Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Afternoon, September 10,1862•
READQVARTISIS PENNSYLVANIA MILITIA,
Harrisburg, Sept. 10, 1862.
GENERAL ORDER, 1.
In view of the danger of Invasion now threat
ening our State, by the enemies of the govern
ment, it is deemed necessary to call upon all
the able-bodied men of Pennsylvania to organ
ize immediately for the defence of the State,
and be ready for marching orders, upon one
hour's notice, to proceed to such points of ren
dezvous as the Governor may direct,
It is ordered—
Fre, That Company organisations be made
In accordance with the number required under
the laws of the United States, to wit :
80 privates as the minimum, and 98 privates
as the maximum standard of each company.
The - 4.. company officers to be elected by each
Second, As the call may be sudden, it is desir
able that the officers and member of each com
pany provide themselves with the best arms
they can secure, with at least sixty rounds of
ammunition to suit the kind of arms in posses
sion of the soldier. Such persons as cannot
secure and bring arms with them, will be fur
nished by the government after their arrival
at the place of rendezvous.
Ihird. Each officer and member of the com
pany shall provide himself with good stout
clothing, (uniform or otherwise) boots, blanket
and haversack, ready to go into camp when
called into service.
Fourth. Each company organization to be
perfected as soon as possible, and report the
name of officer in command, the number of
man and the place of its headquarters, to these
headquarters, In order that they may be prompt
ly notified to move when their eervices are re-
Fifth. Organizations, when ordered to move,
will be furnished with transportation by the
Berth. On arrival at the place of rendezvous,
they will be formed into regiments or such
other organizations as! the Governor, Com
mander-in•Chlef of Pennsylvania, may direct.
Seventh. So far as practicable and as may be
found consistent with the interests of the public
service, companies from the same localities will
be put together in such larger organizations
as may be formed.
BOWL Organisations formed under the re
cent proclamation are earnestly requested to
adott - boat delay such measures as may be
ma&to comply with this order.
Muth. Ortranizatious called into the field un
der this order will be held for service for such
time Only mi the pressing exigency for state de
fence umy continue.
A. G. CURTIN,
Governor and Commander•in•Chief.
A. L. Ruefflux, Adj't Gen. Penn.
By order of
We have positive information, derived from
a young gentleman who has just arrived in the
Cumberland Valley train, and was yesterday in
Hagerstown and Williamsport, that there were
no rebels In that vicinity. He conversed with
a number of Bussel's Maryland Cavalry, who
bad been on scouting duty day before yester
day (Monday) evening, within two miles of
Frederick, whence they could see the rebel
army evacuating the city and moving towards
Baltimore. There were no rebels visible at
that time between Hagerstowr. and Frederick,
except seventeen at Middletown, who were on a
drunken spree and were captured by this party.
They had pillaged a store, supplying them
selves with gloves and shoes. A female cousin
of this young gentleman, who was at boarding
school in Fredm Mk when the rebels arrived, and
was compelled to leave on Sunday afternoon,
states that the rebels were in a miserable con
dition, nearly half of them destitute of shoes
and apparently very much worn out from want
of food, remarking that, " this was not half
starved Virginia—we can get here all we want."
When asked why they came over, they replied
that " they might as well die in Maryland as in
Virginia, for they were dying there by inches,
and had to come for something to eat." They
also said on Sunday, that " they would go to
Church next Sunday in Baltimore."
The young lady above mentioned was not re
quired to give her parole, as Col. Bradly John
son, of the First Maryland regiment, said to
her " there is no need of your giving a parole,
as you are a Marylander, and Maryland is ours."
Her companions, who were from the north,
were compelled to give their parole.
The rebels are encamped about sue() strong
in Warman' s Woods, this side of Frederick, and
that their pickets were thrown out in all direc
tions two or three miles. Why they are lying
there Inactive, we cannot say --except to pro.
vide a heavy stock of provisions for the army.
Small squads of cavalry had visited 601110
parts of the country and made arrests of
active Unionists, and foraging parties were
bringing in cattle, horses, sheep and hogs,
seizing everything they wanted In the country
around. The Monocacy bridge was blown up
yesterday, and it was thought they were mov
ing off in the direction of Baltimore. A squad
of cavalry, it is reported, yesterday, entered
Westminister, and stripped the banks and post
office. Cannonading up the Potomac was heard
Tun mums are said to complain that their
reception in Maryland is not so cordial as they
had anticipated, while we, on our part, have
not, as yet, any record to make of an attempt
ed insurrection at Baltimore or anywhere else in
Our information from all parts of the state is,
that the people in what may be called the ex
posed regions, are cool and ready for fight.
