Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, October 26, 1861, Image 2

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    ailp Ceitgrap.
Saturday Afternoon, October 26, 1861.
The following appointments were officially
announced at the Executive Department this
morning :
Wm. H. Taggart, Philadelphia.
Geo. S. Kemble, Harrisburg.
Win. J. Fleming, Philadelphia.
Wm. Allen Peck, Montgomery.
0. M. Robbins, Northumberland.
Franklin Irish, Allegheny.
John J. Marks, Mifflin.
J. P. Wilson, Centre.
D. Webster Bland, Schuylkill.
Wm. H. Worthington, Chester.
J. B. Laidley, Greene.
Jonas W. Lyman, Clinton.
F. S. Jequette, Philadelphia.
J. M. Alien, Delaware.
E. Griswold Mercer.
Isaac D. Knight, Philadelphia.
G. L. Potter, Bellefonte.
J. L. Stewart, Erie.
E. R. Scholl, Reading.
Wm. H. Gominger, Philadelphia
J. R. Hays, Chester county.
Win. F. Id.'Curdy, Philadelphia.
iis L. Dunn, Crawford.
N. Everhart, Chester.
C. 8. Widdifield, Montgomery.
J. P. Hosack, Mercer.
Wm. R. Blakeslee, Chester.
Robert Barr, Indiana.
A. W. Wright, Chester.
R. S. Simington, Montour.
David Merritt, Philadelphia.
G. F. Hoop, Centre.
Win. H. Gunkle, Chester.
John McGrath, Philadelphia.
John G. Prow, Perry.
Win. R. Staveley, Bucks.
Geo. B. Fundenberg, Somerset.
Wm. F. Robinson, Montgomery.
J. P. Mel:Sealy, Northumberland.
James McFadden, Philadelphia.
Washington G. Nugent, Bucks.
J. W. Aaawalt, Westermoreland.
Thomas B. Potter, Centre.
Theodore Jacobs, Montgomery.
Wm. Morrow Knox, Berks.
C. J. Siemens, Northampton.
A. Owens Stifle, Philadelphia.
A. W. Fischer, Northumberland.
Geo. W. Miller, Philadelphia.
Theodore S. Christ, Lewisburg.
Lewis C. Cummings, Philadelphia.
W. Murray Wiedman, Lebanon.
J. G. McCandless, Allegheny.
AL W. Pittinos, Philadelphia.
J. Bird Peale, 41
Chas. W. Houghton, Philadelphia.
John C. Levis, Beaver.
Al W. Mathues, Delaware,
J. 8 Marbourg, Cambria.
D. F. McKinney, Lycoming.
(leo. B. Lummis, Philadelphia.
J. Stites Whilldhs, Erie.
Wm. H. Davis, Tioga.
Debt. B. Crnice, Philadelphia.
George T. Weeseman, Dauphin.
Thos. F. Duncan, Philadelphia.
J. M. Junkin, Chester county.
Philip Leidy, Philadelphia.
J. H. Wintrode, Huntingdon.
P. Wager, Montgomery.
Wm. Church, Crawford.
Bobt. A. Christian, Philadelphia.
J. F. Hutchison, Centre.
Rum B. &mum has been released from
Fort Lafayette, where he was a prisoner since
August last. Since the first commitment, July
20, there have been 180 prisoners sent to Fort
Lafayette. Of these, Charles Barkley has been
removed to Bedloe's, and Marshall Bane to
Governor's Island ; nine privateer prisoners
have been taken to the Tombs to await their
trial ; and ninety-six have been discharged upon
taking the oath of allegiance, leaving at this
date (October 26) 73 prisoners at the fort.
Tag TIMMY Dmewrwar is supplying the
immense demand for Treasury notes as rapidly
as it can. One hundred clerks are constantly
employed in signing the notes and preparing
them for delivery. Thirty millions of dollars
worth of the notes have already been issued,
in addition to eleven millions of the demand
Crum= that certain officers of Volunteer
Regiments have been furnishing information to
the are said to be rife at Washington.
litc=ger things have happened. The'Revolu
tion furnished one traitor General ; why
shouldn't we hand down to future ages a brace
of =faithful captains ?
