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PEOPLE'S UNION STATE TICKET.
ho v (01[0*r Di tfli
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
of York County
WILLIAM S. ROSS.
of Luzern() County.
UNION COUNTY NOMINATIONS
WILLIAM J. ROBINSON, of Dauphin county.
(Subject to the decision of the Congressional
THOMAS G. FOX, of Hunimeldown.
JAMES FREELAND, of Millersburg.
A. JACKSON HERR, of Harrisburg.
JACOB MILLEISEN, of East Hanover.
DIRECTOR OF THE POOR,
DANIEL SHEESELY, of Lower •SwatatA
DANIEL LEHR, of Gratztown.
THOMAS STROHM, of Linglestown
JESSE B. HIINEILEL, of HummeletoNnl
Tuesday Afternoon, August 20,1862.
THE AID AND COMFORT OF THE DOUGH
Those who have stood aloof from the govern
ment, and who have assumed the right to main
tain a neutral position in the fight for the na
!tonality of the American states, are of two
classes. The first are those who are impelled
to this course by their political prejudices.--
These are mostly composed of men who have
been in office from time immemorial, and who
were so accustomed to the ease and emolument
of public I.osition, that they really imagined
the patronage of the government was created
!solely for their riotious or sensual uses. The
Democratic party for years maintained its pres
tige by no other Laflamme than that of its ex
travagance when in power. By this means it
rallied to its support the boldest and the worst
men in the nation, who scrupled at no. misrep
resentation to maintain the force of their or
ganization, and who were never at a loss for
influences to insure their triumph. The lead
er' of the old cliques which formed this party
are now opposed to the war. Their political
prejudices have forced them into antagonism to
the government. Like the old aristocracies of
Europe, who are opposed to change and esti
mate progress as the greatest calamity which
can befall their individual interests, so these
old political hacks regard the advancement of
parties in this country in like manner, and
have made those advances the pretext for their
resistance to the government. These men are
far more dangerous to the existence of the gov
ernment than those who are in arms against its
authority. They refuse to aid in the present
struggle, because they know that a victory for
the government would be a defeat to their in
terests for all time to come. With its authori
ty vindicated,and its influence over the seceeded
states fully established, the possibility of the
old locofoco party ever again emerging into
power, would be entirely destroyed. No truth
is better known to the locofoco leaders than the
one which forces this reflection on their minds.
Hence they have in a thousand ways managed
to give aid and comfort to the enemy, until the
government is compelled to resort to a draft
that the struggle may be speedily ended. That
draft would never have been ordered—the ne
oeseity for it would never have' occurred, had
this class of neutral] been banished from the
loyal states, or even been forced into the rebel
armies, and theri3 compelled to take up arms
in support of the traitor cause. Asit was, they
retained their citizenship in the loyal states,
and with the privileges and opportunities thus
in their possession, they, have done more to
damage the cause of the Union, than all the
armed rebels now in the field.
A second class of men who oppose the war,
are those who desire to elevate capital above
labor, and who reject the fundamental princi
ple of self-government which equalizes all men
and confers on all a like power in the control
of the affairs of the nation. This class look
down on labor. They urge that the south
has the right to own its labor, and, on equal
terms, insist that while the labor of the north
is necessarily free, it should not of necessity
have any more influence in the government than
that which is bought and sold and enslaved in
the southern rebel states. This idea, while it
does not forcibly sieze every mind, Is neverthe
less one of the great controlling influences of
the rebellion. It forms the incentive for much
of the sympathy which is bestowed on the
rebel cause by northern theorists and aristo
crats. /I is the secret of the conduct of those
who once claimed to be old line while, and
who now take position in. the locotoco party
limply because they failed in attempting to
make the organisation ' of the whig party
a means of promoting the interests of capital
while they were hypocritically demanding the
protection of labor. Had they been true to
labor, had they followed the lead and the
teachings of Clay, and gave to labor the proteo
tinn necessary for Its elvation, the whig party
Wauld have survived its immortal leadete,
and prevented the occurrence of the rebellion :
of to day. But that glorious orgauizition of
Intellect and patriotion, was destroyed by
some of the men who now 83 mpathise
with treason because its meets promised the:
*ration of capital over labor. It is a fact that
th ey dm this, and for the purpose we have
named. Let thinking men take hold of this
s abject. Let it be evolved for the benefit of
those who are defending the law and the gov
ernment at the risk of their lives, and the is
sues of the rebellion will assumes a new and a
sterner importance in the eyes of the whole
THE REASON WHY.