They do not as yet admit that they are unable
to cope with the ragged, worn-out and poorly
armed soldiery of secession, or that the only
lihence for safety is in flight.
Tax present look of things is, that the move
ment into Maryland was a mere raid of famish
ed and ragged soldiers in search of supplies,
just as the movement of Gen. Kirby Smith into
Kentucky is now understood to have been.—
Such things can have no permanent effect upon
the result of the war, although, for the time
being, they will inspirit the enemy and damage
GEN. M CLELLAN.
Whatever politicians may declare or the
press publish to the contrary, Gen. George B.
McClellan is the favorite of the loyal men now
In arms for the defense of the government.
Whatever may be his defects, those who are
willing to risk life and limb under his com
mand, do not acknowledge that he has any,
but have the most unbounded confidence in
his prudence and sagacity as a leader. He is
the favorite of the army. All regard him as
the Nestor of the age. The President and
his legal advisers have confidence in him. That
confidence is shown by the repeated vindica
tion of his character from the aspersions of
those who refused to acknowledge that he was
either fitted by education or destined by nature
to be the leader of our armies. In the face of
this recognition—a recognition by the states
men of the land—a recognition from the sol
diers of the army, and a recognition from the
wounded and mangled heroes in the hospitals of the
army, it is worse than folly, if it is not a spe
cies of treason, for the enemies of Gen. Mc-
Clellan to persist in their attacks on hie ability,
his prowess, and his personal reputation. He
is the senior Major General of the Army. In
his hands is reposed the task of defeating our
foes. If we weaken those hands—if we de
tract from his merits or impugn hie motives
and question his ability, we must not be over
certain that we are not playing directly into
the bands of the enemy. Nay, it is probable
that such a course is actually and practically
contributing to the succor of the rebellion.
We took occasion, a few days since, to indi
cate oar disapproval of the manner in which
the press and the people treat the commanding
Generals in the field. Factions are forming for
the championship or the overthrow of whom
are thus constituted rival officers. Cliques
howl in derision to-day at one, because his
actions do not comport with their notions ;
while to-morrow they are either convulsed or
crazed because they imagine that another offi
cer in that army is determined to give practical
effect to their impracticable fanaticism with the
edge of his sword. If such proceedings are
painful to discreet and loyal men, how much
more so must they be to the officers of whom
they seek to make rivals ? How sad
must men feel who are bound together by the
most indissoluble ties, who are held as brothers
by the magic influence which controls men bat
tling in the same cause—how sad must these
feel to behold their names become the watch
words of rival cliques, each more fierce for each
other's destruction than the Kare for the pre
servation of the land from the ravages of rebel
lion. If such conduct in civil life does not
dampen the ardor of men battling for their
country, then have our Generals been blessed
with more patience than ordinary mortals. It
must disgust them, if they are brave men—and
that they are brave let a year of struggle, of
contests in the field and heart burnings in the
camp, answer. Let all this answer and rebuke
those who have carried their spleen and their
personal jealousies too tar in this particular.
And let the answer admonish the loyal men
who daily hear and see such proceedings, that
their suppression is as necessary to the peace
and perpetuity of the government, as Is the
overthrow of the rebellion.
General George B McClellan is the chosen
leader of our armies. As such we hail him,
and yield to his actions our own humble sup
port: He has the respect and regard of his
army, and therefore can afford to scorn and pity
those who assume that he is unworthy of the re
spect and regard of men in civil life. He has
the confidence of the government, and that is
the highest proof we desire to convince us of
his capacity and courage. That capacity and
courage must be our support and guide in this
struggle. If we doubt our leaders, we damn
our cause. If we damage our cause, we damn
our country—and with that damnation resting
with all its fearful responsibility upon the souls
of those who still persist in their persecution of
the commanding general of the army, may
come another damnation from which neither
prayer or wailing can rescue them. Let us all,
then, be admonished in time, if we desire to
remain free and happy throughout all eternity
HAVE THE DEFENDERS OF THE GOV
ERNMENT BEEN DISFRANCHISED?