Tim Wan Dapewritain is preparing an official
list of our losses at the Leesburg battle. It
will be published as soon as possibie, but a
great deal of difficulty is experienced hi obtain
ing, complete records of the killed, wounded
and missing.
Tall LAT= REPORTS received from Edward's
Ferry state that all our forces •which were en
gegol at Leesburg, are now on the Maryland
side of the Potomac, and in excellent condition.
Till MGM TRIAZURY 'NOM are rapidly as
suming the place of regular currency at the
West. Boma of the Bankers pay them out on
lirrtuax H. Tenn, Governor elect of
Oldo, was In tide city yesterday, stopping Atha
Joase Hone& • • '
We printed an article in yesterday afternoon's
edition of the Ter,soRAPE, containing a state
ment of the forces each state was supposed to
have among the armies of the republic, in their
various camps along the whole line from the
Atlantic to the far west. In that statement the
force of Pennsylvania is put down at 65,800
men, while New York is rated at 90,600 and
Ohio at 67,100 men, leaving the Old Keystone
far behind in the contribution of soldiers to
fight the battles of the Union. But when we
state that we derived these figures from a tab
ular statement published in the New York pa
pers, the Pennsylvania reader will understand
the fact of our own state being placed below
both Ohio and New York in this computation.
A careful perusal of the following figures com
piled from official sources, will also prove that
the contribution of troops by the authorities of
Pennsylvania, with the enlistments made within
her borders from among her very best people,
far exceeds that of any other commonwealth in
the Union. It exceeds all others not only in
actual numbers, but her force is larger in pro
portion to population, than that of any of the
loyal states now all so gallantly battling for
the defence and perpetuity of the Union.
—We submit this statement, prepared, as we
stated above, from official records, as the most
correct and only reliable estimate that has yet
been made as to the actual contribution of men,
by Pennsylvania, to the federal forces. It is a
plain groopiog of facts in figures, tisi perusal of
which must be gratifying to every Pennsyl
vanian :
Under the first requisition of the general gov
ernment, Pennsylvania furnished
-25 Regiments, numbering in the aggre
gate 20,175
These were the three months men, put
into the field in April, whose term of
service expired in July last.
She also furnished
-4 Regiments, called for by the United
States directly, for three years or
during the war, amounting in the
aggregate to 5,594
These four regiment were put into
the field previous to the expiration of
the three months term of enlistment,
and are, of course, still in the service.
-16 Regiments, constituting the Pennsyl
'hada Reserve Volunteer Corps, com
prising 13 regiments of infantry, 1 of
artillery and lof cavalry, numbering 15,653
She has now in the service, including the
four regiments just mentioned, and the Penn
sylvania Volunteer Reserve Corps
-50 Regiments, of which six are rifle regiments,
and 6 Campania of infantry, number
ing 55,407
6 REgiments of cavalry, numbering 6,628
1 Regiment and 8 Companies of artillery,
numbering 1,545
making an aggregate in service of 63,680
If to this be added the men of Pennsyl
vania enlisted in Western Virginia,
in the District of Columbia volun
teers, in the Maryland brigade, in
regiments along the northern border
of the state, and in Philadelphia for
regiments of other states, estimated
at. 6,400
the above aggregate of men now •
in servi4 is swollen to 69,980
She is now preparing to enter the service
-24 Re imemts of infantry, numbering... 25,128
5 Regiment' and 4 Companies of cavalry,
numbering 5,660
2 Companies of artillery, numbering.... 312
making an aggregate of 81,090
Of the regiments preparing for service, she
has now in camp ready to go into actual
9 Regiments of infantry, numbering.... 9,428
8 Regiments of cavalry, numbering 8,414
making an addition of
to the
—now in service,
and showing Penney/whims actually in
the Held to the number of 82,817
When the remaining 17 Regiments and
6 Companies, numbering 18,258
men, now preparing, shall be ready
to enter the service, which is expect
ed Will be accomplished within the
next six weeks,
It will appear that Pennsylvania's con
tribution to the war, exclusive of the
20,176 three months men, mustered •
ont of service In July last, will be... 101,070
The quota of men called for from Pennsylva
nia by the.last proclamation of the President,
was 75,000, and thus it is shown by the above,
that the authorities have succeeded in exceeding
this twenty-Biz thousand wen !In doing
this, it is also worthy of notice, that there are
throughout the state thousands of men ready to
respond to any further requisition that may be
made on the authorities of Pennsylvania for
increased numbers, and there is material yet left
among our mountains to form at least fifty more
regiments, if it is deemed necessary that the old .
