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PEOPLE'S UNION STATE TICKET.
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
of York County.
WILLIAM S. ROSS,
of Lucerne County
UNION COMITY NOMINATIONS.
JOHN J. PATTERSON, of Juniata county.
THOMAS G. FOX, of Humwelatown
JAMES FREELAND, of Millersburg.
A. JACKSON HERB, of Harrfaburg
001314 TY COIIO69SIONER,
JACOB MiLLEIBEN, of Lower Paxton
DULBOTOR OW T. 031 POOR,
DANIEL SHEESELY, of Upper Bwatata
DANIEL LEHR, of Gratztown
THOMAS STROHM, of Lingleetown
JESSE B. HUMMEL, of Humme!down
Monday Afternoon, September 22, 1862.
Tire &mumau OF HAMER'S FERRY is the
subject of much comment both among the press
and the people of the country. It is aliedged
that Col. Miles confessed on his death-bed, that
the act was one of treachery—that he had sur
rendered to the rebels after an understanding,
and of course for a price. This Col. Miles was
one of the officers who disgraced himself at the
first battle of Bull Run. On that occasion he
was drunk, and absolutely refused to move
with the reserve which he was then command
ing, to the relief of the main body of the army,
struggling with such great odds against it, on
that bloody occasion. It is maintained by the
friends of Miles, that the evacuation of Mary
land Height's compelled the surrender of Har
per's Ferry. Be this as it may, the disgrace is
still the same—the country has still been be
trayed, and the energy, and patience, and de
votion of our peoplo put to the rack once more
in being compelled silently to observe such
transactions, and not allowed to express their
jadjzipi k upyr_iimight appear that de
enunt TOCUd for its main stay and-support.-
Ever since this war commenced, the army
has been cursed with this class of men. First,
those who were known to sympathise with the
South, but who were supposed to be honorable
and chivalrous men—and upon whom the ser
vice depended for success. It was maintained
before the public that we could not do without
such men—that it was necessary to submit to
some of their peculiarities, In order that the
general cause might succee d .
o A confiding and
a loyal people were willing to swallow this—
but the fact, that in private the highest officer
of the Government frankly expressed the lack
of confidence in these men, was never allowed
to go before the people. Tios was suppressed
....the people were not allowed to criticise the
officer, until the awful crime of his treason
paralized their judgment and their sentiment,
and they could not do otherwise than hear and
see in silence. Add . to this humiliation the fact,
that there are others in high command, or at
least were, who were constantly drunk—drunk
when the details of their army corps needed
their attention—drank when the hour of battle
arrived—drunk when the battle raged—drunk
all the time, and yet they were continued in
position of absolute power over thousands of
men, allowed to deal with them for life or death,
as the whim of a drunken fit dictated, or
the frenzy of the hour suggested. The coun
try is no longer dumb on these accusations.
They are made in the most respectable journals.
They are reiterated in the letters of corre
spondents who write from the localities where
the drunken scenes and traitorous deeds occur
—and yet we have no reform—the battle goes
on, the defeat disgraces the country—and still
the debauch and the treason are unabated and
God have mercy for the people and the
nation, until these things are changed.
Joe= O. HAYS, P. M. of Meadville, and
editor of the Republican organ in Crawford
county, visited our sanctum last evening.
Among all the men of our acquaintance in the
editorial fraternity we know of no one who de
nerves more of our respect for his personal in
tegrity and manly virtues—while the dignity
and efficiency of his bearing as a man and an
official IN at once such as to command respect
and confidence from all who come in contact
with him. The honorable career or the repu
tation of such men can neither be arrested or
blemished by any man's malice or cowardly
Mmes are to be presented to those enlisted
men of the regular army and volunteers who
may distinguish themselves in:battle during the
present rebellion. Congress, at its last session,
authorised the President to have two thousand
medals prepared, and appropriated $lO,OOO to
TEN SUNBURY Amateur says that one of the
GM:threes, the editor of the Selinsgrove 2imu,
wbo made the nomination of W. H. Miller for
g o ngram openly defended the doctrine of [se
gesdo!, and Us now the ally of the Breckistridge
&own of thie place in aiding his election.
TEIE POISTICIANS of Philadelphia are engaged
in one of the games peculiar to that locality,
when desperation makes it necessary that fraud
and falsehood should be resorted to to carry a
point. In order that a cgrtain party may be
able to carry the election, arrangements have
been made to induce the authorities at Wash
ington or at Harrisburg, to exempt Philadelphia
city from draft, on the plea that the city has
firdished its full quota of men on both calls.
This plea is backed up by an array of figurts
calculated to deceive those who are not ac
quainted with the figuring propensities of the
shrewd men of the Quaker city. But those who
do understand that propensity will not easily be
hoodwinked by the claims or the assertions of
the politicians who are moving in this matter.—
The object of the whole business is to carry
the election against both the state and national
Administrations; an object at once worthy of
the men who are thus resorting to fraud for its
To our certain knowledge, during the war,
large numbers of recruits were sent from Camp
Curtin to Philadelphia, for the purpose of fill
ing up regiments being formed in that locality.
The accounts of the Pennsylvania Railroad will
prove the fact, by the transportation which was
furnished in such cases, while our own columns
contained advertisements of recruiting officers
hunting men in this regit.n for regiments form
ing in Philadelphia. If it is just that Philadel
phia should gobble up every man who happens
to be in a regiment formed within its city boun
daries, it might as well lay claim to the whole
credit of the state, and array itself in a glory in
which its presumptuous pride seeks such noto
riety on all occasions.