litany of the once prominent leaders of the
old locofoco party, become exceedingly indig_
rant when they are accused of sympathising
with the rebel cause. These old party hacks
deny this charge, but at the same time and in
the 'same breath, they make an issue with the
government as to the policy and means to be
used for crushing treason, maintaining all the
while that one mode is either too rigorous or
another licking in those Constitutional requi
sites of which Democracy in this latter day de
lights to boast. This extreme fastidiousness is
where the shoe pinches. It is this constant
straining at constructions and insisting, on the
letter of the law, that renders the Democratic
party in this crisis, so open to suspicion if not
actually so deserving of denunciation. If the
leaders of this old and obnoxious clique are
not in sympathy with the rebel cause, why do
they persist in urging clemency to those in re
bellion ? A man does not beseech mercy for
that which he hates. He does not take to his
bosom that which he abhors, nor does he risk
his reputation on any point which he does not
fully approve. All this has bees and is now
being done by the Democratic leaders in re
lation to the rebellion; and it Is done, too, in
a spirit and with a perseverance which show at
once•that the object to be attained is not the over
throw of the rebellion in a manner to prove to
the world the power and force of the govern
ment, but it is labored for rather to show that
the influence of a party is potential in compro
mising between that government and its natu
ral enemies. On this acoonnt we hold that the
leaders of the Democratic party are in sympa
thy with traitors. That which traitors can
not accomplish with arms in their hands, the hu
miliation of the government, the Democratic
leaders propose to achieve by securing the es
cape of traitors and their ultimate return to all
the 'privileges and franchises possessed by the
most loyal men in the land.
Since this war was inaugurated, it` has been
the policy of the Democratic leaders to cast im
pedimenta in the way of those who armed for
the purpose of conquering a peace. When the
first edict of treason was issued from the city
of Charleston, the Democratic leaders howled
and protested against coercion. One sturdy
blow would have crushed the rebellion at that
period—crushed it so effectually that it would
never have thereafter attempted the usurpation
of the authority of the government. A single
man of war, sent to Charleston by James 80- .
chanan, would have arrested the spread of trea
son. But this was neglected. Neither the blow
or the wan-of-war was authorised. The plot
was suffered to develope, simply because lin
chanin and the leaders of the Democratic party
were cognizant to the plans of the leading
rebels. They reidirratZotc—ctivtr
better than the same number of men in private
life in the south—and they now know with cars
tainty what is to follow each movement and each
blow of the rebels as they struggle for victory.
Let no' man'be mistaken, then, in the 'sym
pathy of the Democratic leaders for the rebel
cause. That sympathy has as much vitality
and force as the rebel cause itself. It is pledg
ed to its success. It has run all kind of risks
that it might the more effectually succeed in its
purposes; and the only way to overcome its
intentions is to denounce it in every shape in
which it may be presented, whether it is in the
loud mouthed ravings of demagogues claiming'
the freedom of speech, or the still more inside-'
ous course of journals resting their assaults on
the government in the freedom of the press.
It is all treason, because the object is to give,
aid and comfort to rebel traitors.
.11. •8. QUAY
It is useless for us to attempt to conceal the
regret which we feel on account of the determi
nation of this gentleman to relinquish a posi
tion in which he was of so much service to the
State Government, as the Private Secretary of
Governor Curtin, to assume the command of a
regiment in the field. The regret is sincere,
because we have had such ample opportunity to
observe the large capacity of Col. Quay as the
Secretary of the Governor, but of course we are
forced to its supptession when we remember that
he goes hence to the service of a still more im
portant character as the commander of a thou
sand men in the future battles for the defence
of the Union and the Government. •
Col. Quay was in the three month's service,
where, while he did not thrust himself on the
public by the pretence of service never rendered,
(as hat; been the case with too many,) he yet
discharged his duty in a manner at oboe satia
factory to his superiors and creditable to him
self. Of his ability as a soldier, those who
know him beet, speak of him in the highest
.terms. Of his capacity as a man, we cannot
write .too much. We can therefore anticipate
for him a brilliant and useful career in the path
of danger, which, after having voluntarily re
signed an honorabliposition, be lois considered
it his highest duty to mark out and follow.
