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PEOPLE'S UNION STATE TICKET•
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
of York County.
WILLIAM B. 8,.0138.
of Luzern", County.
Thursday Afternoon, August 14,1869.
UNION COUNTY CONVENTION.
The Mends of the Administration and the op
ponents of the present unholy rebellion, are in
"vited to assemble in County Convention for the
nomination of county officers, whlch'wlll meet
In the Court House at Harrisburg,. on Tuesday
the 19th day of August, 1862, at 10i o'clock
Meetings for the election of delegates will be
held in the various townships of the county,
at the usual place of holding said elections, be
tween the hours of dive and seven P. M., and
in the several wards and boroughs between the
hours of 7 and 9 P. M., on Saturday the 'kith
inst. H. C. ALLEMAN,
Chairman Republican County Conimittee.
QA831128 IL CLAY.
The objections which some of the border
State men have raised to thetadicalism of Cu-
111.138 M. Clay, Is elipiting the expression of much
good , opinion in his favor, throughout the west,
where the undaunted bravery and unquestion
ed chivalry of Mr. Clay are held- in high re
pute. •Cassius M. Clay is a native of Kentucky,
Inherited slaves from his father, (who by the
way was a gallant volunteer in the service of
his country in the war of 1812,) set them free,
' and heroically defying the "conservative" feel-
loge of his friends in that state, dared to advo
cate emancipation in Kentucky. He urged, in
short, the same policy in Kentucky that Presi
dent Lincoln now recommends to the Border
States, and his doing'so gave offense to John J.
Crittenden, and Garret Davis, and Charles A.
Wickliffe, of Kentucky, who, wrapped up in
the idea of slavery supremacy, look upon one
who assails it, even on economic grounds, as a
blasphemer and a radical.
We do not know what Mr. Clay's military
capacity is, and shall not know until it is tried.
The objection to him is not his want of military
skill or experience, but his radicalism. Might
it not occur to the President that he himself is
liable to the same objection from the same -
ties? That not ens of th.o..>,va6Li "rum sae
right man to be President,,because his declared
opinions were by no means in harmony with the
views of "conservative" Kentuckians Y That if
they had the power they would displace him
tomorrow, and place a Bell or a Crittenden in
the Presidency, because he, Abraham Lincoln,
is too "radical" for Kentucky ?
Nothing in the whole conduct of the war is
more despicable than this perpetual wimper of
Kentucky conservatism. Whatever is proposed
Which seems to strike at the rebellion, we have
the piteous plaint of Kentucky in protest
against it. The men who urged,' "armed neu
trality" after the taking of Sumter claim to
control the policy of the government in dealing
with 'the rebellion, now that such neutrality is
no longer possible.
ttre do not believe these men speak the voice
of the Lose= of Kentucky. Too much heed
been given to persons assuming to speak in
the name of Kentucky. The presumption, at
any rate, of Kentucky, even were she imper
sonated in Garret Davis, attempting to dictate
the policy of the government, deserves sharp
Cassius M. Clay may or may riot be the right
man in the right place, If putin command of
that military district. But if the whinis and
caprices of such men as pretend to speak in the
name of Kentucky are to control in the matter,
it would be advisable to ask the counsels also
of Magofffn, Buckner and Breckinridge. They
could select a commandant whose radicalism
would not be offensive.
THE PA ZTERSONS.
