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PEOPLE'S UNION STATE TICKET.
THOMAS E. 000HRAN,
of York County
WILLIAM S. ROSS.
of Luzerne County
UNION COUNTY NONINATIONS
WILLIAM J. ROBINSON, of Dauphin county.
(Subient to the decision of the Congressional
THOMAS G. FOX, of Haramelstown.
JAMES FREELAND, of 'Millersburg.
A. JACKSON HERR, of Harrisburg.
JACOB MILLEISEN, of East Hanover
DIRWTOR OF THE POOR,
DANIEL SEEMLY, of Lower Swatara
DANIEL LEHR, of Gratsstown.
THOMAS STROHM, of Lingletdown
MBE B. HUMMEL, of Hummelstown
Saturday Afternoon, August 30, HO.
IL VOICE FROM THE PAST-TEE REBEL
LION 1N ITS TRUE MGM.
As the rebellion prolongs its struggles, devel
opments are being made, setting forth its actual
objects, and proving that instead of being an
offart to achieve independance for the people,
it is only a conspiracy to elevate a favored few,
who have become weary of the rule of a Demo
cratic Republican government. We have al
ways contended that it was not a revolution
seeking the establishment of any new principle
or reform calculated to benefit mankind. In
steed of being waged for such a purpose, it is
only the old struggle on the old idea, that man
iszot capable of self-government—that there is
a distinction of class which no condition of so
ciety or position in politics can equalise ; and
that:the world was made to be governed by a
favored few, felf-appointed and self-annointed
as the aristopracy of the universe. This feel
ing is the natural outgrowth of any community
which recognises and insists upon the right of
on. mart to enslave another. That right may
for a time be confined to a distinctive race—it
may make that xaceinferior by degradation and
oppression, but it will soon show its impulses
its attempting to enforce distinctions in a race
to which the self-annointed superior himself be
longs. And thus from making the labor of the
African the subject of enslavement, binding
the body and the soul of the negro to the will
and the control of a master, the men who ad
vocate African slavery as a political necessity,
are also ready to proclaim the enslavement of
all a similarly pressing and equally es
sential requirement, that those thus claim
ing such a tight might i)e preserved in their,
!re-erainence and secured in - their superiority.
To define this feeling more plainly, we submit
an extract from a letter written by John C.
Calhoun, dated the 4th of May, 1812, and ad
dowsed to the veteran . Pennsylvania!, Commo
dore Charles Stewart. Calhoun was the type
and representative of Southern aristocracy.
He maintained African slavery because it prom
ised the securif of that aristocracy. If white
slavery had been essential to the same object, he
would have advocated its establishment as
fiercely as he defended the other. But to the
extract in question :
"That we are essentially aristocratic, I cannot
deny; but we can and do yield much to de
mocracy. This is our sectional policy—we are
from necessity thrown upon and solemnly wed
ded to that party, however it may occasionally
clash with our feelings, for the preservation of
our interests, It is throughout an affiliation
with that party in the middle and western
states, we control under the Constitution, the
Goverument of the United States. But when
we cease thus to control this nati , m—throngh
adlajointed democracy or any national mate
rial obstacle in that party which shall tend to
throw us out of Met rule and control, we shall
than resort to the dissolution of the Unio n.—Barg
We Afeestaine, August, 1862, pege 867.
This at once fixes the object and-the purposes
of Abe rebellion. As long as the slave-holders
were able to control the Democratic party, and
the Democratic party had power to control the
Amvernment, just so long the - slave states
were Willing to remain in the Union; ' -'..When
pith avower ceased, then slavery antagonized
';power which triumphed, and hastened to
the destruction: of the Union. The moment
th a t free labor
,proved its strength and deter
mination to role the • land, that instant the
slave power resolved the destruction of the gov
ernment: This Is the pittifintia !ribstantial issue.
It is a fight 'between the idtiohates of freedom
and the maintainers of slavery: whether the
America° Union shall continuetoexist--wheth
er the domain which that' Union embraces
shall be divided—whether the law shall be in
forced over that domain, or whether both law
and Union shall be made subserva4, to the
slaver power. Mr. Calhoun arranged this is•
sue before he died, and it is on this prixtoipin
that the rebels now contend. The queetion
then arises, how are we to war with the
rebels? Would the humiliation of ths slave
power hasten the downfall of the rebellion 1 1 or
will the recognition and protection of Slavery
Soatire the permanency of the Government and
the odety of the Union? Let those answer who .
