to
leave out of sight all sects, all divisions in poli
tics, all differences in society, all heart-burn
ings, prejudices, hopes of gain, jealousy and
self-esteem, looking for deliverance as we ac
knowledge and repent of our sins, and snaking
our humiliation and prayer now, a covenant of
confidence and faith in that God who alone can
deliver us from our peril and preserve us for
future usefulness and unity as a nation. Those
who cannot feel thus, are not of those who sin
cerely love their country, because a man who does
not love and honor his God, can never become
truly patriotic in any cause, and least of all, in
that cause which ensures the blessings of liberty
In this spirit we trust that the national day
of Rumination and Prayer will be observed—and
in this frank and kindly spirit also we commend
its observance to our readers, not forgetting that
we among all the people have most reason our
selves for humiliation and prayer. And when
this is done in sincerity and truth by the loyal
men of the land, we can look for the return of
the erring to reason and the rebellious to
J. G. L. Baows, of the Philadelphia Press and
George H. Jones, of the Sunday Mercury, were
in this city to-day, and visited our sanctum
during the morning. Mr. Brown was formerly
connected with the newspaper press in the state
capital, and bas now the full control of the
business and financial departments of the Press.
He has few equals, and no superior, in the pro
ftssion, and is universally esteemed and re
spected as a gentleman of ability and integrity.
Tap St. Louis Democrat says that Gen. Sturgis'
reinkircements for Mulligan arrived on the
bank of the river opposite Lexington on Wed
nesday night or Thursday morning, but could
not get aause, the rebels having previously
captured the ferry boats. This, however, seems
to be a niere conjecture, based on a calculation
of typ`i4 Et e' waked to„plakt the)9tirqey.. It
rs olaY known that . WO paecoyarit \to _reinforce
. • r
pennopluania Multi) telegraph, itlemestatv lflttnoon, September 25, 1861
ALL PARTIES 41La NOW ENGAGED, shoulder to
shoulder, in fighting a good fight for the inte
grity of the Unionwhich their fathers establish
ed at alarge cost of money and valor, and which
has gone on blessing the world with its example.
of peace and domestic equality till thin day.
We are struggling to j)reserve undisturbed that
happy and harmonious balatce of our several
.political powers,—local and national, state and
federal,—which long ago struck the enlightened
world as an inspiration in politics and a new
gospel for all mankind. We are waging stern
war against men who, without actual cause,
have wickedly and flagitiously conspired not
merely to set themselves uir, but to drag others
down. We fight for exactly the same princi
ples, and in exactly the same spirit, for and
with which the patriots of the Revolution rallied
around Washington, and went through a war
that will shine forever on the page of recorded
time. All our own hopes, all the hopes
of men who love constitutional liberties
are bound up in this present issue. With
a civilized world looking on in breathies,
sympathy, how is it possible for us to fail? It
is not, unless the land is about to go back on
the dial that ma.rks the changes of human pro
gress. Suppose we were but groups, or fami
lies, of States all over the continent, instead of
being one closely consolidated people. Could
we do as much either for ourselves or for the
world ? Then is the s Area name of country no
longer an hispiration 4 , and...all patriotic memo
ries are hollow and heartless. Then does con
solidated sentiment, and unity of feeling, and
fraternity of interests help nothing in the race
of nations, so that the weak, the feeble, the dis
tracted, and the trampled-down are just as
great and strong, wielding as powerful au in
fluence everywhere as those which oppress them.
This the history of mankind abundantly assures
us is false. We need no telling, to know that
even the spirit of liberty must be entrenched in
a stronghold, must take powerful forms of or
ganization, or it can work its way to but little
purpose or advantage.
IF TOE GREAT OFFENDERS were held accounta
ble to the law, small traitors could easily be
cared for. If this government would seize, and
try, there would be no difficulty to convict and
condemn the leading traitors, and then the
rebellion would end very soon. If the leaders
in Kentucky, the Breckinridges and their associ
ates, were all forcibly arrested, the neutrality of
that noble commonwealth would soon assume a
loyalty of the most unmistakeable attachment
for the general government. This entire move
ment at the south was originated and is now
invigorated by not more than a thousand men.
It is no more the work of the people of the
south than is the prosperity of the Union itself.