In this connection we deem it just to add
that, before Col. Qaay left this pity for his regi
ment on the Potomac, Gen. W. W. Irwin pre
sented him with a magnificent sword, belt and
sash. Col. Quay , and (len., Irwin have long
been intimate, confidential friends, connected
in business and associated in official rititt' for
several years, so that the presentation partook
altogether of an affair of friendship and red
IN TRIO MIDST OP Till PRZOLLIT RIBELLION we are
almost impelled to the conclusion that the ex
periment of maintaining a government without
the force of arms, is a failure. The traitors
have proven that man are not to be trusted,
and however benignant the government un
der which he may live, his loyalty is of a
duubgul character. The law, hereafter, must
be maintained by stern force. The Republic
must exist as well on the strength of its, goy
ernment as on Ur 1.411 . of its
yeed. Of all
the lessons whieiii;eason has taught us, this
will prove to be the most severe.
pennogitiattia Wattp etlegrapb 4 ettesticw 'afternoon, e luguet 26, 1862.
Tin Dowarktz oaflanLanD, by Gleorge Francie
Crvir, WAR ttir Alamos, a Berman delivered
August 17, 1862, by Archbishop 'Hughes, on
his return from Europe to America. Phila
delphia: T. B, Peterson & Brothers.
George Francis Train, as a man, will never
be forgotten by the American people. His ser
vices in England, in combatting British pre
judices and counteracting traitor falsehoods and
influences, have been of a character which can
not be estimated in words, nor repaid in simple
acknowledgements. He has in reality held
Europe in awe and admiration of the govern
ment of the United Btates, as well by the lucid
argumentwith which he has defended its course ;
as by the stern facts he has presented in proof
of its power. •After doing all this, Mr. Train
entertained the English , people with a speech
settingforth facts what he terms As Downfall of
England. This speech Is by far the most power
ful of all yet delivered by this fearless Ameri-
Can champion, and having been uttered within
the sound of the English throne, it must have
shaken that tottering edifice to its very centre.
In connection , with this speech, the sermon
of Archbishop Hughes on The Civil War in
America, is published, both contained in one
pamphlet. This sermon is one of the most , re
markable that has ever been preached by this
remarkable man.. He does not stop at pro
nouncing our cause just and righteous. He Is
not satisfied with declaring that it must be
sustained by the force of arms—but he insists
that every man able to wield a sword or han
dle a gun, should at once be summoned to the
field and engaged in the fight for the Union.
Every man should read the speech of Train
on The Downfall of England, and the sermon of
Archbishop Hughes on 7he Civil War in Amer
ica. The pamphlet can be had at Bergner's
Cheap Bookst ore, Market street.
MARRYING FOR MONEY. By Mrs. Mackenzie
Daniels. Philadelphia ; T. B. Peterson &
This is a love story, to all intents'and pur
ples; and is a book of little pretence butgreat
merit. It is a love story, but unlike most of
that character of romance, it possesses real in
terest, and elevates its characters above the mere
representatives of a slily sentiment. Its char
acters all have truth in their conception, while
their is that probability about the incidents of
the stories, which inevitibly lead the reader to
accept and endorse the morality which the
authoress so nobly strives to inculcate.
Marrying for Money can be purchased at Berg
ner's Cheap Bookstore, Market street.
DIBICCTLY erw INDiaIICTLY slavery is the cause
of the rebellion ; directly, because; although it
was in no danger from Abolitionists, or of ma
feria' loss from runaway slaves, yet it had at
twined itclintt of expansion under the govern.
meat of the United States, and sought further
expansion by the oVerthrow of that government
Indirectly, because,thnexistenCo of the institu
tion of slavery- materially influences the charm
ter of a people in which it exists,' and we are
/ 4,1- . I .nairil have bean one nation
but two distinct peoples.
A FIGHT AT WARUNTON.
The Rebels Driiren from the Town.
Warrenton Reoccupied by Union Troops.
WAsareaTON, August 26.
Passengers from Virginia report that there
was an engagement at Warrenton on Sunday,
in which the United States troops were success
ful, having driven the rebels from the town,'
and reoccupied it. The rebel forces engaged
in the recent tights were mainly cavalry.