Ka shedding their blood in the armies of the
" Let the thirikiniigglitifaiiink men
of Ilhelkhd simmer. • , ,
THE PARTY OF THE FUTURE.
The Iron Tlatfoim, a sterling anti eloquent
p e riodical, advocates the neceisity of organizing
from all the loyal men of the land, a' party
that will hereafter ensure the purity and the
safety of the government. The same ides ac.
tuates the loyal men of Pennsylvania, because
we are in the midst of a national struggle that
is to lay again the foundation principles of the
republic. The permanence of popular liberty,
the grandeur of free institutions, and the glory
of the great truths upon which the government
was established, are at stake. Through the
upheaval of a Titanic rebellion, through the
tribulations and woes of a deadly strife, the
Union must come out with its banner brighter
and purer, its.stars increased in number and in
splendor, and its history and Its destiny vindi•
In the preparation foi this work old parties
have for some years past been going through
rapid and important changes and transforma
tions. They were all of them temporary and
temporizing expedients which could have no
other result but failure. When at last the
battle of the opposing forces became imminent,
the Democratic party was destroyed by some
of its most favored leaders, and its downfall
was made by them the opportunityfor revolution
Parties are only organizations for the embodi
ment of some special measure or principle
adapted to the needs of the time. Hence par
ties change with the progress of events, and
new arrangements are formed, and the partisan
of to day may find Maisel f in a new circle and
under new associations and affiliationstomorrow.
Bat underlying all these temporary issues-of
policy or of expediency, there are certain fun
damental principles which constitute the char
acter and genius of our free institutions. The
structure of the government, its crowning glory
of equality and note among the states, its in-
dissolubility, its liberal constitution, its vital
truths, and its progressive expansiveness—these
are permanent, and when lost, all is gone that
makes us a free and self-governing people.
These fundamental principles are now at issue
in this struggle. We do not now discuss the
question whether slavery shall go into a terri
tory or shall be excluded—nor whether the sys
tem is right or wrong—nor whether the gov
ernment may collect revenues or land taxes, or
build a lighthouse on an inland sea. These and
other questions of legislation have passed . by.
They have been all swept out of sight by the
presence of the momentous alternative, before
us. The issue now is the safety or the destruc
tion of the nation, Treason, on a scale un-
known to history, spreads over a domain wider
than is covered by a hundred millions of, the
people of Europe, has made up the issue, closed
the controversy on these subordinate questions,
and placed us in the presence of one which makes
the world stand still while the solution of the
problem is being evolved.
With these old partisan issues let the old
parties pass away. We need, to-day, a reunion
of all the loyal men of the nation on the simple
fundamental principles of Republican Demo
cratic Liberty, which are the distinguishing fea
tures of our government. The Union and the
Constitution, left us by our fathers, with their
spirit and office unimpaired, are sufficient for
the future as for the past. Inspired with : the
ideas of liberty, and the principles of freedom,
a party having such a basis—a Gibralti3r of
strength that can never be shaken—planted
deep in the hearts of the people, can unite all
the moral, political and financial power of the
republic for its preservation ; and when achiev
ed, can afford to transmit it to the: future, as
mired of the 'glorious praises it shall have
We are in favor of the reorganization of the
Republican Democratic Party on such a basis ;
'and as this must be the ultimate solution of
of our political problem, in its partisan aspect,
the sooner it is done the speedier will be the
redemption that this great porilar party will
achieve. Let the old parties pass with the Old
issues, and let every man who desires to see a
free and exalted nation risetrout of its strugigles
to a newer life, unite in a poprdar orgsnikktion
that shall embody these vital principles, and
shall restore the government to Its unity and
its glory. The moral bond of union bet Ween
the North and Routh being restored, the ten
thousand ties of kindred and interest being re
newed, confidence and unity re-established,.the
Union shall stand henceforth, and rejoice in'
the glories of an unbroken peAeti.
But war is war, and the legislation for the
exigencies of the war must be controlled by
the necessities that arise. The leaders of the
rebellion have done more to revolutionize
opinion on the slavery question in a few months
than would bave been effected by northern an
tagonists in a century. They have become the
active and positive agents in the destruction of
slavery, and if they ,insist upon the overthrow
of the system we. 741 not oppose ,We are
willing to give thesis ' the Constitution to' the
last letter if they will abide by it But if not,
they have taken the risks, and the loyal : men
have no right to insure slavery against the haz
ards of treason.