It is carried on entirely by a band of desperate
political outlaws, who have infused the pub
lic mind with a wild phrenzy and belief that
their rights have been threatened, and that the
people of the free states have entered into a
league for the subjugation and bondage of the
people of the south. Disprove and dispel these
falsehoods by unmasking and hanging the lead
ers of the rebellion, and those who, now bear
arms for its prosecution will turn their muzzles
on the leaders who may escape such a punishment.
of the law. The basis of the result is a falsehood.
The provision of its government are shallow
pretexts. The policy of its advocates so far was
the plunder of the people and the achievement
of regal power. Exhibit these stern facts to the
masses of the south, by hanging the leaders of
the rebellion whenever they may be seized, and
the rebellion itself will soon cease.
Ray. B. C. W.►an, pastor of a Congregational
Church in the village of Genesee, Illinois, con
ceives it to be his duty to forsake the pulpit for
the field. He has received authority to raise a
company of infantry, but proposes to enlist
clergymen only. An appeal to his clerical
brethren, published over his own signature,
calls upon " the fighting stock of the church
militant" to prove to the world their willing
ness to " seal with their blood what they have
talked in their pulpits," and cities with this
extraordinary passage :
" Much as we have said and done to prove
our loyalty, we have not yet resisted unto blood
striving against sin. Shall we now, at the call
of Christ, come out from behind our velvet
cushioned barracks, whence we have so often
hurled bold, indignant words at the giant ini
quity of the age, and meet it face to face with
the hot shot of rifled artillery ; with the gleam
ing bayonet, or with clashing sabres in a hand
to hand encounter?"
" Parson" Brownlow, of Tennessee, has hith
erto borne the title of the "fighting parson,"
but he has never gone so far as this Illinois
clergyman, and Mr. Ward is dearly entitled to
wear the honors.
Tna BADMIORE CLIPPER, of yesterday con
tained the following account of the beautiful
and truly christian manner in which the pa
triarchal institution of slavery is "ameliorated
to the nigger" in the Monumental City. When
we read such instances of barbarity on the very
line of the free states, where the slave holder
is supposed to be humanized by the influence
of the principles of free institutions, what must
be his bearing towards his chattle in the to
bacco and cotton fields of Virginia, the Caroli
nas and the Gulf States? Let those in the
north answer who persist in defending slavery,
and let no man, after reading the following
statement, blush to be called an abolitionist :
A Woman with a Chain on her Neck. On Sun
day night a negro woman, named Louisa Ann
Murray, was found by a policeman on Aisquith
street, endeavoring to make her way out of the
city. The woman had a chain fastened to her
neck by means of a padlock. She had with her
two small children of hers, and upon being in
terrogated stated that she and the children be
longed to Mr. William Kelly, of Baltimore, and
that sbe had been whipped a few days since,
and the chain placed about her neck ; the end
of the chain, she stated, being attached to a
cannon ball, which she succeeded in detaching
and ran away, taking with her her two chil
dren. She was detained in the central station
house yesterday morning, when she was re
turned to her master.
G Pass having taken command of the
United States forces in northern Missouri, and
started west of Brookfield has been cut off by
the rebels, 'and is in great danger.
Gratiner. McCommon and his rebel force of
four thousand disaffected Arkansas and Tfnoii
troops are rdportel as haying left wisso ur r
BY THE '
LATER FROM MISSOURI.
ARREST OF A REBEL SPY
M'Culloch Marching to Make a Junc-
tion with Price.
THE LOSS AT LEXINGTON
JIIFFEBSON CITY, 'Mo., Sept. 25
News from Lexington reports that Col. Gro
ver of the Home Guards was killed from a
wound in the thigh ; also Lieut. Col White,
of Stickle's St. Louis regiment, was killed by a
Amen named Eldridge, a rebel from Lexing
ton, is here under arrest as a spy. He was sent
down here by Gen. Price to learn the strength
of our f, rtes. Papers were found on him stating
that our force at St. Louis is only 40,000.
tMcCulloch is marching rapidly to form a
junction with Price e with a large, well trained
and a good supply of artillery. He is now
Mulligan's total loss at Lexington was not
over 160, and that of the rebels not more than
FROM FORTRESS MONROE,
ALL QUIET AT HATTERAS.
No Contraband Slaves to be sent to
FORTRESS MONROE, via Baltimore, Sept. 24
A new arrival from Hatteras Inlet to-day
states, that all was quiet, and that an early ef
fort would be made to dislodge the rebels from
The U. S. frigate Sabine arrived to-day from
Portsmouth, N. H., and will sail southward to
Gen.'Wool will probably send no contraband
slaves to Washington, as the entire force has
been required for the use of Quartermaster Tall
Roes Winans simply gave his parole of honor,
and did not take the oath of allegiance before
ANOI . IIER PROCLAMATION FROM GEN
Loutsvitax, Sept. 24, 1861.