When Gen. Robert Patterson uttered his
recent grave wordy attack on the ?resident
and the Cabinet, did he imagine that his son,
Gen. Frank Patterson, would so soon carry out
the design of his _father in that assault, by
giving ald and comfort to the rebels ? In our
opinion, and in the judgment of every honest,
loyal man, there is no questioning the compli
city between father and son. The one directly
and bitterly assails the Government which he was
suspected of betraying, while the other comely
home on the echo of those words of accusation
and betrayal, frankly and boldly charged with
having frustrated the plans of his superior
officer to capture an entire division of the rebel
army. In view of these facts, we ask, where
are the loyal men of Philadelphia ? Where are
the fathers and brothers of those who fought
and died in the valleys and the swamps of 'Vir
ginia, while the Patterson strut and clamor
and denounce a government under whose
bounteous protection they have become rich,
and therefore, it would seem, dare play trai
tors with impunity ? Why do not the masses
of Philadelphia rise and cast those wretches
into the Delaware or the Schuylkill Y Why do
not the widowed wives and orphaned child
ren expel those mean betrayers from the birth
place of freedom, and mark their exit as an
area of release from the presence of two of the
worst men that ever disgraced the proud title
of American citizenship ? These are questions
which Philadelphians must answer, if they desire
to retain. the respect and confidence of their
TEE LESSONS OF TILE WAR
None of our cotemporaries, that have so
ably discussed the war, have so fairly depicted
its true character as the one which compares
each conflict to the teachings of a stern school
master, who inculcates his lessons with birch
rods or ferule. The great lesson of the war has
I been hard but salutary. It has given ns
flood of light upon many subjects that were
dark and doubtful. It has enabled US to see
ourselves, to see our enemies, to see Europe at
large, as we never saw or suspected them before.
It has opened to us a new world, set us to ex
ploring new paths of knowledge, sharpened
our vision, intensified all our faculties. It has
taught the opportunities and the dangers of
our situation, and warned us against much
that might do us harm.
We have learned the folly of underrating
our enemies. We have learned that they are
equally brave, equally hardy, equally quick
witted, equally endowed with martial quali
ties with ourselves. We have learned that
they are terribly in earneit in their efforts to
achieve their` ends, that they are deepest° in
their resolve to divorce themselves from us,
that they are determined to resist our efforts to
conquer them, to the bitter end. We have
learned that they are as wary as . they are un
scrupulous, that they are as cunning as they
are depraved, that they are quick to take ad
vantage of our weakness, our blunders and
our indecision. We have learned that they
are fully our peers in military capaciti, and
that, as soldleis, they make up in dash what
they lack in solid hardihood. We have learned
that the very despotism that exists among them
gives them a compactness and unity which we
do not and cannot possess, while we encourage
differences among ourselves, and permit those
to live at ease in our midst who are open, foul
mouthed, and intently engaged in giving aid
and encouragement to treason.
We have learned hew little active co-opera.
Lion we are to expect from the "Union ele
ment" of the extreme Bouth. We have learn
ed that that element, even where most preva
lent, is timid, torpid, doubtful, negative; that
it "needs watchers,".-to sit by and nurse it;
that it is . often treacherous and counterfeit ;
that in many instances it is rather a stum
bling block in our way than a prop and auxil
iary. We have learned that, little by little,
the poison of Secession has spread amoog`the
people—that little by little it has possessed
and crazed. them, until public sentiment has,
in many sections, become almost's unit.
' We have learned the folly of expecting sym
pathy from Foreign Governments and Foreign
Peoples. We have learned that we are bated
most cordially where we had reason to look for
moral support; that we stand to-day apart
and isolated without a friend or backer in any
Power on Earth. We have learned that we
must not only tight the good fight unassisted,
but under the shadow of the frowns of Europe.
We have learned that slavery, instead .of
being an element of weakness, is an element of
strength to the•flebels. We have learned that
it is one of their chief props and staffs of -sup
port ; that the four million of blacks held in
bondage are used as effective weapons with
• o •• e tioesatuity light the enemy
and protect " the Institution" at the same
time; and that if we ever hope to succeed we
must leave the latter to its fate.
We have learned that the contest between
us and the Confederates is reduced to a ques
tion of pure brute force. We have learned that
the arm that can strike hardest, and the foot
that can stand firmest, and the brain that can
plot surest, will win the day. We have learned
that it will no longer do. to "play war ;" that
it will no longer do to administer emollients ;
that the disease is of that virulent nature that
it demands the most active remedies. We
have learned that there is no middle ground—
no half-way house—between absolute triumph
and absolute vasealage.