We are content that shivery should survive
the rebellion, but it cannot survive the Con
tuff= ot.the Union. Under the Constitu
tion it may abide the development of those
beueficient, economical laws of self-interesk
which an snlighted people would enact, and
with the several states we would leave it, un
touched by unconstitutional legislation. But
in war, when traitors seek to destroy liberty,
life, law, and all that is dear to man, the
bloody challenge is thrown out to the loyal
oltizen, and the nation has a right to demand
the service of all its people. If a man., bu a
slitve, let him risk his life for the defence' of
the Government—and let the Government
give him his liberty for his
These questions of incidental legislation for
the war are, it is to be hoped, 01 a temporrizy
nature, and ate not a sufficient basis for a na
tional party which shall bring - its support
the inillions of the &AUL as soon as they shall
have been rescued from the hands of the lead
ers. The broad and national tura of the Re
publican Demcieratic Party, We have thus
briefly indicated it, will serveas the standing
point for its reorganization. The Fatty of the
:Union, the Constitutioni anti the Laws-the
Party of Progress, Freedom indVizositity:
ptnnegluanta glailg etitgrapi), Saturbag fternoon, August 30, 1862.
Tun Dratoottaw Senatorial Conference, says
the Johnstown 'Pribune, met aain at Altoona
yesterday, and nominated W. A. Wallace, 01
Clearfield county. Wallace) is a Breckinridge
Democrat, of the "weak In the knees" Bigler
school, (whose pupil he is,) and an open sym
pathizer with the rebellion and its leaders.
The election of such a man to represent the
loyal and patriotic people of Blair and Cambria,
counties iu . tbe Senate'of our glorious old Key:
stone State would be an outrage. It must nut
be done !
' •,-;=-_ --;------ -:„',..':' ' •• • 7 /,' ' -.
• ..G... .
Battle of Bull Run No. 2.
A GRAND UNION VICTORY.
Enemy's Lvss over 16,000.
THE REBELS. DRIVEN EKON THE FIELD.
THEY ARE BADLY USED OUP.
GREAT CAPTURES MADE.
THE REBELS •IN RETREAT.
Rapid Pursuit of General Pope,
Thum QUARTERS, FIELD es Baru,
Groat" near Gaintwille,
To MAJOR Gsrmaar, Ramat :---General-in
We fought a terrific battle here yesterday
' with the . combined forces of the enemy, !Ugh
lasted with continuous fury from daylight till
after dark, by which time the enemy was
driven from the field, which we now oc-
Our troops are tool much exhausted yet
to push matters, but I shall do it in the course
of the morning—as soon as Fitz John Porter's
corps comes up from Manassas.
The enemy is still on our front, but they ate
badly used up. "
We havellost not 'Jess than :eight thousand
men, killed and Wounded, and from the appear
ance of the field, the enemy lost, "at least, two
to one. . .
He stood ?strictly on the defence, and every
assault was made by ourselves.,
Our troops behaved splendidly. The battle
was fought on the identical battle field of Bull
Bun; whiChl fact ireatly increased the enthu-
slum of.our men
The news iliet--149 11 4 me from 'the > front
that the enemy is retreating toward the moun
tains. Igo forward at once to see.
'We have rad& great captures, but I am not
able yet to form any idea of their extent.
' 'JOHN -POPE, 'Major Genital.
Gen. htoGlelltm Not in Supreme Oom
wind of the Arrny of Virginia.
GEN. HAMM( COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF.
WASH:UMW, Aug. 30.
It is not true, as stated - in the papers, that
General McCaen has been appointed or placed
in command of the federal forces in Virginia.
Major General Efalleck Is the commander-in,
chief, and.Generals . Pow McCellan" and others
are in commatut-or their reapective divisions.
MARXETA BY TELBORAPII.
Pn.manzmwm, August 80,.
Flour moves slowly at 15 for super, $5.071
(480.50 for extra, and $5.75 'for extra family.
Receipts and stocks light. No change in rye
flour or corn meal. '!here is less activity in
wheat, and prices have declined 2c. ; salet,s of
10,000 bushels . iil $1.28®51.80 for Pertn.•red
$1.82 for Southern, and $ 1 .40®51.60 for' white.