From Gen. Pope's Army.
THE ATTACK ON CATLETT'S STATION.
Reported Capture of Rem Pope's Private Papers,
Newspaper correspondents speaking of the
attack on Cotlett's 'station, says : AU the pri
vate papers and letters of Gen. Pope, copies of
dispatches and reports, memorandums relating
to the campaign and to the army, copies of tel
egrams sent, and all dispatches received from
the President, Gen. Italleak and the War De-
Partment, orders, issued to the Generals of
corps and divisions, all maps and topographical
charts containing information of the greatest
vain—in a word the whole history and plan
of the caMpaign, and the numbers, and &pod
tion of troops, all are revealed to the enemy by
this disaster. It seriousness can hardly be esti
mated. It is taking the rebel General into the
confidence of llalleck, and may render it mow
my, to change the whole campaign.
TEE tAll IN MISSOURI.
. ' Itain August a
Colonel Mason, with nearly three hu
:federal troops, who surrendered to the gatiril•
latat Clarksville without firing a gun, arrived
in this city yesterday, on parole, and proceed
ed to Camp ph sae. : •
It is, said, in circles likely to know, that
Oen. Curtis has been relieved of his command
of the army in Arkrunew. His successor .is
Spentottptto, Mo. August 24.
General Brown has issued an order requiring
;all, persona in the district, who have stilt taken
.the oath to report in person immediately, to
the nearest provost marshall, for the •purpose of
t%king the oath, and giving mufficient bonds for
the faithful observance thereof.
All persona who , fail to comply With this
order by the 27th of this month will.be removed
by the Frovoet Marshal General outside of the
Federal lines, and notified. that, if hereafter
Sound. within the lines.withr.ut mops. nuth or t.
.ty, they will im wrested and placed, in confl
Anent. The reason for making this sizingent
order is the Tact that their() are a number of
;persons Who have not yet taken the oath; and
!the Giineral ooniesendbightis'Positile evidencei
that they will keep up a direst line of comma.
ideation with tho enemy.
PIIIILDMIELA, Aug. 26
Further from New Orleans.
FORTRMS Menu, Aug. 24
New Orleani papers of the 15th lust., have
been received here by the steamship Cambria,
from New Orleans, which put in here for coal.
She is bound to Philadelphia with a mail.
The Daily Picayune of the 15th says :
"In the Provost Court several men who have
been arrested at the Lake for trying to pass in
to Secessia, without the necessary military
permit, were questioned, and being unable to
make satisfactory explanations, were disposed
of. Thomai Mcllheney, who had a well tilled
purse, was sent for two years to Fort Jackson
and the money cobSseated. Robert Wheeler,
Thomas Salomon, and Charles Boswick, who
had not much money but plenty of determina
tion, were , sent to the workhouse for a year.
Peter O'Neil, being aided by extenuating cir
cumstances, got off with six months. Thomas
Creele, for absenting himself without leave,
from the 13th M6lllB Battery, was sent to Fort
Jackson for a year.
Naw Yong, Aug. 26.
The steamer Marion arrived this afternoon
from New Orleans. Among her passengers is
Judge Bell. She has a large number of arms
aboard, which have been sent to the North by
by citizens of New Orleans.
New Your, Aug. 25.—The steamer St, Marks
from New Orleans, with dates to the 17th inst.,
arrived this afternoon.
The health of New Orleans was good, though
the weather continued very hot.
Among the passengers on the St. Marks is
the Count de Msjan, French Consul.
Bold Operations of the Guerillas in
A TRAIN ATTACKED.
A passenger train on the Winchester railroad,
which lest there on Saturday afternoon for Har
per's Ferry, was fired into about half way be
tween these points, by a party of fifty guerillas.
Edward Lucas, express neetnenger, was severely
wounded. The conductor of the train foolishly
stopped the train•in compliance with the order
of the gang, and four soldiers of the let Michi
gan regiment were taken prisoners. The pas
sengers released the train with its contents,
which were then destroyed, and the'guerilles
made off with their prisoners.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Flour dull, sales of 1,000 bbls., at $6 for
superfine ; $6.87* for extra, and $6056.26 for
fancy Ohio. - No change in rye flour or corn
meal. There is fair demand for wheat, with
sales of 9,000 bushels, at $1.80(c61.82 for
Penn. red ; $1.36 for Southern and $1.40051.