Keystone State should contribute that increase
to suppress rebellion.
These statements, based on the most reliable
facts and figures, show a result such 1113110 other
state in the Union can exhibit, notwithstanding
the social and religious organization of our com
munities renders a vast portion of our people
conscientious on the subject of bearing £1113113
a phid their fellow men in any cause or for any
purpose. In Philadelphia, Delaware, Mont
gomery, Bucks and Chester counties, where the
Quaker sentiment and religion to a large extent
prevail, the estilidanent of meu was iminense—
and in counties Aso where the Mennonite sect
numbers a vast p ortion ',1*,:.,14t44. the
game mere . t
:60 *44o.Bt—uwelt._ Tion3r , I
tern° t bet 6.
mnev mum all grapt), ur ap. c 01861.
and contribute financially to the support of the
government. Beyond Philadelphia, there are
counties in the commonwealth which have for
warded entire regiments, while along our bor
ders, as we show in figures, the enlistments for
other states was immense.
Taken altogether, we submit this statement
with pride, because it places Pennsylvania In
the position justly her due, of having, first,
given birth to the Declaration of Independence,
second, that the convention to form the Con
stitution was held within her limits, and now
she sends forth from her midst, and from
among her bravest and most hardy sons, alarger
force to sustain the Declaration of Independence
and vindicate the Constitution and laws, than
has been contributed by any other common
wealth in the Union.
Many people are already croaking in antici
pation of a hard winter. Many others are look
ing forward to the chances of speculating on
the necessities of the times, and by a system of
"bulling" or "bearing" in the stock markets,
produce the panics usual in "hard times," de
predating every description of state and national
securities, destroying the value of certain stocks,
and by a hundred different means increasing
directly the'burdens of the people, by impairing
public credit and individual confidence. To all
these threatened dangers, there is but one in
vulnerable shield of protection, and that is,
economy. The luxuries of the rich are bound to
be curtailed, their resources of idle indulgence
di 'shed, and their opportunities for display
circumscribed. In these results the country
will not be injured, because the mere failure of
the rich and idle to have their wants and desires
gratified, does not affect trade to any further
extent than the influence the failure may have
on a certain branch of industry, while the labor
thus diminished will be able to find employment
in other and more profitable engagements.
What we now desire to look in the face, is the
anticipation of "a hard winter for, the poor."
