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PEOPLE'S IJNIO . 111
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 Hummelstown.
JAMES FREELAND, of Millersburg.
A. JACKSON HERR, of Harrisburg.
cowrie . commisszoriza,
JACOB MILLEISEN, of East Hanover.
DIRECTOR OF THE POOR,
DANIEL SHEESELY, of Lower Swats's.
DANIEL LEHB, of Gratstown.
THOMAS STROHM, of Linglestown.
JESSE B. HUMMEL, of Hummeistown.
Friday Afternoon, September 5,1862.
The re-nomination of this veteran legislator,
by the people of Lancaster, as the Congressional
candidate in that district, is one of the mostun
mistakable signs of the continued loyalty of the
masses of the Old Guard. In a crisis like the
one now upon the nation, such men as Thad
deus Stevens are institutions. Independent
and intrepid in all his actions; as ready to de
nounce a friend, if he does wrong, as he is to
applaud a foe, if he does what is right, there
can be no mistaking the motives which prompt
such men either in their adherence to party or
their advocacy of principle. Without such
men, the results of the age would become stale,
flat and unprofitable. Without their study op
position to wrong, tyrants would long since
have triumphed, and the nation that is now
struggling in the grasp of a wicked rebellion,
weuld have yielded to its assailants and become
the prey of the desperate men who have sworn
—The re-nomination of Mr. Stevens will re
assure the friends of the Union that the loyal
men of the Old Guard are in earnest in all they
are doing for the support of the government.
As such, at least, we hail this nomination.
XXOITING RUMORS Al OffAMBERSBURG
By private advices and telegraphic despatches
received In this city, we learn that the citizens
of Chambersbarg, last evening, could distinct
ly hear firing in that vicinity. This foot s log
created the most intense excitement in that lo
cality, and as the people of Chambersburg have
heard the sound of firing heretofore, and after
developments proved that they were correct in
their impressions of such sounds, it is fair to
suppose that they are not deceived at present.
At all events, it is a question whether some of
the troops now being organized should not be
sent at once to the borders of the state in that
direction. Of course whatever may be the
operations of the rebels in that region, it is
only just to presume that the War Department
has its eyes on the same locality. Bat, admit
ting all this, it does not diminish the necessity
of the people at once organizing and arming for the
defence of our borders. By this means a reserve
would be formed for any force which the gov
esament way conclude to mass in that direr•
FROM IRE SICK AND WOUNDED
By advices received in this city, direct from
Washington city, we learn that Gen. R. C. Hale,
has succeeded In securing the comfort of all the
sick and wounded Pennsylvania soldier's he
could reach, and that they want for nothing
which money and attention can procure or be
stow. Gen. Hale was dispatched to Washing
ton by Gov. Curtin immediately after the late
battles, specially to look after the sick and
wounded belonging to this state. He has ac
complished that work to the satisfaction of the
Governor, and he is now engaged in superin
tending the removal of such of the men as are
in a condition to be transported to localities
prepared for their reception within the limits of
this state, as well as securing the pleasant and
comfortable lodgment of , those whom it is
deemed injudicious to remove at present
The people of Pennsylvania who have friends
in any of the military hospitals of the govern
ment, may rest assured that they are as com
fortably situated and carefully watched in every
particular, as if they were at home, surrounded
by their immediate friends. Gov. Curtin rests
his reputation on the treatment of the sick and
wounded soldiers of the Keystone state. Let
this be a guarantee to all who have friends in
Paseriss, of the Louisville ~.Tournal, is never
weary of flinging sarcasm and invective into the
faces of thaw who are engaged in rebellion, or
who meanly give it the aid of their sympathy
or comfort. We submit a few specimens of
them) flings from a late number of thaJournal:
The putting down of the rebellion would be
a greater blessing to the people of the loyal
States than to any other people on earth—et
oept those of the disloyal States. -
The Contederates say that " the right of re
bellion is a sacrrd right," but we guess the
right to put it down t a sacreder one.
Alter battks, the rebels generally ask leave
to bury tbeir dead. But they don't half bury
them when they get a chance.