Old rye sold-at 78c, - and new at 78c. emir is
scarce, sales of yellow at 66®136c and mixed
Western -at 65e. Oats are in good deniand at
58&30cforold-, and 85c. for new. Provisions
firmer; select:of mess pork at $12®12 26 Hems
at 9411 c. cisales B®6le. ; shosdderi 5®64c.
'Lard is held at 91c. Small sales of clover seed
at $505.14. Sale, of 1,000 bhls: Okfloi.—
Whitity at 88c.; am adVaiace Of it. •
Nay tOsir Aug 80.
Flour firm—sales of 0; 010 4118. Whest,g r m
—sales of 120,000 Vas. at $1 21,-fur Chi
cago:spring, $.l ,101 4, tor
# ilwaukse elith;
$1.'42(41 840 for red Wasteru Corn fired--
70,000 bus. sold:it 67(461C: Peet quiet. „Perk
heavy.' Lard . stead; a p t 4410 e. Wlilski 0111
at 82iQ,83. 4 11;celpli of flour 14,011 ; ; Aktiiit
108,01 C; corn 168,819 bus.
THE WAR IN VIRGINIA.
Generals Burnside and Pope Cut Their
Way Through and Form a Junc
tion with Gen, MoOlellan.
TUB REBELS DRIVEN THROUGH THE
MOUNTAIN PASSES BY HOOKER,
SUMNER AND STURGIS.
THE ENEMY THOROUGHLY
The Rebel Army Massed at White
Plains, Fauquier County.
THE REBELS IN A . TIGHT PLACE.
IMPENDING GREAT BATTLE.
Nrw Your Paws AGSM, Aug. 29
We have reliable advices, tErough letters re
ceived to-night, that affairs at Washington and
Alexandria have 'worn a more favorable as
pect. The secessionists of the latter city are
less jubilant, and carry desponding counte
Generals Burnside and Pope have successfully
cut their way through the rebel forces to Ma
nassas, and have. formed a junction with the
Army of Virginia, under General McClellan,
this side of Centreville.
There has been a severe engagement with the
rebels. by the division under the command of
Generals Hooker, Sturges and Sumner, in , which
the rebels were compkiely routed and dritvn back
from the vicinity of Manassas and Bull Bun throuyh
the passer of the Bull Bun nunnatains.
The loss of life on both sides is said to have
been heavy. No accurate information is obtain
able on this point, but it is believed the enemy
were very severely punished, and many prison
It is also stated that the Potomac river is now
fordable at any point above Washington, and
much excitement prevails throughout Western
Maryland, arhing from the fear that a portion
of the rebel army may make a desperate and
destructive raid in that quarter, hut the ar
rangements for a proper reception of the trai
tors at all points are ample for all emergencies
of such a nature.
The enemy has not yet appeared on the 'Up
per Potomac, although indications have pointed
to such an event, and the excitement on both
sides of the line continues.
The fears for the safety of Washington art
entirely dispelled, as the defences of the capital
are perfect and impregnable.
The general feeling of the loyal people of
laith Aleaandria and Washington is once more
confideLc,) ai.d the depression which has pre
vailed among loyal men for the past seek has
given way to that of joy and gladness.
That there have been the most extensive
movemen of troops 'from Alexandria and
other points is beyond a doubt, and it is cur
rently believed that the major portion of our
army has had either skirmishing or hard fought
battles with the enemy within the last twenty
It is generally believed an extensive forward
movement was made by'the whole army to-day,
under Gen. McClellan, involving a battle ; but
the result, if a battle was fought, ham not yet
Our advices are up to noon to day, and are
from the most trustworthy sources.
LATEST FROM THE ARMY.
PHIL&DIrMM., Aug. 30
OCC881011111) of the Press says that while Sigel
and McDowell are harassing Jackson on flank.
Banks is in his rear, and a larger army than al
under command of McClellan dispute his march.
WANTED.—A good washerwoman at
the U. 8. Hole?, who can come well r °COM.
mended. alai) dna
F Xa Xa CO r• 'EI 8.
KEYSTONE SUBSIST, HARRISBURG.