66 for white. New rye sells 78®7150., and
old at 7130800. Corn is in good request, 6,000
bushels, yellow sold at 68@54c., and inferior at
601362 c. Oats come forward slowly, sales of
old at 660)67c.; new at 87488 c. Provisions
Sun. sales of mess pork at• 120. Whisky sells
slowly at 81(i1820. • •
Nsw Youx, Aug. 26
Flour dull-8000 barrels sold at $4 8004 96
for State $6 8646 60 for Ohio, and $6 26(
676 for southern ; wheat advanced lo—eales of
70,000 bus. at $1 1901 19 for Chicago Spring.
$1 1741 22 for Club, $1 8001 88
for red western corn firm — sales 60,000 bus,
sold at 69a60 i ;
beef quiet ; pork quiet ; lard
quiet at 9(4911 whisky dull at 810811.
Simmons. Aug. 26.
Flour dull ; wheat steady ; corn quiet at 66
(468 for white and 61(468 for yellow ; whisky
dull at 811%82 ; mess pork $ll 25 ; lard 914
Now York Money Marko*
Nsw Yoax, August 26
Stocks are better. Chicago and Rhode Island
681; Cumberland Coal Co. 781; Illinois Central,
621 ; Michigan Southern, 691 ; New York Cen
tral; 94 ; Reading 691; Milwaukle and Mis
sissippi, 621; Virginia 6's, 66 ; Missouris, 474;
Tennessees, 61 ; Ohio,. 105 ; Treasury notes,
1041; U. S. coupon 6s, 1011; Gold, 1164 ;
Grain receiple—Sour, 10,269 barrels ; wheat,
88,978 bushels ; corn, 28,888 bushels.
AURALLY Orme, on the 10th August Inst. , in the
city of Lagrange, Missouri, formerly iof Oyster Point,
Cumberland county, Pa., where he settled in 1810, end
was among the most enterprising men of hie age. Few
man were gifted with thinness and stronger devotion
for their country. When surrounded by the rebels on
all sides, and Ws advanced age of eighty one years
His last words were, "They may lase all we have—we
will never surrender. Our country were his last re
marks to his son Wending on duty guardieg the city of
Lagrange, being threatens . ' by an attack of the rebels
every moment. A FRIEND.
THE undersigned, previous to the peed
/ ilia' draft, is prepared to provide substitute In 046
said person gland be drafted. For terms, apply to ,
O. 0 ritlNifitli, Broker
au2S dlw 180 Market Amid, Harrisburg.
Ai YOUNG unmarried man of good
- habits; who *Tales . good hand, and oan keep
boo ti double entry, tiorieother need apply to
au26 at* Eillf & KUNKLE.
HEADQUARTERS ONE HUNDRED
and sixteenth Regiment, P. V., August 25th 1862.
b„ecee is hereby given to all recruits now htthe country
recruited in Colonel Heen•n's Regiment, to repair to
Philadelphia before the first of September, to be mus
tered into the service of the United Btatea, In order to
complete the rolls, that the men may be sent to Wash
ington, and the men receive their first month's pay. By
order of Colmel D. HUNAN. Commanding.
J. R. Riles, Adjutant.
This Regiment is attached to Get. Corocran's Brigade,
OUB CONSTITUTION AND UNION.
A BOOK FOR TEE PEOPLE.
44011 R GO VERNMENT," by IL
Klemm?, =rain, the Cooolltutloo of the
ninon States, and of thole of the several litotes, giving
the eoutructiort of their provisions u determined
odd y by settled practice or standard authors; and
ginning the organisation and power of the 'different de
paruncola of he Goeu-nmeny, netkoner 'and gm,, an d
in general, the nature pr neiples and mode of admix,
Laudon of the Oovernoteut of our contititPrice 8100.
Bold by M. at Harris
stores generally. burg; lid at book
kinds of Second Hand Clotting,
nook mkt eboss;bonght Ind sold 'at the Auction
soot% Second &root next to nets Capital Bank.
newts knives and cum blankets, gillret irate, mil
let%) bridle and spurs itor an °Meer for sale, No. lid deo.
and Street. W. BARR, Auctioneer.