• The Confederate® are not black Republicans,
but we must Liman them till they are b)ack and
GOY. CORTE T S APPEAL TO THE PEOPLE
A correspondent, (a man of intelligence and
energy) writes to us this morning that, while
he approves the judgment which dictated the
proclamation of Governor Curtin, "requesting
the people" (as our correspondent terms it) to
meet each day for the purpose of acquiring a
military efficiency, he (our correspondent) is of
the opinion that this proclamation should have
been issued in the shape of a peremptory or
der, demanding that the people should appear
each day at certain hours, for the purpose nam
ed. Our correspondent further urges that those
of the enrolled militia who neglect thus to ap
pear for drilling purpose, at the time and places
to be specified, should be fined for each neglect,
the fund to be used in a manner hereafter to
be directed by the proper authorities. Our cor
respondent may be right, and his suggestions
may be practical, but we doubt the necessity of
such rigor at this time, not that preparation for
defence is uncalled for, but that the temper of
the people with their devotion and loyalty, do
not require that measures so premptory should
be adopted. The people of Pennsylvania have
given abundant evidence of their willingness to
support the government, and that support will
be increased as emergency and appeal bring
its necessity before the Commonwealth. Let
it be remembered that within the past few
weeks the state has raised and almost complet
ed the supplying of thirty thousand men. This
was all accomplished voluntarily. The men
who were thus enrolled represent all kinds of
business, involving millions of money, and yet,
this enrollment was the result of an appeal just
such as is now made for the discipline and ef
fectiveness, in a military capacity, of every man
in the state. All our troops have been raised
in the same manner ; and thus when we join
the levies that have so recently left the state,
to those which have stood the brunt and fury
of battle, Pennsylvania will have at least one
hundred and fifty thousand men in the PM. Closely
following these will march the drafted men,
land when these drafts are once in the service,
then will begin the beneficial operation of the
results that are expected to follow the appeal
on the subject of a general training among
every man from forty-five years old down to the
strippling of sixteen. When the suggestions
which the late proclamation are thus realized,
and a general movement towards the drilling
of every man is in operation, a spectacle will
be presented within the borders of the state at
once suffident to inspire all with hope and
reliance on our ability to resist invasion, and,
should the emergency require it, contribute at
a moment's warning, at least thirty or forty)
thousand effective drilled troops to the govern
ment. While the State would have an army
of at least one hundred and fifty thousand men in
the service of the general government, the
state itself would have an additional force of
thirty or forty thousand men within its own borders.
We have good arms in the various arsenals for
arming at least thatnumber of troops, and these
arms are to be retained in the possession of the
state, for the purpose contemplated by the pro
clamation. They will be immediately distribu
ted over the state, in localities where they are
most needed and first demanded. Those who
display alacrity in the organization, will soon
est be made entirely effective by the supply of
We trust that our correspondent will see that
there is no necessity for harsh measures, either
in stirring the energy or stimulating the loyalty
of the people of Pennsylvania. No man in the
Commonwealth better understands the feeling
of the people, than Gov. Curtin. lie has been
among them—sympathises with them in all
their wants—responds in action and in feeling
to their necessities, and in the great hour of our
country's gloom and danger, relies on their devo
tion for all the aid necessary for the public de
fence and their general safety. The exceptions
to this, will be met by the draft—and when
that passes such as these by, there will be 'the
force of public opinion to compel every man to
do his duty.
Pennsylvania can, make but one answer to
this appeal. tether make it, if possible, before
the sun sets upon her disaster and humiliation.
THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY.
While the more desperate of the tainted lead
ers of the Democratic party are attempting to
galvanize in organization, And breathe the
breath of life into its stinking carcass, a cotem
porary reminds the loyal men of the Union of
an important coincidence in the history of that
party, namely: That the point at which its visible
destine began, is the point at which the organization of
the first political anti slavery party was efeded.
From that period the fall of one corresponded to the
rise of the other. Nor is this at all to be won
dered at, when the cause of the downfall of the
former is understood.