Tay Amin/. 13szuszt takes a noble position
in support of the administrations, both of the
national and state governments, and by its
sealons.course in defence of the war, it should
be warmly patronized by the people in the
region in which it is printed. On our local
journals, we must mainly rely for the moulding
of public sentiment In this great crisis, and as
these journals are conducted, fairly discussing
the position of the government, and giving its
policy as liberal an advocacy as truth and jus
tice sternly demand, the people themselves
will soon harmonize, and the few apostates
who yet dare to raise their voices in localities in
Pennsylvania, will certainly shrink from the
dirty work of giving aid and comfort to the
common enemies of the Union. A. L. Guss,
the editor of the Sentinel has marked such a
path for himself, and we hope that he may
never falter, but traverse it nobly and zealous.
ly to ita glorious end.
Tam Tom: ORGAN desires to be understood as be=
Ing severely sarcastic when it declares its inability
to comprehend the editorials of the TELEGRAPH.
Of course we were withered by its dash this
morning ;'and can only reply that while the
poor puppets who now control the columns of
that sewer of treason are unable to comprehend
our humble words of loyalty, there is no failure
on the part of the people and the government
to understand the intent and meaning of the
editorials which appear in its columns. It has
a reputation as notorious as it is obnoxicius,
and like the toryism of the revolution, it is
mean as it is cowardly. Perhaps the spirits
might assist the present controllers of the tory
organ in their lack of understanding, an d we
suggest that a medium be at once consulted.
Bnt, let us not betray ourselves_ intothrowing
dirt with these tories and political scavengers.
AT 'Mums General Sherman announces that
he will not disturb the relation of master and
slave, that no wages shall be paid to negro Is
borers until the courts decide whether they are
slaves or free, and that they are not to wear
GOVITANOR ARDRIVS instructions to the tal
season of ldateachusetts tell them to include
colored cithreas in the enrolment of men sub
ject to draft.
Gan. Nan receive; and encamps the troope
as they arriv•-in Wasidzyttnn.'''.
pautegluattia Matlp &tempt), griprobag 'Afternoon, August 14, 1862.
An Appeal for the Private Soldier-
To his Lzcellency, Gov. CURTIN.
Pennsylvania is again gathering her sons
from mountain and meadow, from vale and
from valley. They are rallying in response to
the call of their country. 'They are making
tacrifices of fortunes and •of Dome, and are
ready for the sicriflce of life, if the safety of
the government demands that it should be
made. These men have rights, which rise
higher than any to which they have heretofore
had a title ; and in connection with those
rights you have a duty to perform of the high
set and most imperative importance. If you
neglect this duty, you jeopardize not only the
lives of the citizen soldiery, but you peril the
safety of the State. No plea thst can be offered
in such a dire contingency can or will relieve
you from the just censure of the State. No
apology will save you from the execration of
the living, if by your want of decision or re
fusal to assume a responsibility, the dead are
numbered by thonsande, and the struggles which
shoUld have been victories result in disgrace
The past has proven that the men who com
pose our armies, who fill the ranks, carrying
the rifle and the pick, the sabre and the shovel,
are composed of the most dauntless and intelli
gent that ever rallied to any standard. Each
soldier is an intelligent, cultivated and eleva
ted citizen. He knows his duty thoroughly,
and is competent for any service to which he
may be called.- But, sir, these - soldiers have
been heretofore disgraced by their leaders.
There is no use to disguise - the fact. You know
it; I know it, the world , knows that the - armies
which have been sent forward by the several
states, have become deriloralized by the utter
incompetency and corruption of their officers.
The testimony of those in the service corrobo
rates these assertions. Onr disgraces can be
traced to this cause. And if you do not put
your foot down on the evil, it is not necessary
to declare what will be the resat.
The independence and decision of the com
mander-In-chief of the state, will indicate the
efficiency and effectiveness of the regiments
about being organized. The lives of the men
are at your disposal. The mothers, wives and
sisters of the state hold you responsible for the
welfare of their husbands, fathers and brothers.