. FOR BALE. •
Tiro Brick Houses and Lots
ON PINE STREET'. ,
Foipurikolan oaquiro of
MILII:JOHN KURA ,T
jpallOurlis Wan et Socon4 mil Rao_aoomio.
THE fall. term of this. Institution will
conanclos on - Wienerday,E44. 3i, 1862
au24.til rept le S. N. DIJON, Principe
JOSEPH COOK will sell at auction, on
Wednesday next, 27th, at his store room, on See.
and street, two doors above Chestnut street, bit entire
stook of Ready Made Clothing, and piece goods. Sale
to commence at eight o'clock A. M.
en 26 dlt W. BARR, Auctioneer.
FOR RENT.—Two story brick houses
with bitch buildings, sitastedon Cumberland street
near Pennsylvania avenue, Sixth Ward„ ilarrisburg.
AT INDEPENDENCE ISLAND.
THURSDAY, AUG. 28m, 1882.
Judging from the long list of influential managers
A Grand Demonstration is Anticipated.
Carriages and Gonibusses will run from Third and
Market street to the Ferry landing, Bth ward in the city.
Exercises to commence at 9 o'clock A. IL, and continue
during the day and evening.
Ladlesadmltted freeof charge.
N. B.—No improper characters will be admitted on
The mintrable Bob Edwards, with his Gaiety Troupe
will appear in a grand miscellaneous concert, upon this
Great and Glorious Occasion.
Weber's String Band will also be ;in attendance to die
course excellent music on the occasion for those who
wish to trip the light fantastic Ire.
Dancing and (tiler innocent amurements will form a
portion of the exercises of the dep.. ,
TICEEI'S 25 cis.
To be had of any of the managers.
Baseness—Henry Omit, P. H. Ryan, John H. Zeigler,
Michael Bair, Wm. Roach, John Pautier, Hobert Vaughn
Henry Frhoh, John P. 14 nob Richard Hogan, Samuel
Roberts, John Slimier, H. Radebaugh, B G. t'eters, L.
Barnhart, James MoClellind, Wm. Morris, John H.
Haase, John Brady, Dan Wagner, L. Koenig. James
• tewart, V. Grainger, Bob Edwards and Martin . Erb.
sun eat* GEO. B. COLE. Proe etor.
Patriot and Union copy.
BALTEKORII, Aug. 25
ANY intelligent and respectable young
men who wish to ioin this troop can get any in
formation they wish by calling on the undersigned at
Oolder's Stsge Office, it rket Fquare, where an office
will be opened for a few s. Applicants mast furnish
go d recommendation. WILL C. KELLIMR,
an22-dlst* Lance Corporal, Anderson Troop.
FAM ILY F.LOUR•
UNEXCELLED BY ANY IN THE UNITED
STATES AND SUPERIOR TO ANY
FANCY BRAND S
OFFERED IN PENNSYLVANIA
12 IS MADE Oil
CHOWS. MISSOURI WRITE WHEAT.
air Delivered any plazi in . the our , free of charge.
TERMS, Cash on delivery.
3y30 WM. DOGS, Jr., &Co,
, Await 26
CLASS FRUIT JARS!!
BEST AND CHEAPEST ! !
CALL AND EXAMINE,
19 8 0 WM DOCK, At. &CO
IF YOU WANT
LETTER OR NOTE PAPER,
PENS AND HOLDERS
Of every description and quality, you will find
the largest assortment at
And a general variety of Leather Goode, just
received at BERGNER'S BOOK STORE.
NOT a few of the Worst disorders that
allot mankind arise from the corruption that ac
cumulates in the' blood. Of all the discoveries that
have been matte to purge it out, none have been found
which couldequal in (tact arrive Cowmen PaTRAOT OP
813.13APARILLA. It cleanses and renovates the blood, in
stills the vigor of health into the system end purges out
the humor 'which "make disease. It stimulates the
healthy tunctions of the body and expels the disorders
that grow and rankle In the blood. ha extraordinary
virtues are not yet widely known, but when they are it
will no longer be a question what remedy to employ in
the great variety of afflicting diseases that require en
alterative remedy. 'Such a remedy, that could be relied
on, has long been sought for, and now, for the Drat time,:
the public have one on which they can depend. Our
apace boredom not admit certificates to show Its
But the trial of a single bottle will show to the sick,
that it has virtues summing anything they have ever`
taken. Sufferers from Scrofula, Scrofulous Swelings
and gores try it, and see the rapidity with which it
cures. kiln Dismiss Pimples, Patsies , Deurions de.. are soott'cleased out of the system.