The Democratic party, in the day of its pride,
became the victim of misplaced confidence. It
extended 441 support to elivery;. which• proved
a parasite, twining itself about it as the vine
twines around the tree. While growing in its
shadow and strengthened , by its support it
continued gradually to infuse the poison of its
views into all of its parts, until its very life
currents were infected. From that hour its
doom was sealed. Branch after branch fell off,
until now it stands a broken,. tottering trunk,
shorn of its glory. The principal of its vitality
is gone. The worm is at its heart:
There have undoubtedly been many persons
who, until very recent date, have fondly hop
ed for the regeneration of the old Democratic
organization and its restoration to power. All
such, since the disclosures of the connection of
many of IM acknoviledged leaders with secret
treasonable associations, such as have recently
been made in Illinois, and several other North
ern' States, must forever reliuguish any such
dreams—even if it could be cleansed of active
traitors, confidence in the party would be lost
with the masses of loyal , men. Suspicion
has attached to it, which in politics is as dam
ning as conviction. Its record has been
spoiled I _
That the same will be retained and the or
ganizttion attempted to be carried on for a pa
riod longer, is pussible—even probable. That
such, should he the caee is pethaps even_ desira
ble, since under the present auspices and man
agement, there will be no liability of misun
derstanding it* purpOsee and th• nutteriel of
pennegluanta Mail!) ettegrapt) 'Wrap. 'Afternoon, etpttmbtr 5, 1862
which it will be composed, and it may i serve as
a useful means of distinguishing the true men
of the , country on the one side, from the trai
tors, open and secret, and those who are w
aive and neutral, on the other. Made up of
the disaffected:and the disappointed, it may
drag on a precarious tenure for a time, until it is
finally borne down by the recumulating weight
of public odium. Whether this period comes
sooner or later is probably of very little conse
quence to the country, since the party as such
is henceforth virtually divested of all power,
either for usefulness or mischief. A knowledge
of its purpose neutralizes its sting.
After all there is nothing to be mourned in
the death of mere party. In itself it is
nothing. The principles it embodies are every
thing. When these , depart it Is better dead
than alive. Parties are the mere, waves upon
the surface, principles are the enduring depths
beneath. Two remarkable delusions have pre
veiled. to give the Democratic organization
much of its strength in latter times. One was
that, as a mere party, it possessed a principle
of inherent strength—the other, that it "could
embody discordant and antagonistic principles
and yet preserve its unity. Both of these
views bid fair to be speedily dispelled. The
test of loyalty dissipates all such ideas. When
treason enters, every virtue fries.
THE WASHINGTON REPUBLIC of to-day says
that it is raddled Gen. Pope wanted to fight,
but that he' was overruled by orders from head
quarters, and hence his retreat on Washington.
It is no time now to discuss the policy of this
retreat. There were certainly some considera
tions in favor of it, and we milt all hope that
it will turn out for the best. alit inasmuch as
It bears upon the future, we feel bound to ex
press our most unhesitating conviction that it
was a retreat before an enemy of inferior num
bers. We are not now intending to repeat the
general views which tend to show the impos
sibility of any suoh numbers, two hundred
thousand men, as are conceded to the enemy
in some quarters. It is sufficient to say, that
nothing indicates that number, or even half of
If the enemy had had one hundred thou
sand more men on Saturday, he would have an
nihilated General Pope on that day. He would
have cut off General Banks on the next, or
would have renewed the attack on General
Pope, or would have done both things. And
on the subsequent days, he would havifollowed
up our retreating forces with vastly more ener
gy than he has done. It is safe to conclude
that the vigorous and able men who control
the affairs of the rebels, make the best use of
the means they have. They know that our
new levies are rapidly coming, and if they have
failed to do anything during the last week, it
has been from the want of power, not from
the want of enterprise.