Their lives are in your hands, so far es the
power and the efficiency of the officers who
are to lead them are concerned, and as you
select those officers with a regard for the quali
ties of a soldier, so. only will you discharge
your duty in this - particular.
Those who enlisted in the last three hundred
thousand men, did so with the understanding
that they were to be led by good officers. You
covenanted with these men, that yonrErcellency
would appoint the field officers—that you would
select the officers alone on merit, without re
gard to thelrecommendation of civilians, or the
plots and plans of line' officers. These men
wno hold you to that covenant. Violate it, and
you dampen the fresh and impetuous ardor of
our soldiers. Be faithful to them, and you stim
ulate the private with a courage which can
alone be created by a knowledge that those
who are to lead them are true men, real sol
diers, emulous with themselves to do or die for
their country. Truly,
(In consequence of the telegraph lines being
occupied with government business, we were
necessarily debarred from receiving our 'usual
dispatches this afternoon.],
Tills unroll's, WiLturit H. , son of Oatbartne IF. and
Jacob Loper, aged 2 yeas, 5 months and 21 days.
Ban flowers, sweet dowers
To strew on the sod,
That covers our loved one,
The chosen of God.
LETTER'S testamentary having this day
been granted by the Register of Dauphin county
to toe sneeerlssr as the executor of the last will and
testament oi Olrloh Sulokler, his of Derry town
ship, deo'd. nllpoisonsknowing themselves indebted
to said es ate with please mass payment, and theme hav •
Mg el alms will pirsuie present them , io the subreriber for
settlement. JA.UUB R. STRICKLER, assentor.
A BOOK FOR TSB PEOPLE'.
BY M. EVEINNEY.
THIS book is "an explanatory state.
went of the system of Government of the omit.
try;" giving thdeolustruoiloo of the Constiostkin of the
1: sited Statei, and of those of the several States, as de.
termlned by juditilel authority, or derived from standard
authors, showing the organization and power of the (af
ferent aepartnimas of bovetnment, national and State,
and m general, the nature principles and nand* of ad
minitnra lon of the combined system. Pri n . Si 00.
&id by at. Willoney, Harrisburg, and at book
stores generally. said ddw
Will come of at
On Thursday, the Twenty-nrit Inst.,
And judging from the lbstof managers no trouble or or
pense will be spored to make It ,
" THE PICNIC OF THE SELSON."
The followkig named managers will meet at Frisch's
Music &ikon on Friday evening next, at 11 o'clock, to
complete the arrangements:
Wells a:firefly, •
B. G. Peters,
P. H. Hyatt,
111:ohael Bair, -
Jao. H. rause,
Wm. Meorgar. Cc
Patriot and Union copy three times,
WHEREAS, the Honorable JOHN J.
Plusses; President of the Court of Common
Pleas in the Twelfth Juuiclal District, consisting of th
(toadies of Lebanon and Dauphin, and the Hon. new.
LANDLS and Hon. Moses R. YOUNG, associate Judges in
Dauphin county, having Issued tueir precept, bearing
date the 18th day of June, 1882. to me directed, for
holdings Court of Oyer and reamer and General Jail
Delivery and Quarter Semi= of the Peace at Harrisburg,
for the county of Dauphin, and to commence os TEI 4111
MONDAY OF Atmore emu, being Abe 26TD DAY OF AMID;
1882, and to continue one wears. •
Notice is therefore hereby given to the Coroner ins.
does of the Peace, Aldermen, and Constables of t he said
county of Dauphin, that they be then and there in their
proper persons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said
d ay , with weir records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those thing'
which to their office appertains to be done, and those
who are bound in recognisance to prosecute against the
prisoners that are ur shall be in the Jana Dauphin min
ty, be then and there to prosecute against them u shad
Given under my hate. et Merritheft. th eel
August; In the year of our lard, leak the e
and In fhti et
elgtgyeenth year of thetadependenoe ot *strutted Rehm
Bassint Orma I
Aug. 6, 1602: I 444,1404
A GRAND PIC-NIC,
mit'ee of An angements.