This is a question which was recently propound
ed to us through the medium of a letter written
by a soldier now marching in pursuit of the
traitors attempting the invasion of the loyal
States. Bare the solders a right to vote? We
answer, Yas—in equity and justice that right
is as clearly defined as the right to life And pro
perty. Thousands of men have entered the
army, whose interests are at stake on the char
acter of the legislature of the state, and whom
pennoglnania Mailp t digraph, ttlebntsban afternoon, September 10, 1862
whole wellfare, perhaps, depends upon the pol
icy which may be Inaugurated by any legislative
action. When these soldiers enlisted, they bad
no idea of loosing their citizenship. When they
entered the army, they did not dream of be
coming aliens, shorn of all right, disfranchised
and outcast from a voice in a government
which they were asked to peril their lives and
shed their blood to sustain Yet a majority of
Democrats, judges of the Supreme Court, have
decided that the law which enfranchises the
soldier, is unconstitutional—that the soldier
is to all purposes a slave, so far as be!ng de
prived of a voice in the government is concern
ed—and that when a man enlists in the army
to fight the battles of his country, he renounce@
all his political rights—shuts himself out from
all participation in the control of the govern
ment and surrenders his freedom for vassalage
to any political tricksters or demagogues who
be sufficiently bold to hold him in oppression.
The law which gives the soldier, absent from
the state in the service of the government, the
right to vote, is still on the statute book. We
insist, therefore, that the franchise be extend
-1 ed to every camp containing a company or
regiment of men from this state. We trust
that the proper steps will be taken to insure
the. exercise of the franchise to the soldier, In
the choice of Congressmen and members of the
Legislature. Those who oppose the exUmslon
of this right, are those who_base their plans of
success upon the presumption that the decision
of the Supreme Court has disfranchised the
soldier. Therlfinie will remember them.
r ioCoart will not have the right to
sit* 1 , ,
esefift . iin the returns for Congress
men an Legislaihrs. All that we ask, and all
that the eoldiet demands, is, that the law
granting lihn the right to vote, be enforced.
'SALO Stumm, whom the dough-faces have
nominated for Auditor General, has a record
which, from what we have seen quoted, com
ports with the notions and designs of those
who have thrust him forth as their candidate.
That record relates entirely to an encouragement
advocacy of the influence which precipitated
rebellion—slavery ! At a meeting held in Mid
dleburg, Snyder county, in February, 1869,
Mr. Slender was a prominent speaker, That
meeting was called to encourage the plan of
either purchasing or stealing the Island of
Cuba, that it might be divided into states to
swell the influence of the slave power is Con
gress, and give It the means also of controlling
the Executive branch of the government. On
the occasion referred to, Mr. Slender was re
ported to have uttered the following Democratic
"ISAAC SIMMER, PI Q., REPRESS= MUGU
VERY DECIDEDLY IN FAVOR OR NBA, URGING THE
NECESSITY OR TAXING IT If IT CANNOT BB PURCHASI
NG ON REASONABLE TIBBS."
A synopsis of the speech from which this
quotation was made, appeared in the Selinsgrove
Times, a dough-face organ and reflex of the
Bleaker clique in that county. The man who
then controlled the columns of the Times still
continues to direct their semtiments, and the
declaration attributed to Bleaker has never
been retracted of denied as hiving been utter
ed by him, by that journal. We have a right,
now, to believe that such was and still is thesen
timents of Mr. Sienker, and that if be had the
power, he would either steal or purchase Cuba.