The supposition of a rebel force of two hun
dred thousand men, is still more violently ab
What will the enemy now do? Will he at-
tempt to cross into Maryland in the hope of
arousing the secession elements there, or will
he content himself with having driven ns clean
out of Virginia, and returning to his old policy
of wearing us out and breaking down our finan
ces by protracting the war ? We shall see what
we shall see, and it is safer to prophesy after
the event than before it. But uninfluenced by
the clamors and noise about us, we abide reso
lutely in the conviction that the enemy does
not now, any more than he ever has done, re
gard his condition as a desperate one, or as Cal
ling for desperate measures.
We have had an infinite deal of nonsence
about starving the South, subduing the rebel
lion by pressure, and the efficacy of the ana
conda system generally, but the real truth is,
that it is precisely in a long war that the slave
states, assuming that slavery is to be treated as
a sacred thing, have the advantage over the
free states. The rebel leaders have, so far, act
ed upon that theory, and will, we believe, con
tinue to do so to the end.
How would the rebel army, if it could get
into Maryland, be received by the population
of that state? Upon the whole, we think, not
with favor. The slaveholding counties of Mary
land are rotten to the core, but the reverse is
true of the northern counties and of the city of
Baltimore. The physical power of the State is
on the side of the Union.
MAJOR HARRY FIUME, of the Eleventh regi
ment P. V., whose death is reported in con
nection with that of the Lieutenant Colonel of
the same regiment, was a gallant and gen
erous hearted man. He graduated at West
Point, but never entered the service, or at
least resigned to follow the vocation of a
civil engineer, a business into which " the hal
yorn days of peace" had driven many of the
active men connected with the army. When
the Eleventh regiment was re-organized, Frink
was commissioned as a Major, and from our
personal knowledge, we know that he was re
garded with peculiar respect by every man in
his regiment, from the Colonel down to every
private. If the report of his death is actually
true, the service lum lost a brave soldier, the
country a good Citizen, and those who loved
him best, a heart that ever beat responsive to
all the touches of true offecsion. Among the
gallant who are falling by thousands, as the
battles for the Union are fiercely increased, we
shall ever remember Major Frank, not merely
because he was a soldier true and brave, but
because he wasa man, measured by the strict
est and highest standard of intelligence and in-
lffa.toa WILLIAM A. Brous affords another il-
lustration of the manner in which a certain
clique of the Democracy are supporting the war.
Be kava the army at a time when the ,yovermnent
needs the support of awry man, roa nut Prnsaass OF
TAKING ORAROX ON A POLITICAL irisearss, THa
=RR ORGAN OF A parr:. CLIQIIR. The mesh or
gan on the corner of the alley congratulates its
party on the accession of such ability to the
Democratic(?) press. Of course the , party ill of
more coniequenca than the country, and yet
such Democrats claim that theyire figb.tingthe
battles-of- the countryi- - Bah' !
Tar Democratic tinge Commotion of New
Jersey, which met at Trent" retirday, nogg
natal ' Flicker 63i Gaither. •
THE REBELS AT LEESBURG.
UNION CITIZENS LEAVING.
BOLDNESS OF THE ENEMY.
Two Beoesh Cavalry Arrested in
11011 GUI LANDING TO BE_ HELD
IMPORTS nom ?B8 KRIM HUD
Our Losses in the Late B attles
OMMULL MoCIELLANI3 COMMD.
lion. Judge Bolt Appointed Judge Ad
vocate General or the Army.
WASHINGTON, September 6
Parties who were obliged to leave Leesburg
on Tuesday last, say that the rebel cavalry had
taken possession of the place. Union people
were leaving the town and vicinity as fast as
fast as possible. Many of the farmers, who
lost all their personal property over a year ago,
with their farms desolated by the rebels, but
were enabled, (luring the past s.sson, to again
build their fences, refurnish their houses. and
plant their crops, find themselves once more
obliged to let fall all in the hands of the devas
The rebels exhibit great boldness. A party
of them came down to the river, at Edwards'
Ferry, with one gun, which they fired across
the Potomac at some of our people. It is also
reported that they are marching in brae on
Leesburg. The rebels say they intend to cross
over into Maryland at three points on the Up
per Potomac. They declare their purpose of
marching into Pennsylvania, to give that State
a taste of the horrors of war.