General Anderson has issued a proclamation
saying that no Kentuckian will be arrested who
remains at home attending to his busineso ; who
does not take part by acting as a spy against
the general or State government, or does not
hold correspondence with or give aid to our
Rumors prevail of the burning of the Nash
ville and Louisville Railroad at Nolin, fifty
four miles tooth of here, and that no rebel
troops are north of that place.
Our pickets are said to be ten miles south of
Elizabethtown. Two officers and five privates
of General Buckner's command were arrested
near Elizabethtown by apart of Gen. Rosecrans'
command and brought here to day. They are
supposed to be spies.
The Democrat publishes a letter from S. B.
Buckner to James Guthrie, proposing that Guth
rie continue the management of the portion of
the Louisville and Nashville Railroad under the,
influence of the forces under Buckner's com
mand, and if this should be declined Buckner
proposes transferring the rolling stock to such,
agents as may be appointed by the counties,
through which the road passes.
Many Union men of this city are much dis
turbed that the rebels have nearly consumed
the eatables of the State of Virginia and will
take advantage of the uninterrupted railroad,
communication from Richmond to Nolin, Ken
tucky, and come and devour the eatables of
Kentucky during the ensuing autumn.
INJURY OF THE GREAT EASTERN
NEW Yoax, Sept. 23
The steamer Persia reports on the 16th inst.,
in lat. at 61.19, long. 14.10 at ten o'clock, a. m.
passed the steamship Great Eastern returning
from Liverpool with the loss of both side wheels,
all her boats but one, the port side bulwaek's
stove and the ship rolling heavily; her rudder
was also damaged.
The Persia also passed the Asia on the 18th,
and the Arabia on the 22nd, both bound for
ARRIVAL OF THE PERSIA AND SAXONIA
AT NEW YORK.
Nay . Yorta, Sept. 26.
The steamers Persia and Saxonia have arrived
bringing in the aggregate over $200,000 in
CONFISCATION OF VESSELS.
BOSTON, Sept. 26.
The brigs Circupan, Sicilian and Migaw, and
the Schooner A. Colby, were seized at Bucks
port, Maine, on Saturday, on account of being
partly owned in the rebel States.
Extracts from the Documents.
Miter of the Telegraph:—
While exanzunng, the journal of the House
of Representatives of this state, I found the
following resolutions. They were adopted by
the Legislature of Georgia, signed by the Gov
ernor of that state, and sent to each state of
the Union as a pledge of her good faith and
fidelity to the Constitution and the laws. They
become interesting at this time as showing how
every sentiment of honor and justice has been
destroyed by the unnatural rebellion among a
people whose boast was their integrity and
moral superiority. They are to be found in the
House journal of 1844, vol. 2: documents No.
79: page 448.
Resolved, That we regard the slightest breach
of plighted faith, public or private, as an evi
dence of a want of that moral principle upon
which all obligations depend ; that when any
State in this Union shall refuse to recognize her
great seal as the sufficient evidence of her ob
ligation, she will have forfeited her station in
the sisterhood of states, and will no longer be
worthy of their confidence and respect.
Resolved, That his Excellency, the Governor,
be requested to transmit copies of the foregoing
resolutions to the Governor of each State, &c.
GEORGE W. CRAWFORD,
Governor of the state of Georgia.
Dec. 26, 1843.
God and our Native Land.
EDITOR OF THE TELEGRAPH :-Dr. Lewis Heck
having voted against an appropriation for the
better organization of our militia, we will vote
against him. The record of his Legislative career
cannot deceive the intelligent voter. He re
fused while he mis-represented his loyal constit
uents to vote for an appropriation to arm "the
Keystone of the Federal Arch." The soldier of
1812, the war-worn veterans of that great and
glorious battle, are still living. The younger
warriors of the blood-stained battle fields of
Mexico are still in existence. The three month's
youths called to defend our National Capital re
member the man who refused to open the flood
gatefrof our over-flowing Treasury to arm and
equip old Pennsylvania, who in. the Revolution
was justly . termed the " main line."
Dr. Heck is a doomed man. His oily-giun: ,
monhan cannot save him from an overwhehn•
int defeat. . " Mum YOuunt."