Suppose it bad been done when the matter was
under deliberation by Buchanan and his traitor
cabinet, and two hundred millions had been paid for
Cuba ? Blanker would have defended the right of
secession in the case of Cuba, as he and his
party defend that right in the cases of Louis
ana, Texas and the other territory purchased to
satisfy the slave power. lie would have de
nounced any attempt to prevent Cubes going
out of the Union, as coercion—and thus per
, rattled Cuba, with the hundred millions of dol
lars in the pockets of its Spanish owners, to
have renounced the authority of the govern
ment of the United States, at any moment its
slave holding population deemed it to be their
interest to secede: • _
What do the honest men of Pensylvania
think of a man advocating the right of this
government to play the part of pirate ? What
do they think of a man who would squander
the treasure of the nation in purchasing the
polluted soil of slavery, that it might be added
to the Union for the determined purpose of
embarrassing and eventually destroying free
institutions? We leave the result of the com
ing election to determine the estimate In which
Isaac Slenter is held by the loyal men of
Jen. Dews, in the pompous seal of his trea
son, recently issued a proclamation offering the
free navigation of the Mississippi river, to such
of the western stator as would aid him in his
robberies and assassinations. In reply to this
offer the St. Louis Dsmocrat declares that the
northwest knows full well tiat the Mississippi
is her natural highway to the ocean. It is her
property by right of creation. No power can
seek to control that without grasping at her
destiny. She has only to acknowledge the
right of another's authority over it, by accept
ing a guarantee to its use, to place herself in a
position of vassalage. This she can never con
sent to. Better by far, than do this, bad the
waters of the great river continued to run red
with the blood of her children. If the north
west was to-day disposed to make peace with
the rebels and acknowledge their independence,
the northwest would never consent if the line
of separation was to diseot the great artery of
her trade. They would hay. to find some bound
ary in their division. which would nowhere
touch the Mississippi. Only one flag can ever
float in peace from its headwaters in the north
to its mouth in the Gulf. The sooner our rebel
friends understand this, perhaps the better—
the Sooner we do, undoubtedly the better.—
They must conquer us or we must conquer them.
Oar business relations must ever continue to be
so intimate, from the force of national infiu
=ea, that we can only hope to harmonise un
der the protection of one government. We
should make up'our minds at once and finally,
to say to our former southern friends, " we can
live with you—and we are ready, willing and
anxious to live with yon, as members of the
same family, but as neighbors, nor."
" - - 'l7 •
FROM FREDERICK, MD,
THE REBEL ARMY 300,000
The Rebels Fortifying Themselves
on the Monooaoy.
The Iron Bridge Blown Up.
Sphedal dispatch to the Telegraph
There are two men here who came from
Frederick last night. They say that the rebel
army is 300,000, and that they are fortifying
themselves on the Monocacy. They had blown
up the iron bridge over the Monocacy.
REBEL CAVALRY CAPTURED
WITHDRAWING TO FREDERICK
MIDDLITOWN, Va., Sept. 9
A detachment of rebel cavalry entered this
town yesterday, no doubt for the purpose. of
stealing and robbing the citizens, but seventeen
men and eleven horses were captured, and at
once conveyed to Harper's Ferry. A small por
tion of them effected their escaped to Frederick
and communicated their defeat, when all the
rebel troops - stationed there were drawn up in
line of battle, expecting an attack on our forces
momentarily. The rebels have all withdrawn
Latest From Hagerstown
RIME WITEDRIWN TO FREDERICK.
- P k HLGIBLITOWN, Sept. 10, 1862
The rebel scouts who had advanced towards
this place as far as Middletown, have all been
withdrawn to Frederick. Everything is quiet
here, the mails arrive regular again, and we
rejoiced that you sent us a telegraph operator
who will not run at every foolish rumor. The
operator was in no danger at any time, nor
were Weis aay rebels near enough to create an
A rumor prevails here that the rebels are
moving towards Gettysburg, and intend to
march in that way to the Northern Central
Railroad and into Pennsylvania, but I have no
reliable authority for this assertion.
A gentleman direct from Frederick, states
the rebels have an immense number of field
pieces at Frederick.
A supposed rebel spy was captured here last
night and lodged in jail at Chambersburg this
FROM NEW ORLEANS
Capture of 15,000 Oxen and Horses
Federal Cavalry in Pursuit of a Rebel
The New °flows papers of the lst report
that an expedition, under Col. Thomas, along
the coast, routed a band of guerillas, captured
1,600 oxen and horses, three guerillas and other
cattle. Three of our men were wounded and
one guerilla killed.
According to a correspondent of a Mobile
paper writing from Jackson, Miss., who says
much concern is felt there that the Federate
would capture a large wagon train that had
been sent to Gan. Hindman. Our cavalry were
in pursuit of it on the 20th ult.
There was also some excitement among the
rebels in expectation of an attack on the rebel
ship yard on the Yazoo river, where several
gunboats were nearly completed.
The steamer Iberville was fired into by the
guerillas when about sixty miles above New
Orleans. The guerillas had captured two coast
In New Orleans an old soldier, who formerly
fought under Andrew Jackson, refused to give
up his old musket and was sentenced to thirty
days imprisonment, but Oen. Butler promptly
remitted the sentence.