Distrrr Quarrsamestam GLIERAIS Orrice,
PEIMADICAPILUL, Aug. 13th, 1862.
PBOPOSALS will be received at this afire
until Tuesday, 19th inst., at 12 o'clock
st., for one thousand (1,000) Army Wagons.
Bidders will state the shortest time of delivery.
Proposals will be received for any portion of
the above number. The right is reserved to
reject all bids deemed unreasonable, and those
proposing to deliver them in the shortest time
will have the preference. Security will be re.
quired for the faithful performance of the con
tracts. The whole to be delivered in Philadel
phia subject to inspection.
[Signed] G. H. CROSMAN,
aul4-dtd , Dep. Qr. Mr. Gee., 11. S. A.
Mumma% Pa , August 13, 1862.
I. In obedience to orders from the General
in -chief, the undersigned assumes control of ell
volunteers in this vicinity under the recent call
for troops. As fast as organised and mustered
into service, commanding officers will report to
the undersigned, In person for instructions, and
hold themselves and commands in readiness to
move at once from this city to Washington, D.
C., or elsewhere.
IL All volunteers who cannot be clothed,
armed.and equipped or receive their pay, boun
ty, etc., in this city, will be paid and promptly
provided for on their arrival at Washington,
D. C., where Brig. Gen. Casey has been assign
ed to the, duty of receiving and taking charge
111. The Quartermaster's Department will pro
vide transportation for the troops by railroad to
Baltimore with all possible dispatch, and, if
necessary, to the exclusion of all passengers.
W. SCOTT KETCHUM,
alB dBt] Brig. Gen. and Acting Inapt. Gen.
Satirday, August 16th, 1862.
BBING the day appointed to hold the several
Delegate Elections throughout the county,
for the purpoee of forming a county ticket to
be supported by the loyal citizens of this
county, I therefore recommend that the elec
tions for delegates from the city.of Harrisburg
be held at the usual, places for holding such
elections, between the hours of seven and nine
o'clock, P. X in the respective wards on the day
above designated, and that all loyal citizens at
tend the same and elect good and true men to
represent them in convention .
Ohairman Ex. (OM. of the at of , , .
WAS stolen from the pocket of the
anbecti er at the Penn. Railroad Depo., at noon,
a PORTE MONAIIt containing between SSO and WO,
mostly io U.S. Treasury notes and one $2O gold piece,
and a t ote for $B3B, dated July 4,1868. tor.ber with
aomeptners of no wilco to any person but the owner.
The auove reward will be pain for the detection of the
thief and the recovery of the money by %twine it at
sort dlit• TRIO OPPIOR.
ENLIST ! ENLIST !
TEN DOLLARS WILL BE GIVEN,
IN ADDITION TO ALL OTHER
To recruits for the
Penney' anti Volunteers, (001. THOMAS WELSH,) now
at Newport News.
048 HUNDRED MEN, of the first 'class, are wanted
Immediately Ibr this reghnent, r ppl• at
EVANS & 114S8 AILS,
No 418 Arch Aloe.
206 DOLLARS BOUNTY
%APIA. D. 11.155.N.A.N L'OXICANDING
NOW ENCAMPED AT UKSTONYILLE, KULA
•FREE OF CHARGE,
Pay to Date from Enrollment.
$2 Paid when Mastered luio Service
60 }rem city romicil;
00 from Unitid States Government;
18 one month's Pay in Advance ;
Apply to Capt. William A. Peet, Capt. Tboa. S. Ew
ing, Rsarultbig at Henry Frisch's Ho t el,
sad llarset streets, or Maj. Gr.o. H. BaROWEGL,
atit.t.dtf betrr's Hotel, Harrisburg, Pa
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
HAVgtleaitht , foot of
Noitet , v telyoo Foster,
Ima enabled to supply the public with a
- OF THE, DIFFEEENT
VARIETY AND SIZES OF
CILIELEN.W C/CIALI J .
Orders respsettally solicited—which, it left at the
°Mee, trot of North street, or at the °Mee of Wm.
Dock, Jr. k Co., willreoeive prompt attention.