St../nthony's /We, Rose or Erysipelae, zetter or ,ffait
Rheum, scold Head, Ringworm, dm, should not be
borne while they can be so speedily cured by Aria's
Dyphtliku or Venereal Disaipat is expe ll ed from the
system by the prolonged nee of this asaassuuragx, and
the patient Is left as healthy as if he had never had the
Female Disease, are caused by "artful% in the blood,
and are generally soon cured by this Eimer or Besse.
wawa'. Prim $1 per bottle, or 6 bottles for $5.
For all the purposes of a family physic, take AVM%
Onntwoc sam which are everywhere known to be
the best purgative that to dieted to the American Pee
pie Pike 26 cents per Box;' or 6 boxes for $l.
acPrepared by by Dr. J. O. AYER CO., Lowell, Maas. and
id Druggists everywhere.
gold by Q. A., Dwelt, D. W. (hoes& Co., 0. H. Kel
ler, J. Y. Lutz, Dr. Riley, F. Wyeth and dealer. every.
WILL be offered at 'public sale, on
Thursday, the I.lth day of Seitesaber, at 2
o'clock, at Bread's Hall In the sky or tiarriebtolf•
Thirty three sores of land with an exoelleitt frame
home End barn and outbuildings, situated partly in
the City of darrlaburg and parilyin dwatara township.
This ProPert7 is Mtuated on the South of LituzuneLe
wwn/tilroPikei aportion, or *Nett his a beautiful
location on a 11W , direr* litsiznr the city of Harm
burg, lobe sold in three acre kns.
also slot Or pima aground situated in Market Square,
adlutolng. Jonas' Rouse, having a front of 27 feet and
extending baos 15734 het to 20 Gees alley, thereon
erected a two story brick hquse with two story back
brick building and tillable, hayloft the use of a three
Let alley on Market 2iusre, being one of the most
deshublesituations for business er private residence In
the city. Pcosession given on lid of October next.
eandrtions of sales are 10 per cont. of the purchase
money to be pall oa the day of sale, the balanceof the
one half of the puobase money : when the fiee
made, and the balance in two equal annual *Main
with into est, from t • time possession iagirean. Tube
secured by bonds and naortgagn,
, Plan 1 tile truce acre lea ran be seen at the bOot
end oboe store of A. RIIIMatd, next dos to the Court
loastitlendsaiew will be glifnekt*
GifORGE Hlfi [ and"
.17204ta ralriatOr of DMA Bummer *OIL'
A. D. RUTHERFORD,
Wont Street, Harrisburg
PURIFY Tin BLOOD.
VALUABLE AND DESIRABLE
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
Best Conducted Place of Amuse
ment in America.
OPEN EVERY NIGHT.
NEW STARS I NEW STARS !
MAMMOTH COMPANY I
Mut apearenceof the Great American Thinceneci,
MISS KATE FRANCIS
KAI VIM I DOil MAY 1:
The Poetry of Motion,
In New and Dimling French Ballets
MISS SATE ABOICIEB,
The Charming Young and Beautiful Spanish Danseitso
HISS MOLLIE FIELDING,
The Favorite New York Prima Donna.
MISS JULIA EDWARDS,
The Harrisburg Favorite Comic Vocalist,
and tie Great CORTE MPISTREL BANB, Cando
Fingers, .Dancers and Comedians. T. H. Hollis, Jake
Budd, Dick Berthelon, Dan Howard, Tom Murray, Mast.
Edwards, J. H. funnel, Prof. Vanzart and numerous
1103 EDWARDS, Foie Proprietor and Manager.
BARNUM CAPITULATES I
ELLINGEB, AHEAD OF THE WORLD
Will appear for the first time in Harrisburg, at
BRANT'S CITY HALL,
ON MONDAY EVENING, AUG. 26TH, 1862
And every evening daring the week,
And Wednesday and Saturday Afternoons
From Nixon's Cremome Gardens.
The Taro Smattest and Mod Perfectly Armed
Ever Exhibited in any cis or trans-Atlantic
SMALLER THAN BARNUM'S 180,000 NUTT 1
More Diminnitive than
i3y Mann Incite* in Heigh
sa- is twenty one years of age, but twentyeight
inches in Ireigth, and weighing on.y 223 i pounds.