The German theatre and adjacent stables were
burned on the 31st elt.
The Delia in noticing the close of summer,
states that the health of the city has been un
parallelled, and congratulates the citizens on
the entire absence of the yellow fever.
Latest from Ellicott's Mills
Capture of Telegraphic Operators
THZ BALIPIHORZ AND OHIO RAILROAD
The Rebels Within Eight Miles of
LATEST FROM FREDERICK.
Whereabouts and Condition of the
ELLICOTeT Mum, Sept. 9
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad saved all
their rolling stock. None now remain in hand !
of the enemy but two dilapidated platform
On Monday afternoon, the rebels came to
Plain No. 1, and captured Ward, the telegraph
operator, and his instruments.
They then went to the house of the mother
o f Mason, the telegraph operator who Mar
from them with his instruments at Plain o.
4. They are both now in the hands of the
rebels, together with what property they tried
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad is only
running to this point. They are going to try
and run regular trains to Rllysville tomorrow.
Billings Hobarts, a noted secessionist in that
part of Virginia, is under arrest at the Relay
Howie. The charged proved against him is,
that he manages to carry letters to and from
the rebels ; another, that he Is engaged in en
listing for the Southern army.
Our authorities are trying to obtain evidence
suflicent to convict him as a spy, and with ap
parent success so far.
The rebel pickets are within eight miles of
Eillicott's Mills, while a large force, under Oen.
Fits Hugh Lee, variously estimated at from
Ave to twenty thotusuld men, are at New-Mar
I met, to-day, with two workmen of the Bal
timore and Ohio Railroad Company, who were
held in arrest at Frederick for a day and then
let go. When they reached poplar springs
they were again arrested and taken to New
Market. Again they were let off by General
Lee, and by him furnished with passeas to pats
They state that but few rebel troops were at
Frederick. The majority of those there on
Saturday moved during the night to come
around north unknown to our informants.
They state also that large numbers of the Con
federates were at New Market and some at
They saw no evidence of a hasty move on
the part of the rebels. All with whom we have
conversed, who have been among the Confed
erates, confirm the previous statements In re
gard to their condition. They are in a state
of utter destitution. Some were without any
shoes, feet cut and bloody, and kept in the
ranks at the point of the bayonet. New Mar
ket is eight miles from Frederick.
11ANOVI6, Sept. 10
THE ANDERSON CAVALRY ORDERED INTO
The Anderson Cavalry, a fine body of men
recently raised in this State and now encamped
here, have been ordered into active service in
Pennsylvania for the present to aid in expelling
the invasion. Carbines and horses will be ird
mediately furnished to them, and they will act
as scouts, &c., lathe Cumberland Valley. They
expect to leave here for the vicinity of Hagers
N ORDINANCE for the detection of incen
Szerroz 1. Be it ordained, &c., That imme
diately after the happening of every fire within
the city limits, from an unknown cause where
by property may be destroyed, it shall be the
duty of the Mayor, and he is hereby authorized
and empowered to appoint three disinterested,
substantial and reputable citizens, neither of
whom were owners of the property injured, who
shall act as a Jury of Inquiry, without fee, all
of whom must reside in the ward in which
said fire originated, and who shall proceed to
examine the premises, and for the purpose of
ascertaining the origin of said fire, may issue
subpcenes to a constable of raid city to
mons to attend before them at some place to
be designated ; the pereona first discovering the
fire, the inmates of the premises, the neighbors,
any members of the fire department, and all
others who could give any information of value
concerning the origin of said fire, or who was
last in the neighborhood of the property fired
immediately preceeding the fire ; and the said
Jury of Inquiry shall briefly report in writing
within five days to the President of the City
Council, all facts and circumstances which
might lead to the detection of the offender, or
might be useful for future reference in the
event of incendiarism.
W. 0. HICKOCK,
President Common Council.
Passed Sept. 6th, 1862.
AITIOT—DATLD HARRIS., Clerk.
Approved Sept. Bth, 1862.
Wm. H. Kenna, Mayor.
TEN THREE ACRE LOTS
will bo offered for aide at Braut's Hell, tomorrow
Thursday, Sept. 11 , h, at two o'clock. also a
BRICK HOUSE AND LOT OF GROUND
m Market Square, late the raoperty ct David Hommel
BYa young man haying several years
experience as salesman and clerk, a aituation in a
store or as clerk in a hotel, railroad aloe or factory.