THE SITUATION AT LEXINGTON
Two Envtis iiiifithe 'Position of Col.
from the st. emaileakeratll
The following is a diagram of the position o
the city of Lexington, Mo., which was surrend
ered to an overpowering rebel force, under Ster
ling Price. on Friday, the 20th inst., by Col.
The boats, as shoivn above, were old ferry
boats,. and were seisedby the rebels.
The general direction of the Missouri river
at the city of Lexington is from west to east,
as is marked, the city lying on the south bank.
Old Lexington is the early settlement, situated
back one the hill. It has been superseded by
New Lexington, farther up the river, where the
steamboat landing now is. New Lexington is
the. main city. There are scattering house's
along the bluff between the two, and both are
now united under the name of Lexington.
Colonel Mulligan's fortifications were between
the two locations, consisting of heaiy earth
works, ten feet In height, with a ditch of eight
feet in width. These fortifications surrounded
a college building, which was used as quarters
for the Union soldiers, and bad been strength
ened to resist an artillery attack. The lines of
the fortifications were extensive and were capa
ble of containing a force of 10,000 men.
The main body of the army of General Price
Was located at. OldLexingtOn, from which point
the attack was made, though the fort was as
sailed on all sides. The occupants of the fort
had a skirmish on Thursday of last week with
a party of rebels, not, however, under Price at
that time, who sheltered themselves behind the
houses-in old Lexington. To deprive them of
this advantage, the old town was afterwards
shelled and burnt, by order of Colonel Mulligan.
New Lexington, or Lexington proper, was n
possession of the rebels, but the city was not the
theatre of conflict. Colonel Mulligan could
easily have shelled and destroyed it, but this,
of course, he would not do.
'I he line of the fortifications run down to the
river bluff, and from the bluff to the water's
edge there is a wide, shelving beach. The
boats reported to be captured 'aid at the water's
edge, within the directions of the lines of the,
fort, and on this beach is where a struggle en
sued on Tuesday for the possession of the boats."
Colonel Mulligan's force consisted of his own
regiment, Colonel Marshall's cavalry regiment,
and Peabody's command of about six hundred
Home Guards and Kansas troops, the whole
amounting to from 2,500 to 8,000 men. As to
their supplies of provisions and amunition little
General Price's strength is not ascertained,
but may be put down anywhere between fifteen
and thirty thousand men. He had plenty of
artillery, but was short of powder and shot, for
he had no adequate stores to draw upon
since the Springfield 'battle.
is ilarreiburg, Wednesday, Sept. ?fah, by the Rey
Franklin Moore, Mr. A. M. Bunts, of Wayte, Michigan
to lift NW IX A. WAY, of Rochester, N. Y.
;)4 ran Aisotrtioeinelitt
sir POLITICAL AJDVERTISKMENTS
must be paid for, Invariable In advance, to
Iniore their Insertion In the Teleg/ROL
NOTICE TO LIQUOR DEALERS.
TIIK undersigned hereby cautions all
boilers in Liquor from Belling, giving or In aoy way
whit% my wife MARY JONES, (Iminerly Mary Welk'.
tlek) in getting spiritouu liquor, or they will be dealt with
mourning to. law. CHARLES JONES.
Harrisburg, Sept, 21, 1861.—dli*
JOHN WINEBRENNER, et. al.) No. 177 April Term
vs. }1869 In Dauphin Corn.
JAPES COLDER, ut. al. ) men Pleas, in equity.
NOTICE FOR ELECTION OF ELDERS OR
I N pursuance of a decree in equity, in
said Court by the Ron. John J. Pearson, President
..udge to the rase above stated, au election for four elders
or trustees of "The Church of God at Harrisburg," will
beheld at th Bethel, Or church building or sail church,
on Fourth street, in this city, on Tuesday the 29th day of
October next, by the duly qualified members or the
And as provided by said decree, three members of the
conareg‘tion, duly qualified to vote accordlig to the pro.
visions of the Charter of said church, will Us selected
between the biers of 9 o'clock, A. M., and 12 o'clock, 51.
of said day, wbo are to hold said elections for elders or
trustees, at the same place, on the same day, between
the hours of 1s o'clock, M., and 5 o'clocs", P. M.
Complainants in said ease and others.
Harrisburg, Sept. 25th, 1861.—d3t •
TREES.! TREES ! ! TREES ! ! !