T „should not be . forgetten that thie
establishineut to still fu 'successful oporration, and
FRUIT AND SHADE TREES , EVERGREENS,
SHRUBBERY, GRAPE VIEJO, RASPBER
RIO& - STRAWBERRIES, GOOSE.
BERRIES, CURRANTS, BLACK
RIES, &c., &0., &c., &c.
of as good qualities and voriet'es, and at as reiwonable
prices as they are sold at distant nurseries.
of the inirs4ry—adjoining tbir otty—gives it advantages
for transportation to .11 pip ts of the country, posseolnd
by but few others.
All articles, 'Ara desired , delivered free of
charge. in any pare of the city.
ao3Otf - •- 340081.11813.
EVERGREEN TREES AND SHRUB'
A"planted by some experienced gars.
elms le August, September and October, In pre
ference to sty other aesson, end twit' great success.
. A ilne asscrtment at the stone Nursery, Harrisl
PLANTS set out in faiorable weather,
(or If wah-re 1 when dry,) in August, September
or (Mober, will produces - fair crop the - next Snmmer,
of .e • enough to pa for the plants and planting, bestirs
onouriog an a bondant yield the following sesooo.
All the best varieties Mr ado at the Keystone Nur
sery, Harrisburg.' . stag , dtf
rvONSTANT EMPLOY MNNT.-202.ead
dle, shoemaker and °each trimmers to wdrit on
Ihf Jury Accoutrements. Good hands can make from
Al 26 to P 2 00 per Qty. - Apply io
JOHN A. SEA & CO, t;espburg; Crunh , rland Co.
HARRISBURG FEMAI I N SEMINARY.
FILE ?all term of thie 'lnstitution will
c mmeoce on Wednesday, Eept. 3
au24.11t1 wept let < 3. E. DIXUII,
FILL UP THE OLD REGIMENTS!
PATRIOTIC and able bodied young mien
who wOulti avoid being drafted, and who with to
ittnooirof tise noblest regimente in the - led,. and be
commanded by a captain of fi fteen Months sere*, who
sustains the highest reputation as a brave, temperate
and chrietan onicrr should at once enter co. K., Capp
w. a.- sobinson. of toe sellout Eeventrteventh aegt.
sent, P.V , now r eeving ia the gtanu army of Major
General Ras 1, Te mem..
BOUNTY sl77 $lO2 IN ADVANCE.
Apply t0 19 . - K - Shaffer, - Paper, and Military Fine, Mr
ket street or to' Fly. T. li. Robinson, ifroitt eh.. et aboVe
1)10, tiandelion and other preparations
iVor Sone, trash and pure, for Sale lotr„ by 1
ructiou a 80/AAR
- Corner Frot4 and Marro meas.
CALL : and examine tkitse v *, 4 for
Fruit, the best, cheapest and rf taptest nentarhst
for sale ley -141011.0 LS & BOWMAN..
sale • - • loaner Front and Martel street.
od coal oil lamps, Of a l l
*pas and 'is, for oalhohlf
asIM Mawr Prost and Market street/.
E.ll T. - HIM SI • 'IF A I R
TO BE HELD_ AT
Williamsport, Sept. 2d, 3d. 4tkdG sth
PRE Northern Central Railway company
will issue excursion tiokeis I rom Harrishwg to
Futibory ann return, good ir.mn tue IV.I. to the Arm cf
ireine leave Harrisburg at 3.05 A. is. and 1.15 P. N.
August 1862. J. N. DHBARY, Sept,
WANTED—A BAKER.—One who
th roughly understands his buiness—run bring
recommendationi of the same. Must be sober cud
steady. Will rezeive $3BOO per month and his board.
Steadyjob as long as parties agree. J. J. MOB sly, :
au29.d4t Frederick City. led.
LOST'.—Ia this city, on the 22d inst..
a Gold Chased Bracelet with the name of the owner
enbrared on the inside. $2 60 will be paid if returned
to the ales of the Jones pause. . a 029 d 250
NEW mackerel, in halves,. quarters or
kits, just reralvid, and for We low, by
NICHOLS t BOWMAN,
sun . Corner Front and Harker st etts.
FOR THE SOLDIERS.
A N .: ) ,TEl E ,llX3:2= , , ,. .ixi t tjtrisoo t amtinge 4 cl
lapressly marofactured for the soldiers.