APJLIST 01 81:018H OAVALAYMEN
Last night, about dark, two cavalrymen
came riding into the city, supposed to have
come from Poolesyllle. They were discovered
by the provost guard, who saw the brand "C.
A." on the horses, and on approaching nearer,
the guard discovered the Virginia State uni
form, which convicted them of being a portion
of Stewart's tavalr - Y. The Virginia coat of
arms was found on the buttons of their coats.
They were evidently diunk, which accounts
for their boldness and effrontery. They were
placed in charge of military officers, who have
put them where they will no more aids.
LOQUAI OItIOC TO El HELD
Parties who left Acquai Creek yesterday,
say that General Burnside has still a force at
that place intended to delend that position.
Several gunboats are in position, also, com
manding the country around the landing. Our
forces have control of the railroad as far as
Brook's Station, at which point -we have
artillery posted at available points. The large
bridge over Potomac creek was burned yester
day by our forces.
We learn further, from a man who left Fred
ericksburg on Monday, that as soon as the Union
troops had evacuated the city, the rebel flag
was displayed from two or three buildings, and
the remaining "secesh" residents formed them
selves into a marauding band, who paraded the
city armed with knives and pistols. Their first
operations were to arrest all the men who had,
during the stay of the Unionists, expressed
sympathies with the cause, but few of whom
remained, however, and these men too aged to
remove. The stores of men who had fled with
the Union troops, many of which contained
quantities of 'flour and tobacco, were broken
open and robbed.
RIEPORIS IBA* SIBYL Iit&DQUAILTIRS
A gentleman who left Gen. Jackson's head
quarters on Tuesday evening, having gone with
in the enemy's lines under a flag of truce, com
municates to no the following statements :
The rebels say that Gen. Kearney, having
found himself by mistake in the midst of one
our regiments, refused to surrender upon being
summoned to do so, and was shot while attempt
ing to ride off.
Gen. Lee says that he would have afforded
any proper accommodation for the burial of our
dead and the care of our wounded, which our
generals might have requested.
The rebels say that Gen. Longatreet had not
joined them, and that the fighting of Friday
and Saturday wasdone by Gen. Jackson's forces
The rebels are poorly clothed, many of them
being bare-footed, and'seemed quite destitute
of provisions. They did not hesitate to say
that they were tired of the war, but are deter
mined to fight until their independence is ac
knowledged. They are in high spirits over the
recent battles. They talk of marching into
Maryland, as a thing determined upon.
Of our generals, they say that they like to
fight against McDowell. 'Gen. Pope they de
nounce as a "thief' and 'a "liar." Of McClel
lan, they say that he is "the only gentleman
general" in the national army.
From.careful calculations it is believed the
entire number wounded in the late battles wilt
not exceed six thousand ; killed, one thousands
and two thousand prisoners, principally picked
up by the enemy while straggling, and who,
with exception of officers, have been paroled.
GIN. M . aulutie a comuxn.
ENADQIILVIIIRS, WASHINGTON, Sept. 4,1862
GENERAL ORDERS NO. 1.
First, Pursuant to General Orders No. 122
f rom War Department, Adjutant Generals
office, of second inst., the undersigned hereby
assumes the command of the fortifications of
Washington and of all troops for the defense
Of the capital.
Second, The heads of the Staff Departments
of the army of the Potomac will be in charge
of their respective departments at these Head
Third, In addition to the consolidated morn
ing reports, required by circular of this date,
from these headquarters, reports will be made
by corps commanders as to their compliance
with the assignment to positions heretofore
given them, stating definitely the ground moan
pied and covered by their command, as to what
program has been made in obedience to orders
alreedylesued to place their commands in con
dition for immediate service. -
[Signed] G. B.- McGLICLLAN,
Orwiat—til. Wilmette, Asst. Adj. Gen.
.11JDONADVOATS ciathatar, 01 ran murk.