While most of the ordinary mechanical business
is depressed, and manufacturers do not intend
to throw into the markets or stock in their
warehouses any large quantities of goods, this
war has created demands and necessities which
will give labor to hundreds and thousands of
men, besides the other hundreds and thousands
who are bearing arms as soldiers. In the very
best of times, thousands of people are out of
employment in the west, north and east, simply
because they will not work. A large number
of these have been induced to enlist by the en
thusiam of the hour, and their enlistment creates
a want which their idleness never produced, and
which can only be supplied by the industrious
whose business so far has prevented them from
taking up arms in defence of their country, but
who are ready at any time to enter the ranks
and do battle unto death for the cause of right,
liberty and religion. In this manner the hard
times which so many anticipate will be farther
off as the winter approaches, than they were
when the rebels showed their horrid fronts on
the Potomac, and we will not be disappointed
if the approaching winter produces more labor
for those now unemployed than has ever been
afforded for the industrial classes of the coun
AB we observed in the foregoing paragraph,
economy must be made a virtue among the peo
ple of the free states, not only during the ap
proaching winter butfor some years to come. We
must prepare ourselves thus to meet any extraor
dinary emergencies in business, which may be
created by the demands of a new consumption
in the shape of a large public debt. To pay this
will require economy, because should the war
cease in a few months, and but a few more mil
lions be added to the already swelling aggregates
of public indebtedness, the consumption in one
quarter of the country is bound to be lessened
by reason of a limited intercourse,the cutting off
of reciprocities, and the other restrictions which
must neccessarily grow ont of the heart burnings
of this fearful struggle. These conditions in our
affairs will impose new burdens on the people of
the free states for years to come. The institution
of slavery, doomed now by its own desperation
to a steady decline, 'will of course not be able
to control the manufactories of Great Britain
and France, and the income from the cotton
crop, which has always been squandered in riot
ous living, will hereafter grifinally decline.—
However insignificantly the free states, in
.a sub
stantial sense, were benefitted by the cotton crop,
those benefits are also bound to be curtailed,
in the increased prejudices and ignorance of
the southern people. Our markets in that re
gion are now effectually destroyed. Southern
credit in the north is also gone, and these com
bined will impose the necessity of an economy
not as the result of hard times exactly, but as
the force of the circumstances in trade and com
merce, which will naturally spring from the
effects of this rebellion. Politically we of course
expect to gain our former equilibrium, but so
cially and commercially, it will be many years
before these states again acquire the confidence
in each other which blamed and glorified their
past Union. •
.... 89,980
The "hard times" can only be avoided by
economy. Every man and woman in the land of
common sense, andersbmds what this economy
means. If they do not do so now, they will be
taught its meaning in deprivations which a
practice and knowledge of would have ob
Maros M. Cr LY.-It is said that Cassius M.
Clay, our Minister to Russia, has intimated to
the Government that, in view of the threaten
ing attitude of the rebels, he would prefer to
surrender his present commission as our rep
resentative to Russia, and enter the • army in
active defence of. the Government, and that
the President and Cabinet have the subject
under consideration. The indomitable bravery
of Mr. Clay, and his well known character at
home, would be of great service to our cause
in Kentucky. Bat he would never consent to
fight for anything, short of liberty, and that
might not be agreeable to a portion of our
Kr: now Geneva, Switzerland,
where he expected to give some exhibitions of
horns fibbing: Helms also offered to visit Len
'l3anne;if ci#ficfgaiiktheire_SUfrelitaibi
Ailge‘44lll,pUriati: t
TIT I 19.1? TAT.
A New York cotemporary says that there is
one redeeming feature for the rebels about their
recent failures at Santa Rosa and the Belize
They did not destroy our fleet, as Hollins fool
ishly bragged ; they did not annihilate the
Wilson Zonaves, as General Bragg gravely re
ported ; but they did strike. Nothing is, per
haps, so disheartening to an army as to look on
passively while the enemy strikes even small
and unimportant blows. The burning of the
Pensacola dry dock, the spiking of a cannon on
the very wharf of the navy yard, and the de
struction of the rebel privateer Judith under the
guns of the enemy, were deeds calculated to
dishearten Bragg's troops in the same measure
as they encourage ours. A prudent general
prevents this effect by a quick retort. As a
sharp debater insists on having the last word,
even if he talks nonsense, so a good general will
have the last blow, even if it is trifling. It i
the moral effect he looks for, and this he gains;
his soldiers fed that the onus is now on the
enemy, and their courage rises in the precise
proportion as their commander has been quick
in returning the enemy's blow. The insurgent
generals understand this admirably. They
never omit prompt retaliation ; if we strike a
blow anywhere, they are pretty sure to retort
without loss of time; and though, as in the Santa
ROBS Island and Belize affairs, they may do us
little damage,and suffer more severely themselves
they at any rate keep op the prestige of their
arms. Our habitis different. Wepaynoattention
to the small blows by which the enemy keeps up
the spirits of his troops and insidiously hurts
the tone of our army. We prepare "for great
blows, and, like a giant, make no account of
what we think mosquito bites. But the enemy
is not a mosquito ; and it is a mistake to treat
him as though he were. We wish our military
and naval commanders would think it expedi
ent to pay a little more attention to these
points. Of course it is the great blow which
decides the war, and McClellan is right to hus
band his forces and devote his energies and
skill to the destruction of the insurgent army
which is opposed to him. But meantime, it
would encourage the army and the public great
ly if somewhere, within a few days, our men
were permitted to make some minor attack,
whereby they could strike a balance for the re
cent Leesburg affair. Tit for tat is a good rule.