THE undersigned invite attention to their
large and well grown stock of
FRIIITAND ORNAMENTAL TREES,
Slirnba, &c., embracing a large and complete assortment
APPLES, PEARS, PEACEtaI, PLUMS,
CED.RaIE:4, APRICOTS, and NECTARINES,
Standard for the Olchrd, ftbd. Dwarf for the garden
RNGLISH WALNUTS, SPANBEI CHESNUT...a, HAZLE.
NUTS, ike RASPERRINS, STRAWBERRIES, CURRANTS
and GI:KrSEBERRIES, is great variety.
GRAPES, OF CHOICEST KINDS
ASPARAGUS, I:HUBARB, ikc , Absa a fine inock of
sail formed, bushy
Billable for ihe Cometry aid Lawn
for atreet planting, and a general assortment of
Ornamental Trees and Flowering Shrubs.
RoSES or choice varieties, BaDDING
IJur steer is remarkably thrifty and One, and we offer
It at t ricer to snit the times.
Ejir Catalagues mailed to all applicants.
Address EDWARD J. EVANS & CO.,
Ventral Nurseries, York, Pa.
E ep2s 2md
FOR THE ARMY,
Beds, Pillows, Blankets, Coats, • Clip
Leggins, Drinking; Cups,. &c.,
808 BALE BY
WM. S. suArrEs,
North Side Market Square, marl:ll:LaMar' Hotel,
50 §II,OEMAKKB,S,on coarse Work,
Apply in North Blitrstireet tiiiiVeg"strth
Filbert. [BeP6ani] WE' 84.414',
THE NEW YORK Till Ell
ON the seventh Septotoir e y 1,
NEW Yosx WEEKLY TRIoI
twenty liret year of I. s i•Xlsi. T!k•d E
being romp 100,111 (4-ler
.1' k 1
FUNK somewhat )o ng,r. ,
this Mental hats [abort. L m Wt.
to b^ the cause o: i•
deavormg to meliorate tl.e
and unfortunate, to Motor : k
in whatever sphere, ant, to p-• I,t te
moral, Intel. dual end mater a . 4
country. it b.oi alined to b r r and I 0 espouse butt C01:11111o1 d .• - a
ay not be willing to accept t i la ,—
log this emirs , . tnitalo 1, 500 , " •
twins committed ; but Lavng " •
renters to Olin ti ant Judge fer t .
ant pt blindly our wit or • tilers' • • '
we may lotrly o Loin, for this ) u - a t
quilified its read rs to deter.: rt
,ors. To develop the f ,
general, taiotou_h and tiract-roi , •
courage and siirrulatd l're• - h0 1
:roe greets of l'uttli:a i ands to o,
tors, as also through the
arty , sposcd branch a from ,
litionx, are among' the aims to a ! L
adhered through good an t ev „
ote•drit,tay commends to Aber, • e. •
tg b , the rind liar t
It ave a r ;„ t,
ineseusati 11 - r L •
Be e ion e 01 Ilse .I_,
Kobellod r. it r,n,
tagbteu tne ch tills 01 ~,,pre
Could 011011 t a r•urr,t.d., of v tot i. • L
war, and witnes,ed the f oabe ro:
cuff ring with which the Fooor
rt its horrors, we ho it net, 1,
overy Other cilia -n, to stand b )
CI:10-en rtt'ars, slid to s.c , mt
effort:4 t.a upho d ,he I:: ion, the t,int,to , •
pr,macy,ot the I two And. -!.
become, thr•tugh inurp tion.. t
Nadi non, feat tul y stron g , o • t
pubit a. far stronet-r, and ti.alt
iurts 01 03) el hearts and baud. to: ih
But .411,11 yuctliore an•ritlim ti ,
duration of I foot oxi rtoi , :a
ll oat whom ilia Am- taut);
thorny, holdin unity oft ay's • , a ,
Rabb- In so grave an emergei
In a c iris the nt,
I engrt mied with the cum nt to I. r.
00 stur g is
Anion, and wlth cinch's 'Orr , f 14 ch
th-nte e hall not. r •
literature, t Forolgu t A,
to Crop., Mark. ts, Sc..kt., II II k-
Wou lorTrik N E an h
cotempurarict. Our moot 4 ,,
~uoe a eumptChell,l or 11.•w-pap.r. A
eader may ,lean a civet ..0 II ,1 , .
not m rely in the dote to of A. , tt h
la +No As our f.et aes for
crease alth years, We it A tLat
coulee's of Our JocrUsk to letcerl.i. e,
arlety and folloetts of
:till hop. to — make each day h •
tali hope, we to lett n
measure ul patronage hallo•to „,.