AWUTenr, it ossass's Onion,
Washington, Sept. 8, 1802.
alinIAL °Runt& No. 124 :
The Hon. Joseph Holt has been appolutesibY
the President Judge. Advocate GEMIOIIIi of the
army, with the rank of Colonel. lie wilt enter
aim his duties without dela3r.
By order of the Secretary of War :
E. D. TOWNIMID_s
LWOW 44/40/01-Vell. ► ll6.
THREE DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE.
ABEITEL OF THE ETIMEEHIP NEW 1011 K
The salted states Frigate Tuscarora In a
Cm lam, September 6
The steamship City of New York, from
Liverpool on the 27th, via Queenstown on the
28th August, passed here at 3 o'clock this
morning. The data , per the city of New York
are three days later. Bhe left Liverpool on the
27th and Queenstown on the 28th of August.
The 1L S. Frigate Tuscarora had put into
Falmouth and Plymouth, and had been order
ed to leave without coaling and repairing.
It is reported that Garibaldi has crossed to
Calabria with a portion of his followers.
The Neopolitan provinces are proclaimed to
be in a state of siege. It is stated that Empe
ror Napoleon has declared that France Intends
to defend the Pope of Rome.
LIVIMPOOL, Aug. 27 The United States
frigate Tuscarora le reported to be in a leaky
Cotton has again advanced, with sales on
Monday and Tuesday of about 20,000 bales.
Breadstuffa are declining. Provisions are
LONDON, Aug. 27.—Consols clmed to-day at
In Philadelphia, on the 8d inst., Wiims L.
Samsars, eldest son of the late E. J. Sneeder,
in the 20th year of hie age. The remains will
be brought to Harrisburg on the Fast Line on
Satarda", reaching here at 8.40 p. m. Fune
ral will Immediately proceed from Pennsylva
nia Railroad Depot, where carriages will be in
waiting, to the Cemetery.
In the Name and by the Authority
COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA
ANDREW G. CURTIN,
Governor of the said Commonwealth.
WHEREAS, in the present position of af
fairs, it is expedient that measurrs
should be taken Warm and prepare our people
for defence :
Now, therefore, I do earnestly recommend
the immediate formation throughout the Com
monwealth, of volunteer companies and regi
ments, in conformity with the militia aft of
1858. Alms will be distributed to the organi
sations so to be formed, agreeably to the pro
visions of that act.
It is further recommended, that, in order to
give due opportunities for drill and instruction,
all places of business be closed daily at three
o'clock, P. 11., so that persons employed there
in may, after that hour, be at liberty to attend
to their military duties.
The cheerful alacrity with which the men of
Pennsylvania have hitherto given themselves to
the service of the country, has pressed heavily
on her military resources. lam reluctant to
ask her people to assume further burdens, but
as their safety requires that they should do so,
it is in their behalf that I put forth the recom
mendations herein contained, and urge a prompt
compliance with them.
Given under my hand and the great Seal of the
State, at Harrisburg, this Fourth day of Sep
tember, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and sixty-two, and of the
Commonwealth the eighty-seventh.
by nue Govsuon.
Secretary of aortmomoixilth
In the [latter of the SheriVsl In Danpbiu Com
ma alto alai Estate of solo. .mon Pleas, Vend. Ex.
mon Londenelarer. No. 28, aur. 1,1862.
• September 3.11182, ordered by the court that .1. w.
Sintootni be a: pointed Auditor to distribute the resi-
due of the purchase money remaining in the hands of
The undersigned auditor, will &Vend to the duties of
said appointment, at his olSce in Harrisburg, on
Tuesday the 23d of September, 1862, when and where
all parties interested may attend.
septi-dwiwilw .1. W. SIMONTON.
CAVALRY RECRUITS WANTED.
rillHE undersigned 'having been author
.ll. 1268 to raise a company of cavalry in accordance
with the t scent requisiti 311 of the War Department ,18 do•
aims of obtaining
ABU BODIED INTELLIGENT YOUNG MEN
wbo have bad experience U boneman with a view of
filling up said company immeeittely. Youur men of
Dauphin County who would rather volunteer than to be
dratted should remember that this it the lime to males
a free will offering of their services to MED country.