Everybody knows that we can bite as sharply
as the enemy ; but we ought to show our teeth
once in a while. •
The Toga Agitator, the organ of the gallant
Republicans of Northern Pennsylvania, in its
last issue, alludes very justly to the immense
responsibility and labor of the Secretary of
Wax. Few people in the Union can properly
appreciate or understand the extent of these
duties—few people can proper:3 , estimate their
value, and we will only be able to comprehend
the vastness of the work now being discharged
by Gen. Cameron when the history of this
wicked rebellion is fairly written. We extract
a paragraph from the article in the Agitator as
The mountain of work and responsibility be
fore the Secretary of War in the present condi.
sion of the country is enough to terrify any
one who has not the great energy and almost
matchless administrative talent of Gen. Cam
eron. His eye must extend over and take in
all the operations and wants of out huge army,
spread as it is almost over a continent. He is
the heart which sends the vitalizing life blood
throughout the whole system of the army, from
the officers in the office and the field to the
smallest minutia of preparation and provision.
When he took hold of the War Department,
he found it in the worst possible condition ;
now it is one of the most complete, grand and
mighty departmentli of the world. Its success
ful administration has silenced cavilers, while
it has stricken terror to the hearts of the ene
mies of the country.
Gen. Negley's Brigade.
The Louisville (Ky.) Democrat of the 22d inst.,
thus refers to the brigade sent forward to that
state, under the command of Brig. Gen. Negley
by the authorities of Pennsylvania :
Contrary to general expectation, the fleet of
boats, six in number, bearing the brigade of
Pennsylvania troops, arrived at our wharf about
five o'clock last evening. The fleet made a
magnificent appearance as it came down the
river from six mile island. At that point the
entire six formed in line, abreast, and steamed
down towards the city, in that order, till they
arrived at the foot of Willow Bar, when they
broke line and wheeled around to the city
wharf, landing at the foot of Fifth street. The
report that they were in sight soon spread, and
the wharf was lined with thousands of people,
mostly women and children.
This brigade is composed of some of the finest
looking men we have seen anywhere, all large,
healthy, able bodied men, in excellent health
and fine spirits. The three regiments compris
ing the brigade are the 77th, under command
of Col. Hambright, nine of the ten companies
having been recruited in Lancaster county, the
78th, under Col. Stambaugh, which had been
some time in camp at Chambersburg, and the
79th, under Col. Birwell, from Kittaning. The
mquire all finely uniformed .and armed, and
reilolta the utmost confidence in their officers.
There is but one man in the entire brigade se
riously unwell, showing that they have been
well provided for. A splendid brass band be
longs to the brigade, and a fine battery of six
pieces, the members of the artillery company
being from Erie county, the whole under com
mand of Brig. Gen. Negley.
We learn that the officers of the brigade,
with Gen. Sherman and staff, partook of a
sumptuous entertainment set for them by Capt.
Silas F. Miller, the whole Fouled host of the
Gault House.
The troops remained on the boats last night,
and will take np their line of march this morn
ing for the Nashville depot, on their way to
such destination as Gen., Sherman may assign
them. `The fleet did not leave Pittsburg till
Friday evening, and when some two or three
miles distant they were compelled to lie to in
consequence of the heavy fog ; but from Satur
day morning the boats made regular and good
time, reaching Cincinnati yesterday morning
about five o'clock. From Cincinnati to this
point the trip was made rapidly—the entire
journey having been performed without an ac
cident or unpleasant circumstance occurring.