DAMN' TRIBUNE (311 1-sae, vet
Biltill.WKEN (OA trOoo,, jor aka
WEEKLY 02. t Or anuo,,j.
To Lisa —Semi- Wok y ; e. p
$ll :t5 ; ten WI.. to 111,11 a biro—
number at the latter rah, , •
Ira copy wlll he scut. For ,
DAILY TKIBUNIC grate one 31 ir
Weekly: Three , • , ,•
any larger number at tit.. ra, s,
the paper to be addre-, , , -
ol twenty. we spud am extra ...e,
Twenty nr,plo. to One ad.!, ,
to him Who Ido u the eu,it
Hundred, Tue 11M10 I as a I .
Wben draf, can b. i r r.. r... 1
rrnift. Bank Pa. The chime vt if. : .
bb uld ill all case+ i.).• put; ly wr
Pn}inent olaa}s is athd,,C ,
I Mt: /1111IUNb, :C. /A • , ••• • I
0. 0. ZINUNIEBNIAN': ,
BANKING STOCK, BILL AND .
rim been removed fr.,ni No. '2,
M.,. 130 Mt 10%1 SIRED
TREASURY NOIE IAbrEN AL VAlt
PROPOSALS FOR SUPPLIES.
HEADQUARTERS PENX,II.V tS It MI I 1T... ,
QUARTERMASTER'S DEP ~ IctklL, I -
Harrisburg, Sept. .1,1, 1---r..1 1
§EA_LED proposals will be r.:,..iy.:1
office up to twelve o'cb,ck Oa se:::],r . .
th of September, 1861, to funii , l, tip- .: .
big articles of supplies in such T :.1:, , it...
at such places as may be directed it th...
100 Tone, (2240 pounds 1.),..r ci, h t.,11. ..: _
kens Valley egg coal,
With privilege of inereasim; .01 ,1111,i1..-!...
The same to be inspected i,y pi- ; : :--
selected as provided by the act .; A---., .
11. C. HAL':
SHIRTS ! SHIRTS!! SHIRTS
THE CHEAPEST IN THE II
THE undersigned having , Ittt
Manufactory of Shirts /he., a' No "
street, Harrisburg, Pa , mos trespe. l -
patronage and attention of the InVliV -
Merchants to the following ascori -
which are our own manufacture :
ke. Also the particular attention or to,
assortment of under garments the ,
proved London and Puns '
CUFFS, SETTS &c., in great varo.no-. •
our own matmufucure we will s, h
purchased elsewhere. ,
Persons desirousof forM , hing the r
have cutting, sewing de., of e w..ry
lug to order. Alt of the above Patilt..lv, .• : r vi
we will make to measure, gu.tranto ,,,
entire satisfaction to the puicha- ,
and material, All spe•tal 01'4, 4
tended to upon the short, vt not t
terms. Also Merchants cuppheh t •
P. S. Ladled wishing skirts or oLi
diacription can have them umi •
sample of ' such kinds 88 '
JAtii.- .1 .
au29-dem • brArly
Rooms neat door to R k .o..
FOR SALE.—One of ,":":-;
stands in the city on re,
for three or live years tit
Fourth and Filth. Enquire ou
City Property for Sale.
A LARGE TWO-STOO
- and lot or ground, pl,3stihtl.. I
lbetween Mulberry avert ou4
Mao 'IWO LARGE PIANO! , *
censor tone. Apply to
ASelection of the be,t
fur sale by
Per dozen2scla ; per 100$1 : per 1 we f 5
-- --- ---
A CHANCE FOR A liAttilAlS.
TOclose up the concern the el.:,":
NtmM or sitoß,,, no.IN, Se., -late of tit t•:i -., •
cla deceased, in Ow room; in the atirt,i . 4 t ~t
be sold at private sole at COST: awt he r "'" ',
rented to the pur.th urer if d t -sri. T ier .• rt •
made easy - iel7 dtf D 1-Vl_l ''t_r___4`_--
T" BUBSCRIBER would reFipectr:
Inform too public tbat b. ba ,
Dig and Brass Foonflag
Third street below Eierr's
he hopes by strict stteutio,, bu-Incie. to
C continuance of It
MOLE I SMOKE I
not objentkautbl bon from a CIGAR puteWN
Bas, soi Market street.
N I En, "I..titt tison
No. '2,;. 7—ott,