By doing so they will receive a bounty of S5O from the
county, $25 from the Doyerument, SL3 beteg ens
maths ply in advauee and a premium of $4, and at the
end of toe war will receive a bounty of $75.
JAMES GOWelf; Captali.
Office in Third Street a few doors above Market street,
HIM fbarg. sept34lot
Attention Ojibwa Fourth Ward,
THE loyal , and patriotic citizens of the
Fourth ward will assemble at the Brady Rouse at
seven o'clock this (Priley) evening, for the soup aro of
forming 11, military company in mordant* with the re
cent preolantaton of Governor Gartiu.
SEVERLY R. BEIM, President.
B. BENSINGER, Secretary. septi-dEnke
ANY intelligent and respectable young
men who wish to join this troupe can get any lo
formattoo they wi-h by calling oo the tuadarstaed at
Colder's &spell% Market agars when as mace will
be opened for a few days, appl cants HIM furnish
good recommendation. WILL. C KUL t/i,
aept4s dlw Lance Corporal Andorion Troop.
Two Brick Noun and Lots
' ON PINE STREET.
For 141'1141am are of
mu. JOHN =MX
Corner of Boma and Mu Moots.
EVERGREEN TRIM AND SHRUBS.
A RE planted by some experienced garci,
wigs 14 August, Septsusbar and October, us- Wa
terlines is aoy otba sumo, and nits great 11 11 111011 a
A fig* •111/1011Men the ita, Kew bursary, Bards.
ANOTHER SUPPLY 0-F
ONEIVALLED GOLD PENS.
9 ESTliffitrinihew4irld, for 150, 25
I s l - 60 . 11 4 3 , 0 4114,10rew
^ 905101911143 mookimo.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL !
GAIETY MUSIC HALL
GAIETY MUSIC HALL 1
Walnut Street between 2d and 3d.
SEE THE TALEN F.
SEE THE TALENT.
MISS KATE FRANCES.
MISS KATE FRANCES.
MISS KATE FRANCES.
UNION STAR SISTERS.
UNION STAR SISTERS.
are engavad at an Immense etpaose atd 'will appear
this evening in conjunction with beautiful and co
ealiat and dal:muses.
Late of the New Bowery Theatre, New York, in his
eheitspearean Reading 11, Burlesques, Comio Songs, isc.
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING.
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING.
MISS KATE ARCHER.
MISS KATE ARCHER.
MISS JULIA EDWARDS.
MISS- JULIA EDWARDS.
and the GAIETY MI ISTEEL Dick Berthelon. Take
Budd, Dan Howard, Mast Edwards. J. 11. ainnet, Prot
Woman, T. H. Hollis. Tom Murray and Bob Edwards.
also numerous munllarise, with new costumes, new
ADMISBI9N ... 20 cta
N. B —Owing to the great expense e cursed by the
management In obtaining theme wants, he is oallgei to
miss the price a tilde higher, hi ping this wll meet
with the approbaiiin of my patrons.
808 IDWARDS, role Proprietor and Manager.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE•
Third Street, Below Market,
OPEN EVERY EVENING
GREAT STAR TROUPE
Will appear at the above hall, le a rind Wimp of
Sinew, Daeotei, New Acts, Barlesques no., presenting
to the public the best eirerightetent In toe Oily.
'the laugbab e the eh of
Docieopee at T o'clock to commence at 8 Muds.
Wog 26 tits, i.e. hectra chairs 40 tta., GaerrY At,
Private Boxes 60 eta. Beau, can be secured without fairs
Fix farther particulars see mall bille. au2o-dtf
fizsiximurrzza, PANDMILVANIA Mumma,
. Strums Gazizzar.'s Orrios,
Harrisburg, August 16, 1862.