C,ospumarreay.—Seeretary Cameron, during
his late visit to the West, ou landing at Tipton,
saw some four or five soldiers standing on the
platform of the railroad depot. Stepping up to
Wein he said to one of them :
" Do you belong to Vandeever's regiment I"
"Are they all as good lookingka set of fellows
as you are " the Semetary wood, • 4
Ttleiolieithus answered, in a very - dry aki,
humorous may; "We are the worst looking
ithi'Wkoleelot, but Igurt anyhovu'they look
Latest from California.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 26
The announcement has just been made of the
completion of the last link in the overland tele
graph. The Pacific to the Atlantic sends greet
ing, and may both oceans be dry before a foot
of all the land that lies between them shall be
long to any other than our united country.
Nothing of importance has transpired in Cal
ifornia during the past week. The steamer
Omaha sailed on the 21st inst., carrying one
million dollars in treasure-4870,000 being for
New York.
Among the passengers are Gen. Sumner, Sen
ator Nesmith, Col. Merchant, Captains Judd,
Briggs, Stewart, Hendrickson and Koots, Lieuts.
Upham, Gillis, Will'ston, Sinclair, Warner,
Hardin, Dandy and Lipp, all of the U. S. Army,
Capt. Green, of the U. S. Navy. Also, as) pas
sengers, ex.-Senators Gwinn and Calhoun, and
Benhr►m left somewhat quietly in the same
steamer, their names having been withheld
from publication in the passenger list.
ei Four hundred and forty regular troops and
10,000 stand of arms was forwarded in the same
The Rebel Army Demoralized.
Prim Sim, Oct. 26.
Col. Plummer has returned with his com
mend to Cape Girardeau.
Col. Carlin now occupies Fredericktown with
a regiment of infantry, a squadron of cavalry,
and two pieces artillery.
Thompson and his - rebel band were pursued
twenty-two miles beyond Fredericktown on the
Greenville road, when the chase was abandoned.
They are probably at Greenville now. but they
are completely demoralized and will doubtless
continue their retreat. The detail sent out to
bury the dead after the battle reported near
two hundred of the rebels killed and left on the
field. Our loss was six killed and about forty
wounded., One mortally.
Direct Telegraph Communication with
the Pacific,
Reply of Mayor Wood to the Mayor of
San Francisco.
Naw YORK, Oct. 25.
Mayor Wood reinnaeti the following reply to
the Mayor of San. Francisco :
New York returns her greetings to San Fran
cisco. Let the union thus happily consumma
ted between them ever remain unimpaired.—
l'he Union forever, whether between the East
and the West or the North and South--let it be
continued and preserved.
Form= MoNROE,
via Baltimore, Oct. 26. f
Nothing new has occurred in the vicinity of
Old Point. The steamer Cambridge has arrived
from the blockade off Beaufort, South Carolina.
Her captain confirms the report that the steamer
Albatross lost two men by drowning during an
unsuccessful effort to land a few men south of
Beaufort, to cut out a pirate.
3D itb.
In this city, on Saturday morning, Oct., 26th, after a
abort but painful illness, Mra„ MART Lunt, wits of J.
Martin Luta.
[Due notice will be gliren of the time when the fuer&
will take place.]
October 24th in thin city, by Rev. H: Bezel, Mr. HIM
Eioriszlia and MINI Lim Sloes, of Dauphin county.
Nem 2thertiatments.
THE undersigned offers for sale or rent,
his Distillery below Harr 'Arent, between the Penn
sylvania Railroad and the Susquehanna river, with steam
engine, pig pen, railroad Biding and about eight sores of
ground. Terme, low. Apply to J. 0. Bomberger, Seq.,
Cashier of the Mechanics Savings Bait, Barrt.borg, or
00213411m* Middletown.