85 MARKET ST., HARRISBURG,
TS now prepared to furnish officer's
anntaryclothing, aroordirg to reg Illations at d'art
nodes. Also a general assortment of Cloths, Cas , imeres,
Vesting. and ready made clothing for civilians,
MRS. MARY CHANDLER has removed
ILL from Walnut 'treat near Third to Third etre t,
three doors below Market apposite Herr's Hotel where
she will amtinnethe Da g MdKINQ BIIIIiN. and
respoMfolly soltdti i cot ttnuansi of the liberal pat.
romp already bestowed upon her. '
N. 8...4.11 hinds of sewing mostly esandecatorst
CHEAP COAL YARD.
TIE undersigned is now prepared to sell
coal at the folioviog
Lorberry nut coal. ............ —.052 26 per ton.
14 egg " .. ../ 326 ner ton
et ,vo " 8 26 per ton.
" broken . 3 26 per ton.
WilkinbluTs lump or cupola. 0 3 00 per ton.
steamboat 3 26 per ton
egg 625 per too.
broken. 3 26 per tan.
Lykeas Valley nut 2 60 per on
egg 3 60 per toe
" broken 3 60 ter mu.
Smith's coal ..... ................ ...... 360 per too.
sir Thelarberry goal is a cleaner ooal than the Ly
keos Pellet', kindles as easy, does not clinker, and will
burn longer atti give more heat.
Coal acid bytbe boatload, car load, sleight, half, or
third tons and by the bushel.
Nit All coal of tbe best quality mined and delivered
PATENT WEIGH CARTS.
llarriabarg, Aug 9th dlto JAMS I. WliggLlS.
MILITARY CLAIM AGENCY
BACK PAY, BOUNTY,
PENSION & SUBSISTENCE
EUGENE Snyder, Attorney at Law,
oilice,'Third street, Harrisburg, Pa., will attend
to We aolleetton of military Warn; under the eel of
Assembly, of April 16, 1862 Back par of disobargod
and deceased soldiers. Bounty under Act of Cougrese,
July, 44,1881. Pensions and edalini for subsistence, bo.
UNEXCELLED BY ANY IN THE UNITED
STATES AND SUPERIOR TO ANY
OFF HIRED IN PENNSYLVANIA !
If rs MADE 01
CHOICE MISSOURI WHITE WHEAT.
Aar Delliered any pla3e to the city, tree et charge.
TERNS, Cash on delivery.
ire° WM. DOOR', Jr., &
CLASS .FRUIT JARS!!
BEST AND CHEAPEST I I I
CALL AND EXAMINE.
WO WM. DOCK, it. 8;00
VALUABLE AND DESIRABLE
WILL be offered at publics sale, on
Thursday, the 11th day of September, at 2
o'clock, at Brant's Hall in the city of liar risburg.
Thirty three acres of land with an excellent frame
boos. , and barn and outbuildings, situated pertly in
the City f Marrlsberg and pard,y in Swatara township.
This property Is situated on the South of lieunmele
town turnpike a portion of which his a beautiful
'cation on a hilt, directly thoing the city of Harris
burg, to be sold in three acre lots.
also • lot or piece ofground situated in Market Square,
adMioing Jones' House, having a front of 27 feet and
extebding baoc 157% feet to VA test alley, thereon
erected a two story brick house with two story back
brick building and stable, having the use of a three
feet alley on Market Square, being one of the most
desirable slostiont fo • business er private res.denoe in
the city. Poisesdon given in lit Or October ulna.
C ndlions of sales are 10 par cent. of the purchase
money to be paid cid the day of sale, the balance of the
one ball of the purchase money when ihs title Is
made, and the balance in two equal an , ual payments
with lute eat, from t • time possession isgiven. To be
secured by bonds and merman% -
plan f the 11..... re toe.. AIM/ rais Os Peva.* rigo.vot
and at.e store of A. Hammel, next dote to the Court
Lue attendance will be given b.
Executor of David Hummel , dec'd.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL
MISS KATE ARCHER.