POCKET INK STANDS'
PENCILS, PENS AND
WRITING MATERI A LS
OF EVERY VARIETY,
OF FURNITURE &C.
MODAL SEPT. 3EIIBE.
Will be soli al the Mt Holly ,Qinings, Cumber/and co.,
Pa., the entire content 3 rf ,be
MT. HOLLY SPRINGS,
CONSISTING IN PART, OF
OF EVERY DMICRIPTION Of
An omnibus will run from Murkboider's Potel, on day
of isle. SAKAH A. SHAW.
93 Market street, llarrisburg, Pa.,
1 7 : 31 I .13.1%T C)
NEW ROSEWOOD PIANOS, from the beet
makers, from $2OO upwards.
THE BEST MANITFACTUBED 'ESTEE-
'LENTS, FROM $45 to $lOO.
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Flutes,
nes, Drums, Banjos, Tambourines,
Violin and Guitar strings and musi
cal merchandise in general.
THE LATEST PUBLICATIONS always on
hand. Music sent by mail to any part of the
OVAL, SQUARE, GILT ; AND ROSEWOOD
Suitable for looking glasses, and all kinds of
pictures always on hand.
A One assortment of best plated
LOOKING GLASSE $
From smallest to largest sizes.
Any style of frame made to order at the
93 Market &treat,
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE 1 1
Will be sold al Public Sale, on Friday, the 6th
day of SEPTEMBER, 1862,
AN the premises, situate in Derry, town
1,/ Alp, Dauphin county, about 1 mile from Rockers
Tine, two miles trom Campbelletown, cne mile from
Derry station, on the Lebanon Valley Tildroad, on - tits
public road, leading from the Hone shoe tamale. to
the Colebrook road, all the real estate of Daniel Fish
burn, dee'd., costudating of a first rate
containing 117 aerie, more or less, ale scree of which is
good woad land;' and the balance cleared, well fenced,
and in a high
_state of cultivation, thereon erected a
large two story
ra m ' and a large bank barn, 60 by 86 het, sod 20
'feet 'Asks largn sorts oat hits., widow
abed, large atone hog pea, and other out
buildings. a pump with a never Strang well of water
aa'y 27 feet deep at the door, with a drat rate dot- rn
natter roof at the outhouse, with running water on the
farm. Also a disk rats !naiad of choice Laic trees,
Japer 'tidy t need with seven feet paling. There is
also, on the farm a lime kilo , with an abundance of
thosietone, and it is one of the best 'situations in the
country for the We of Iliac..
This propetty adjoins /ands of Jacob Hershey,. Cyrus
Obagerkb, (late John Ginger.ch,) Jonas viler
Hershey and David Berst,is altaated in one villas ben
Ninnies distrlors in the State, convenient to roills, s ores,
school tomes and churches, and ti one of .the most de
sirable farms in the county, and well worth the atten
tion of aunt Wats.
also, at the Mine t me am:lpiece; flve'racrzs of good
CHESTNUT SPROUT LAND,
Situate 231 Imiles from the faint, adjoining lands cf
Jonas Slit er, George Balsbach and others.
Persons wishing to view the property. can call on the
Sale to eommence at 10 o'clock a. x., of said day,
when attendthee_ Wi I be Riven and cond,tioce made
known by ixeCtitgr.
sue-dltw s .
air 41 .aidler":11eodingani "Volksiketind" Lancaster,
will pleeselereit the - above. Send the pipet repair tei
the adverteer for four werke,ano send the biliinwnedi ,
liteir.to this office for collect on.
CLASS FRUIT" JARS ! I
BEST AND. CHEAPEST ! !, I
CIAIL Alm Extrazing.
w Docg, 440
q4 tz4 - p bb st
SHEET MUSIC, SHEET MUSIC,
SEVERAL thousand pieces of NEW and
carefully selected mmie, comprising a very fill
Steinway's Unrivalled Pianos.
PIANOS FOR $l5O UP TO $l,OOO.
SCHOOL AND CHURCH ORGANS
FROM EIGHTY DOLLARS.
PRINCE'S MELODEONB &c.
• From Forty-five Depart,.
and mnsleal merchandise of every kind.
HOWE'S SEWING MACHINES,
LARGE PIER IND MANTLE MIRRORS
made to order. Constantly on hand a large variety of
Frames of every description made to order at the slimiest
At tint Kew Rosie Store of
S. WARD & CO.
mildly No. 14 Market Svare, orar Colder's.