AS the Trustees of the "Harris Free
Cemetery" did apply to the last Legislature for a
"iuplement" to an Act eta previous Legislature which
was passed for the purpose of enabling them to dispose
of the "Old Grave Yard" to the highest bider ; to raise
the dead, and to have them interred In a suitable plane,
and, also to secure a proper piece for the future inter
meet of the Colored Cidzens of Harrisburg tree of charge
for the ground. ha the trustees did obtain the supple
ment without consulting the wishes of the Colored Wi
zens of Harrisburg a majority being opposed to the
same, and as the supplement violates the intentions of the
donor by parcelling out the centre of the ground in lots to
be sold for a certain price, thus violating the spirit and in
tentions of the previous act, and trampling upon the Sh
anty of the departed dead. We, therefore warn all pe.-
sons against purchasing lots in the Hartle Free Cemete
ry, as all sales of that kind are illegal, and if the trustees
persist in selling lots contrary to the wbhes or a large
majority ethos Colored Citizens of Harrisburg, we shall be
under the necessity of appealing to the strong arm of tee
law for the purpose of haying the lineations of the don
er strictly carried out, and our own rights properly se
cured. Signed en behalf of the Colored Citizens of Har
W. IL Jones, Jeremiah Kelley.
James Pope], . Joseph Pope],
Cu ' rry Taylor, John 'Giles
!FHB entire stock of Boots and Shoes, of
11 ate U. Bellman, dec'd, will be sold without reserve
at Auction,Ut his Shoe Store in Market Square. twening
on Saturday evening, October 26th, lust, at 7 o'clock,
P. M. ' ' W. BARE,
oct2s-d3l Auctioneer.
FOR RENT.—The farm now occupied
by Jobb Loban, adjoining Camp Curtin. Posses
sion given on the first of April , next.
0ct , 25 GEORGE W. PORTER.
- COAL ! COAL ! !
$3, AND $2 25 PER TON OF 2,000 LBS
IFFICE No. 74, Market Street, yard on
y the Canal, foot of North street, Wholesale and Re
tail dealer in
gamlies and Dealers may rely upon obtaining a &strata
aroole, and fall weight, at the lowest. r.atos. Orders
promptly attended to. A liberal idsootint made to rm•
chasers paying for. *l i med when ordermi.
present pries, $3 anent '25 periimim
Harrisburg,Oct. 26.—dilm
MOK SMOKE 11, B StOtE 1 I !—lt
'ilotinumetablis Aor tic= a CIGAR parehased se
' s DRUG STORE, 91 Market street. „o ,
New .12thertismtnts
A RE pure vegetable extracts. Th e ,
cure an bilious disorders of the human syst,
They regulate and invigorate the liver and kinder... 7
they give tone to the digestive o rgans ; they r,golat;ir
secretions, excretions and exhalations, equa.,ze the eir'•
lotion, and putty the blood. Tons au bilious romp's.,
—some of which are foridd Sick lleada
, a. .1:
pepiia, Nos, Chills and Fevers, CosT iveno as or Le s .
ness—are entirely controled and cured by rhea: re
Removes the morbid and billions depnsits
itch and bowels, regluates the liver and I,ltit , ys. r, n , •
I , lg every obstruction, restores a natur..l and
tient in the vital organs. It is a superior
Much tidier than pills,.and much easier ni t%k.
..18 a Superior tonic and diuretic ; excellent ,
lone of appetite, flatuleney,
ties, pain, in the eV° knit ho 4 , 1+ blind, protr.,
bleeding pi WS, and general debility.
Jas. L. Brumley, merchant, 184 Yuen
York, writes, august 18, 1880: , :1 h4vo t,..
with piles , ac nrup.nied. With bleeding, t..
year, ; I used
And now consider myself 'minus CURED
Hon. John A. Cross writes, ”Itrociklyo, 1
In the spring of 185 I took a severe rind,
ed a violent fever. I took two closes of
I' broke up my cold and foyer at once. I r:vi, „,
attack, I haa been troubled wit .1y,p1,-1,
months ; 1 have bit nothing of It
Otis Studly, Esq., 128 East 28th Street, N V n , r .