Aar Is eizlean years of age, twentywlght and a half
inchrs high, and weighs twenty two pounds.
The Commodore and C,otonel will ride from the Hotel
to the Hall every day, in their beautiful and slimly
carriage, trinaipally manufactured from inn rod patent
leather, trimmed with gold, and drawn by two hand
some posies. The present Is the cooly occasion ihat the
animus will ever have of witnessing these two . clicaltua
itivespecimens of humanity, as they leave shortly for
Boors containing the life and full part'emlara relating
to 'Mese dimionitire lithe men, also their tam tad
many valuable family reoe4ta, can be purcbaeed at the
Inhibition Hall at the close of emit performance.
ADMISSION 26 CENTS, Children under 10 years of
age 16 Ceuta. A fiernoon Performances for the evilest
accommodatien of ladles and children, on which owe.
sloe the admission will be Ash Ha lecta ; Children 10
cents. Liberal arrngements made with schools.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE-
Third Street, Below Market,
OPEN EVERY EVENING
GREAT STAR TROUPE
Will appear at the above hall, in a grand melange of
Singing, DllllOll4, New Ante, Burlesque' &c. presenting
to the publio the best entertainment in the oily.
Doors open at 7% o'clock to commence at 8 Admls•
don 25 cta, Alec heats. chairs 40 cts. Gallery 15 eta.,
Private Sexes 80 4.. Seats can be sectited without extra
For father particulars see small bills. an2o-101f
hi no 2butrtismtnts.
THEE MISSES SMITH'S
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
1210 Spruce St., Philadelphia,
Will be reopened on
MONDAY, SEPT. EIGHTH.
rpHE course of study embraces the
Latin, French and German languages, Music,
Drawing and Painting, together with %he elementary
and higner branches or a thorough Rol/link Education.
The accommodations are of excellent character and
well caloalatel to ensure to the pupils the mustn't 01 a
home. Owing to the pressure or the times, a deduction
of 10 per cent will be made for the eosolog year,
WAS lost or mislaid, several days
Auto an envelope, containing among other pa
pers the dleobarge or a solder or one of the Pennsylva
nia Reserve regiments, and two' letters of recommenda
tion. Any perdon finding said papers, or either of them
iiillbeatittably rewarded oe leav log them at the hotel
of kt, Freeborn, Northeast oorner of 3d and Walnut les.,
Or at. ihis Mike. au2l-d4L*
ALL employees of the Philadelphia and
Rending Radroad company, who may mail in the
rersioe Of the Unitei States for use purpose of crashing
the rebellion now threatening , he Uteri as of our coupe
try,. are hereby assured, that Emir respell ve 84mb:um
will be MO open and given them imm d atey 011 their
return; and that the fact of their voummering to
defend their etuntry is this emergency, will be ectissio
- hero After as greatly la their favor tor proatetion.to
any entitabie positions in the service of this Company.
offeaLci R. SMITH, President.
Phthadelphia, August Bth. 1802. autl.dtm
MARKET P RICE.
WE, HAVING fitted tip a large Retrig-
Orator, and having.mado contracts with soma of
our most role farmers to thrirsh us with fresh mid
sweet butter restuar47 will be enstbied to suaply oar
customers with sweet fresh Mi °old butter at all Woes.
my2b • • - WM. DOCK, Jr. St CO.
trpd,egrove/Look - Property, Canal
graeary slid Amite*. Rouse, ettuated eye mffee
above Elarrl.buri; IS now offered far sale. dee adver
tiamient is *eddy or app'y to
NUTS, NUTS, NUTS 1
FOR sale by the bushel, a large lot of
then Iwo", et the warehome, on Chestnut, guest
wharf' hy theritecriber. DANIEL A. MINNOW
1.44117 r Age .101 d Wallower doe.
9LABIFIgD New Orleans sugar, a cheap
and beautiful article,for sale by
. N 108044 b BOWMAN,
''. 026 Corn , Front and Market Ft.-eets,
pETERSPFE SOAP, something bettor .
than Harrlem's Household Sap, jag received and
sale by MCSOLS & BOWMAN.
ORSW ikvat Gad Market ittesta._
W. P. HENRY