Best references. Inquire et THIS OFFICE.
Remits Wanted for the 84th Pa.
001.. S. M. Bowman, 84th Pa. Regiment
n now at Harrisburg reorganizing hls regiment.
He will accept o' squads or companies, or both, and
will glee company °Mess In proportion to the number
Of MOO. Adcirets, COL. S., M. BOWMAN,
sept 9 dlwe Herr's ilotel,Harristng.
Naw Yeax, Sept. 10
11)LeINTS set out in favorable weather,
(or if watfre 1 when dry,) in August, September
or October, will produces fair orop the next Summer,
°flea enough to pap for the wawa and planting, besides
ensuring an ■ bundant yield the following season.
All the best varietiea for sale at the. Keystone Nur
sery, Harrisburg. au29-dtli
ON Saturday evening either on Market
street or In the equare, a Wide coral tuck•up
with gold clasp ; the tinier will be suitably rewarded
by lessirg it at the POST OPPIOe.
BRICK ROUSES FOR SALE.— —The
property of John Ford, of this city, la , e deceased,
consisting of two brick houses; the one Is located on
south corner of Front and Locust streets, and the other
on Locust street, and joins the drat. The above prop.
arty Is pleasantly located and will be sold at public ale
in front of tho Court House, on the lath of September,
1882. at 7% o'clock, P. M. Posaession given in April next,
Teems made known at Sale. GEORGE WELKER,
In the matter of the SheriTs In Dauphin Co. Com
mie of the Real Estate .of °la mort Pleas, Vend. Ex.
momLowdenslaser. No. 28, Aug. T,.1862.
September 8.1862, ordered by the court that J. W.
Simonton be appointed Auditor to distribute the resi
due of the purchase money remaining in the hands of
The undersigned auditor, will attend to the duties of
said appointment, at his tubas in Harrisburg, on
Tuesday the 28d of September, 1662, at 10 1. /C. when
and where all parties Interested may attend.
sept6-dow3w J. W. S TON.
THE undersigned offers at Private Sale
that valuiblo tavern stand, (Pow occupPd by J.
&ober.) attested in the village of Progress, Dau
phin county, Pa., on the Jonestown road, two :sires and
a half northeast of Harrisburg. This stand has an
excellent run of custom.
The buildings are entirely new and very substantial.
a well of never falling water near the door, together
with a due variety of fruit and ornamental trees. The
property will be add cheap.
For terms &c., address JOHN itMluOH
Progress P. O.
P. B. fool stabling attached to the premises.
• ANDERSON TROOP.
AA NY intelligent and respectable young
men who wish to Join this troupe can get any in.
formation they wish by ca/lieg on the undersigned at
Colder'; iltage Moe, Market Square, where an °Mee will
be opened for a few days. Applaants most famish
good reeommendation. IfiLL C. HULSE,
septfiAlw Lance Corporal, Anderson Troop.
ANOTHER SUPPLY OF
UNRIVALLED GOLD PENS,
DEBT PENS in the world, for 750, $1 25
j $1 60, $2, id, and $4, for sale at
tebßV-7 BOHAFFIEVS Bookstore.
HAPPINESS OR MISERY ?
THAT IS THE QUESTION.
01XRE Proprietor._ of the "PARISIAN
CAJUN= 01 WONDMRB, ANATOMY and MIDI
" have determined retirees§ of OXPonle, to Win
free, (for the benedt of is=m-Ing humanity) YOUR of
their most instrectthe and interesting Lectures on Mar , .
rugs and its Dispailikaliona, Nervous Debility, Preto& -
fere Decline of Manhood, I Weakens or De.
premdon, Less of energy and VbalPeweee, the Great So
cial Yvtls , and them Malndies which ninth from youth
ful Mites Excesses of Maturity, or Ignorance of Physi
c**, and Natured Lew.
These Invaluable Lectures
have been the mem of Wilhathathig and saying thou
panda, and will be forwarded free on the of four
stemps, - by addresshig SiMMIMPARY Penang
AuMo irLSD MWSCIaIi 6dd IhMideray • New York. '
CARLISTA, Sept. 10
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL,
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS
MISS KATE ARCHER
MISS KATE ARCHER
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING.
MISS MuLLIE FIELDING
MISS JULIA. EDWARDS.