"August 12, 18611-1 had a difficulty with K i i n ..
plaint three years with cot staut p.tiu in th, „.
back. I had used most all lands al
no permanent relief until l used
I passed 'slotted bleed by the urethra. IQa 10,,Y
'lndy cured, and take pleasure la roconr.l,lll.L.:
Mrs. C. Tebuw, II Christopher Street, S. Hr
"Peb 20, 1860.-1 have been subject to RAW,. A:
Olathe last 1w enty years lhave never c and any II
equal to
Darling's Liver Regulator,
in affording immediate relief. It Is a tborou:11
bilious remedy."
Mrs. Young. of Brooklyn, writes, v
In May knit 1 bade severe attack of flies, t.
ed me to the house. I took one bottle of
and was entirely cored. I have had no sttar; ;ina•
D. Westervelt, Esq., of South sth, near 9th Sirret vj
liariaSbufg, L. 1., writes : "August 5, 1865.—Harn;
troubled wttb a difficulty in the Liver. and subj-et
ken attacks, I was advised by a Irtend b. try
I did so, and found it to operate admirably, remov,n; tta
bile and arousing She liver to activity. I have also aied
It as a
'When our children are out of iorts, w give net
few drops and tt seta thorn all right. 1 bud n rpsti ve
general wards of the stomach and bowels when dl•ordtr.
Munn, if you ne id either or both of thesi ,
cellent Remedies, ingture for them at the store; yo.
do not find them, take no other, but inclose On. 11.11.4:
in a latter, and on receipt of the money, the kirel,ty er
Remedies will be cent according to your il , rectini,
mail or express, post.pald. Address,
102 Nassau street. New YDrk.
Put up In 50 cent and slflottele each.
To Married Men or those Contem
plating Marriage,
THE undersigned will give information
on a very interesting and important subkrt. etab
will be valued more than a thousand times its r
every married couple of any age or condition is e
The Information will be sent by mail to any addre,s to
the receipt of 25 cents (coin silver) and two red Etamis.
H. B. MORRIS, M. D., Luck Bin CO.
Boston, Mo
N. B.—This Is no humbug, but is Warranted to De %ID'
ply satisfactory in every instance (regardless of Deet
meets, mph or condition In Ills,) or the money will be re
funded. All letters should be directed to H. B. Horns,
Look Box 60, Boston, Mess , with a plain siensture and
address for return. octitooxitsowim
Board Reduced to $2 per Day.
SINCE the opening of this vast aui com
medians gotel, In 1854, it has been the single so-
(leaver of the proprietors to mate it the mast summous,
convenient and comfortable home fur the china and
stranger on this sine the Atlantic.
And whatever has seemed likely to admininer m the
comfort of ita mete they have endeavored, withdrEc so
gard to cost, to provide, and to combine all the elements
of Individual and social enjoyment which modern art
has invented, and modern taste approved ; and the 15 1
rouge wbtols It has commanded during the post sis years
La a gratifying proof that their efforts have been appre
To meet the exigencies of the timed, when all are re
'Mired to practice the most rigid economy, the under.
Rave Reduced the Price of Board to
Two Dollars per Day,
at tho same abating none of the luxuries wee which
their table has hitherto been snppliea.
New York, Sept 2, Mel .--reo2-afa*
?THAT we have recently added to our al
1 ready fill etock
LUBLYb gb.u.
Having the largest stock and best assortment of Toilet
Articles We fanthat we ar bete able than oar cam
tO getu p s
Toil t et r
Set at any pr e de.
aired. CAI and see.
~A9ways on hand, a FRESH Stock o , DRUGS, MEDI.
CHBMICAIS, Sw., consequent of our receiving
almost daily, additions thereto.
91 Market Street, two doors East of Fourth Street,
Setae side,
many styles, prises and masafactures at KELLER
MADE from choice and selected ApploB,
and gual:aotood by an to be strictly pure
ie k
mamma daelifax, LEITER PAPER with a view of
tlE . !ti loarrinlretg, printed and fer sae at
REPRI• Nearthe Harrnbarg Bridge'