The young and bectneting French Damara., late of the
Revel Troupe. sod
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING,
The New York Favorite Femme Donna,
Ara engaged at an anormons expense, and will appear
every villa at the Gaiety.
atil2 BOGERT EDWARDS, Solo Proprietor.
r iE undersigned offers at private sale a
TWO STORY FRAME HOUSE,
26 feet front and 100 feet deep, dinged on Nast Byte
greet near Filbert.. The boom le in good repair, luis a
heeetneut kitchen, water gam end.all the mod ern improve
ments. For tartherinfOrmation enquire on the premises.
anl2-41w* EDWARD PAMIR.
ATTENTION ACTIVE AND DARING
Enlistments for the War
Major George H. Bardwell, of the 116th Regi
ment P. V., is now at Herr's Hotel, where he
will remain until Batirday next, August 16th,
for the purpose of receiving recruits for his regi
The bounty in this regiment amounts to
TWO HUNDRED AND 81X Dorx.Aßs-8106
of which is paid by the city of Philadelphia,
and the other $lOO by the U. 8. Government.
The regiment is now in camp near Philadel
phia, and only lacks two hundred and sixty
843.utula or fractions of companies received,
and transportation furnished as soon as recruits
are received for the camp for the 118th.
Idea. GEORGE H BARDWELL,
dm&e,lwe 116th Reg. P. V.
A.LL employees of the Philadelphia and
Reading Railroad company, who may mast In the
service of the Unitei States for the purpose of crushing
the rebellion now threatening the Merles of our coun
try, are hereby inured, that their respertive situations
will be kept open and given them imined'ate'y on their
return; and that the fact of their volunteering to
defend their mutely in this emergency, will be maul&
area herelfter as greatly in their favor for promotion to
any waltab's positions in the service of this Company.
CHARLES R. SMITH, President.
Phindelphia, august Bth. 1862. aull.dlm
THE South Ward School Directors will
will receive proposals ibr building a two story
brisk school house, on the corner of 'fourtb street and
Blackberry alley. The payments will be made In cub,
as the building progresses, reaming fifteen per cent.
till completed. 'Plan and epeeigest on can be men at
the office of Dr. C. Seiler. Fasted proposals must be
handed to Jacob Houser. President, on or before au•
gust 12th. Eessrities must accompany the proposals.
EXTENSION OF TIME
Pros Ibr the above will be received until the
nth hutp osal, the time having been extended to tbat time.
IN the dining room of the American
House, In Canal street between Walnut and State, on
Naardity evening, August 9th, a 97VR DOLLAR bill,
which the owner can have tkr calling at the h. tet.
anl2-d9t* Wit P. HUGHES.
ABOUT . the Pennsylvania Railroad De
pot or is the earl, a small Port Menai. with a
Rom of money. Owner will cep at my fence,
prove property and par for this advertisement.
Nordriblenro Auvit. /1102. aD. TOM)
tif trn 2 imm 6
SHEET MUSIC. SHEET tAUSIC,
EVE RAL RE
c.co nf NEW a , :
°irefully selected inic, ptisiog a
Steinway's Unrivalled Piaos
PIANOS FOR 8150 UP TO i 103),
SCHOOL AND cuxitui
FRON EIGHTY DOLLARS
PRINCE'S MELODEONS e q
From Forty-five DoHare,,
"ad soulloal merakuuadlia of •very tin
HOWE'S SEWING MACHII\
LAM PIER OD NINTH 3IIRRN4o
mad. to der• constantly on hands 164.1
PHOTOGRAPH FR ANI ES,
Frames of enry deocriptlou mad, to orler at t h.
At the New Neste Store of
No. 14 Market Square, bear' Set
SAWING MACHINES, PRESS BOARDS,
AND /LACEDUE FOR
GRINDING CUTTING-MACHINE KNIVES.
Portable Cider Mills and Fodder Cutters,
General Machine Work and Iron and Brass
WO /11 TURNING IN ALL ITz , BRANOURS,
SCROLL SAWING, PLANING, ETC., SIG.,
or Any Ifachine of Wood, Iron or Brass
made to order. Gear and Screw Cutting, &e.