A LL kinds of second Hand Clothing,
JOI., boots and gloss, bought and sold at the Auct , en
store, Second Street next to State Capital Bank. Pis
tols, °eta knives and sem blankeP, a flat rate ant
ler', bridle and spurs tbr an °Meer fdr ate. No. 36 See.
and street. W. BARS, Also tioner r.
CLOTH ES WRINGER.
PIITNA s EXO LSIOL
WRINGS ANY THICKNESS
FITS ANY TUB.
Sold by DAVID HAYNES, 110 Market Sc.
FOR RENT.--Two story brick houses
with bac% buil loge situated on Oambsrland smolt
near Pennsylvania avenue. :Firtit Ward, "Varrisbarg.
p'y to A. D. RUVIERFORII,
au24 awe Front :Arcot, Harr Isbu-g
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
Best Conducted Place of Amuse
ment in America.
OPEN EVERY NIGHT.
NEW STARS 1 NEW STARS 1
MAMMOTH COMPANY !
rust appearanceof the Great Americo' Dammam,
MISS KATE FRANCIS
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS,
The Poetry of Motion,
In New and Dazzling French Ballets.
MISS KATE ARCHER,
The Charming Young and BramNal Spanish Dammam
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING,
The Favorite New York Prima Donna.
MISS JULIA EDWARDS,
The Harrisburg Favorite Comic Vocalist,
and the Great GSIDTit 181 , 18T1tEL BAND, Comic
Singers, Dancers. and Comedians. T. H. Roll 4, .Take
Budd, Dick Beratelon , Dan Howard, Tom Murray, Mast.
Edwards, J H. Cannel, Prof. Vanurt and:' numerous
808 EDWARDS, ; ola Proprietor and Nausger.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE-
Third Street, Below Market,
OPEN EVERY EVENING
G MEAT STAR TROUPE
Will appear at the above ball, in a paid t rattmage of
Staging, Dancing, New Acts, Barhisqnresikc:, wrisatbag
to the public the beet ewertalsunent In the city;
THI4 EVENING, THE OPERA OF
THE RIVAL LOVERS.
Doors epee at 7)4 o'clock to oomnienee at 8 Admis
sion 26 cts, orchestra chairs 40 cts., Gallery 16 rte.,
Private Boxes 50 ate. Oasts can be secured without extra
further particulars see small bills. au20417
ELLINGER AHEAD OF THE WORLD !
Will appear for the. Bret time in Harrisburg, at
BRANT'S ern HALL,
ON MONDAY EVENING, AUG. 26TH, 1862
And every evening during the week,
And afternoon of each day, for the special ac
commodation of ladies and children, com
mencing at 2 o'clock. Admission for
afternoon matinees, children 10
• cents, adults 15 cents.
From Nison's Cremorpe Gardens.
The 2mo Smallest and Mod Perfecay 'brawl
Ever Exhibited in any cis or trans-Atlantic
SMALLER THAN LikittillA'S 180,000 Ntrzr
More Diminnitive than
By Sham /wakes in Beggs
Jar is twenty one years or age, bet twenty-00A
Mabee in ludgth, and weighing atilt 22% pounds.
COLONEL SMALL •
Islamise years. of age, tweet' eigbt and a half
Inorhfa high, and weighs twenty two pounds. •
The Commodore and Colonel wit/ rids from the Motel.
the Ball every day, in their beautiful and , wetly
carriage, s L*11104144 manutiolured from tine rod patent
!ember, trimmed with gold, and drawn by, awe h an d.
low Pootes. The pre. eat is the only oeassion that the
eit sew wilt ever have of wits:seeing tht es two diming
tittrehrteohnens of humanity, as they hive short y for
Boou si scontainingo the lire an-i felt pertmiart-relating
to t me ohnionnirs lift e men, also their bogs and
army urinals to nay Mod tai, can be burchased at the
Ilithibitla Hall at th , ease of s en p,-rormiuce.
is kt" oems. " Ale v. rn ial oon i '' P eb erlirrsosn iran e l f:Tr
• of ladles sea smilers% on which mos.
l l t e y egp esr i s eisi of
'`eatiduien Lit Addle Huta; Cbdilten 19
maim lama arragenents made with obit&
8.5. II NFORD