STATE MEDICAL BOARD OF PENNSYLVANIA,
HE State Medical Board will meet in the
Harz Of FRI HOWIE OP ItSPAIMENTATIVEB, at
Harrisburg, on THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER
11th, 1882, and sit one day for the examination
of candidates for the post of Assist int Surgeon
in Pennsylvania Regiments.
Candidates will register their names at the
Hall at 8 A U., and none but those present
punctually at 9 A K., will be examined. •
Citizens of Pennsylvania of good health and
capable of active service in the field, can alone
By order of
A. G. CURTIN,
Governor and Commander in Chief.
HENRY H. SKITS,
anl6-deodtd Surgeon General, Penn's
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILDERS.
THE undersigned Commissioners of Dau
phin county, Pa., solicit proposals for the
rebuilding of seven bridges across Swarms
One at Lautermiclee Fording.
One at Union Deposits.
One at or near Hinnmelstown, called the Bed
One at Hummeletown—the late Turnpike
One at Jacob Behm's Mills.
One near Felixliiseley's, called Island Ford. .
One at Middletown, being the Turnpike•
All the bridges were swept away by the late
Bidders will have the advantage of all the
stone now remaining at the piers and abut
ments of the old bridges ; all of which will be
respectively the property of the contractors
All bide must be indorsed on the specifications,
which are printed and can be obtained at the
office of the County Commissioners at Harris
burg as early as the sixth of this raonth. Let
ting to be done on the 17th day of September
instant, at two o'clock, P. M., at the office
aforesaid. Two of the spans, with the whole
of the flooring of the Lautermilch's bridge,
lies near the site and will be the property of
the contractor. JACOB BEHR,
Joan% Mum, Clerk
W ILL be Bold at public exile,
ON SLTITEDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1862
On the premlies, an elegant farm. situated in Lpicenn
Vp., Dauphin on., toe also from rtllencn gtotouscUle,
riming broll& the Mae, contalitog agree, about
90 OCIO3 of which are clear and the b. Lace I. of the
beat tawder. lb. imprommeuta are a lase double
STONE MANSION HOUSE,
*large bank barn, wagon abed, carriage hcine aad ill
iiinessary out build rids, an apple orchard, bee des
plumbs, pens, do , a lountoin pump of never Ailing
no cabala water. Ihi land is all I mad and in a high
state cit on tont on.
no. 2. About is acres of land, actolning the *UT;
about 101 ores c.f which are e ear and the Wants In
timber; therton area Aid a large atone
MANSION HOUSE AND TANNERY
with ;boa 40 vats a large Bar k Eons, Beam Rouse
andCuxrying atop, old all ober ne•ees.ry
; the o, 1., IS run by Water paws-. It is Ow of
the 6... t kcal ties for ba.k ; eve could be got nee 8
to 806 cord per
No. 3. about IS acres of land, of which about axe
half is dear, all Wind end in a. good atati of
t qr., the Wince Li of the vita y best oak and cheet.ut
No. 4. 89 oaths of land, adjoining the above , of the
best t mhos..
No. 0. 21 sorry of woodland, adjoining the above, of
the beat timber of different klbda
No. 0. 2.1 aorta of tenter load, adjoining the above,
all well timbered.
No. 7, 28 sorts of thither land, adloinleg the *Om,
eteletleat chestnut end oak Umber.
No. 6. 28 ia" 90)outiog the above, all well covered
with good Umbel',
No. 9. 46 acres, also adjoining the above trade, wel l
COTt red with all Mama of rood
The above property will all be told at the same time
The above land is in a healthy country end within
a abort dietence of the coal rig ant, where there is al.
ways the 001161 Mark eic lareinuy.v.lats. Persons wishing
to gee alts above pro. erty eau ao a. ba call ng on Jain
time, cattle pritoLed. ct• on the eabsenbers.
Sate to costa:mace at 1 o'rowo.c. P. IL
J .11 ,1
Ce(te atilt CE, Assignees.
FIGS, Dates, Prunes, Raisins, and all
Una of Nall, at JuiLi WISE': Store, Dud sod
PGRi « psioe
11 to braY,Paitai Medicines.
J. & 8. SANPUItD