PATENT WOODEN SCREW CUTTING TOOLS.
air Cash paid for Old Copper, Brass, Epelter,
STEAM BOILERS, &O
ABOVE STATE STREET.
CELLAR WINDOW GRATES,
Of various patterns, both sladootry nod salugaz.
Weights and varloui other building cittuL,, f,r sla
very chrao at the (nny24-1y) Etoi.
N'WOrleans Sugars, white and brown,
Jost received and for eale lo y
NICHOLS' & BO slily,
Cor. Fron i and nuke' s
C RIISHED, coarse and fine pulverized
sugar, lower Man any other place lu town. t.L.
and examine, I_BASk B
Corner Front 104 Market str.tc
A GROVER & BAKER Sewing Mach;:i
Li now and In good order, and will be sold 02 rsi
Double tirade. Apply at Tdia oF-!C,
WE are offering for sale a splendid
quality of Vanilla Bean at low prize , , by itla
pound, ounce or singly.
KELLEN'S DRUG iTO3E,
91 Slarket Street
CROSS & BLACKWELL'S Celebrated
Piratm, 3A111A3, PRMERVR - z, d.c. A Imo
dupla) , of the above, embracing every variety, just re -
Mired rod for eels by (lo) WM. IX)Cii, Jr.. &Co
CEDAR TUBS, BASKETS, BROOMS
and everything in the line, just received in large
by/entitles and for tale very low by
1110,R, R N jars, fruit oans of all
Wade, for sale low,
EMOLT at BOWVAN,
) ' Corner Front end tt teat et eft/.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of Family
JO.. Bibles 01 different styles of balding. at 900, 51 25
Si 60, $2, 18, $4, $5 and $lO, also Pocket Bibles of BC
brat styles and prices at SORER ER'S Bookstore.
10 BBLS. Sugar (Refined aad Raw,)
atilt grades and Sled , Jost received end
will be so at the lowest muket prices.
Jo2o Wu D./CR, JR., & 00.
O RANGES AND LEMONS.-60 bow
Just received and In prime
. DJGR, JR., & au
PRIME Cheese from New York Dairies
just received and for sale km by
NICHOLS di }NMI aN,
Corder Front and Market stream.
CALL and see those nice and cheap Su
can for preserving, kn., at
N1.01:10LS $ BOWMAN,
Corner Front and Market streets.
FIGS, Dates, Prunes, Raisins, and all
kinds of Mite, at JOIN WISE'S Store, Third sod
10 RA familpuour, a superior brand,
which wo warrvnt to give s tafactias, Juit re•
Wilived and fa sale by
anti Co•ner Front nod Market etreete.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.
THE above reward will be paid for the
apprehension of per- OD 4 Who stole the Peers from
the yard of the oroleritgoel 13 Walnut street.
aulo49t. Mt S.
rENSIVE assortment of glasswar
Nit rata mod, and for
Nl sale low by
CHOLS & BOWMAN,
• • - esTner Frnot and Market streets.
LOTS FOR SALE.
10111 J. HALDEMAN will sell lots ou.
JLII i o North street and Pennsylvania aver.J!,
those desiring to purchase. Apply corner i r s " , ; 4 7 ^
WE are closing out a VERI6II:PERIOR
LOT at less than ant
WY —I ' . Jr ,tr co
13 , 8
CLOLD PENS I —The Lag ,
t t and best
stock, from $l.OO ried.--at
Superior brands of eitra famil
otion, for y flour
which we warrant to give UM
MUM & BOWAN,
Corner Brent and !Market streets.
NEW Patterns ot Coal Oil Lamps, with
an the recently improved burro ts fa eala by
corner F-not and NOW ;tree&
'TOBACCO and Began; of
CHOLS Ss alsowal kinds, fol
1. ado by NI ,
/729 Clonsr Pot and Mastrt eN M
WV. fIOCK. Jr ( n