T. H. HOLLIS
808 EDWARDS, Bole Lessee and Manager
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE•
Third Street, Below Market,
OPEN EVERY EVENING
GREAT STAR TROUPE
Will appear at the above hall, to a grand melange or
Staging, Diming, New Acts, Burlesques Ike., preseatiog
to the public the beat entertainment In the city.
Saturday afternon at 2) ;o'clock, a good extra per
formance for the accommodation a
FAMILIES AND CHILDREN
UNCLE TOM'S CABIN
Will be performed.
Saturday Evening, Sanford's Benefit.
Doorsopen at 734 o'clock to commence at 8 ♦duds.
'lon 26 eta, urrhectra chairs 40 as., Gallery 16 (Cs.,
Private Boles 60 ate. Seats can be sccurcd without extra
For further particulars see small bills. an2.o-1114
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILDERS,
pEE undersigned Commissioners of Dim
phin county, Pa., solicit proposals for the
rebuilding of seven bridges acme Swatara
One at lautermich's Fording.
One at Union Depoeite.
One at or near Summelatown, called the Red
One at Hummeletown—the late Turnpike
One at Jacob Belun's Mills.
One near Felix Niseley's, called Island Ford.
One at Middletown, being the Turnpike
All ths 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 bids 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 month. 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 BERM,
Jones Mintsa, Clerk
11HE Orphans' Court of Dauphin county
L bas appointed the subs,riber auditor to distrib ate
the balance in the hands Of the adminirtrator of the
estate of George Kisainger, late of I ykens township, la
said county, deed , on biz anal settlement of raid estate
among the heirs at law, o 7 sad deceased; and the
and t'r has appointed Wednesday, the first day of
October next, at his office la Harrisburg, at ten o'clock
in the forenoon cf said day, fbr the purpose of making
raid distribution, When and where all persons interested
are requested to attend.
g saptil-dBwoaw JOHN ROBERTS auditor.
Two Brick Houses and Lots
ON PINE STREET.
For particulars enquire of
MRS. JOHN MURRAY,
jp2.4s4l2tair3m Corner of Second and Pine streets.
HEADQUARTERS, PENNSYLVANIA MILITLi,
SURGEON GENERAL'S OFFICE,
Harrisbuv, August 16, 1862.
STATE MEDICAL BOARD OF PENNSYLVANIA,
frHE State Medical Board will meet in the
1 HAIL OF ME HOUSE OF REPRIMENTATIVIS, at
Harrisburg, on THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER
11th, 1862, and sit one day for the examination
of candidates for the poet of Assistant Surgeon
in Pennsylvania Regiments.
Candidates will register their names at the
Hall at 8 A it., and none but those present
punctually at 9 A N., will be examined.
Citizens of Pennsylvania of good health and
capable of active service in the field, can alone
By order of
A. G. CUUTIN,
Governor and Commander-
HENRY H. SMITH,
anlB•deodtd Surgeon General, Penn's.
OAVALRY RECRUITS WANTED,
riIHE undersigned having been author.
17.11 to raise a company of cavalry In seconianes
with the recant requisition oaths War Department.,is de.
siroua of obtaining
ABLE BODIED INTELLIGENT YOUNG MEN
who hays had experience u horseman with a view of
Ailing up said company immediately. Young men et
Dauphin county who would rather volunteer Man to Lir
dratted should remember that this 13 the time to make'
a free will offering of their services to their country.
By doing so they will receive a bounty of $5O from the
county, $25 from the Government, 513 being ens
months pay in advance and a premium of It, and at the
er.d of toe war will receive a bounty of $75.
JAIdE3 GUWuN, Captain.
Macs in Third Street a few doors above Market street,
MONDAY, THE FIFTEENTH,
AT MT STABLES AT HABBISBUIP,
FROM 5 TO 8 YEARS OLD I I
16 TO 16 HANDS HIGH, SOIIND AND
BROKE TO SADDLE 1
OF ANY GOOD COLOR.
septS WM. COLDER.
EVERGREEN TREES AND SHRUBS.
ARE planted byname experienced gar&
mere In august itePtetehar aid (Molter, In pro
lerence to any other season and with great moan.
A fine amortement at the se; atone tummy, Barrie.
ALPELEB, Oranges and Lemons, atJ9
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS
MISS JULIA EDWARDS
ED WIN HYDE
T. H. HOLLE4
I WILL BUT