, To show how unjust this claim of exemption
from draft on the part of the politicians in
Philadelphia, a friend has furnished us the fol
lowing as a fair example of the condition of the
regiments formed in that locality. He is well
acquainted with the material of the regiments
thus organized, and the localities whence the
men hail. He sums up the regiments thus :
Col. Geary, 28th Regiment, nearly one half
from the country.
Col. Cherman, 31st Regiment, nearly one half
from the country.
Col. Miller, 37th Regiment, several companies
from the country.
Col. Zeigler, 89th Regiment, several compa
nies from the country.
Col. Staunton, 67th Regiment, nearly one
half from the country.
Ccl. McLean, 88th Regiment, several compa
nies from the country.
Col. Stamrick, 109th Regiment, several com
panies from the country.
Col. Patterson, 115th Regiment, several com
panies from the country.
Col. Biddle, 121st Regiment, nearly one half
from the country.
Col. Freidman, 65th Regiment, several com
panies from the country.
Col. Harlan, 107th Regiment, several com
panies from the country.
Col. Price, 59th R'egiment, several companies
from the country.
• • the country.
to N. Y. and N. J.
Of course the proper authorities will see that
no fraud is perpetrated in this matter. From
all that we can learn on the subject, we believe
that fraud is designed by the movement of ex
emption, and that the purpose of thus compile
ing figures to mislead the officers of the gov
ernment, is to elect men to Congress and the
Legislature who will go pledged to oppose the
measures of the national and state administra
tions, and in all things contribute to the em
barrasment of the government. Such are the
schemes of the desperate men who cling to
their political organisations and creeds in this
hour of the country's peril.
Oua Linea Dar . PUYSICIANB who have had the
case of the afflicted body politic in charge, have
lacked either the courage or the disposition to
grapple with the great cause of the disorder.
They have not dealt with the disease, but with
its manifestations. Instead of seeking its re
moval they have labored to counteract merely
its most alarming symptom& If they succeed•
ed for• a time in allaying inflammation and pain,
they congratulated themselves upon having
discharged their whole duty. The natural con
sequence was that the disease was ali the time
growing more, and spreading beneath their
hands. At the first outbreak it might have
been removed in peace. Now its removal has
become the work of the sword, amid convul
tions and agonies of the patient, threatening
There were honorable exceptions to the empi
ricism of the treatment we have described. We
need but instance one. Thomas H. Benton, in
his last, beat days of public life, loud and stern
ly raised his voice in denunciation of the ruin
ous policy of the compromisers. He struggled
against them. He fought them as the lion
fights a whole pack of hounds—and, yielded at
last only when bereft of the power of resistance
by the weight of superior force.
If the Union is now to be restored, shall it
be restored to the condition in which it was be
fore or after the compromising -process was be
gun? If the dead is to be resurrected, and the
language of "the Union as it was" implies its
present non-existence, shall the reanimation be
carried back to the period of perfect health, or
only so far as will restore life, but infected with
the seeds of dissolution ? if the Union as it was
is to be a Efnion of strength and permanency,
we must go back beyond the days of Buchanan
—beyond the days of Pierce—beyond the days of
the modern Democratic party—beyond the birth
of the doctrines of the Dred Scott decision—be
yond those weak inventions of timid men, who
have pandered to both sides of the slavery
question. We must go back to the earlier and
parer days of the Republic--to the days when
the Constitution was expounded as a charter of
liberty, and not as a mere cloak for a general
system of property in man.
We fear, in fact we know, that the idea of a
restored Union, with hundreds of those most
olamovons for the Union as it was, has no such
extent. Their hope goes no further than sim
ple combination and present peace.. A house
divided against itself would fitly represent their
Idea of a ro•
. united country. - They would have
Vtintsgthanta Watt etlegraph, Mantrap lfttrtfoon, fitptember 22, 1862.
nothing done to pluck out the disturbing ele
ment. We content that we have neither hope
nor faith in such a consummation.
The Union has suffered no violence save at
the hands of the upholders of slavery. With
them so far rests all the responsibility of the
disruption. if the Union is to be restored to
its integrity, whatever sacrifice is required as a
peace-offering should come from their hand&
If the Union ever be restored, as we believe
it will, it is idle to dream of a restoration by
any process like compromise. It must be ef
fected by regeneration. The agencies which
have been at work for its overthrow for the last
thirty years must be expelled. We must turn
back the pages of our national history for more
than that length of time, take up the narrative
at that point, and write on afresh as if no in
terruption in the story of a free people had oc
TEE NATIONAL DKPARTNOINT ON Aeniwuruna
is now engaged in distributing a very superior
article of "Tappahannock" wheat, raised on the
fine farm of the late Peter Gorman, Esq., near
Laurel village, Maryland. Commiesioner New
ton also expects, at an early day, from Europe,
a large invoice of various kinds of seeds and
cereals of choice qualities, which will be
promptly distributed among the agriculturists
of our country with a view of introducing them
to the cultivation of our farmers generally.
This new and important department seems
to be fully alive to the practical wants and ne
cessities of the farmers and fruit growers of our
country, and we know that the most efficient
and active efforts are now being made to stimu
late and encourage that great branch of our
national wealth and prosperity—one, unfortu
nately, heretofore too much neglected.
Amos Mums, of Clarion county, has been
nominated for Congress by the loyal men of
the District of which that county is a portion.
The American Citizen, of Franklin county, pro
nounces Mr. Myers a man of spirit, energy and
undoubted patriotism, and well worhy the dis
tinguished position in which he will be placed
by the loyal voters of that district, on the sec
ond Tuesday of October.
Ix A REBEL Forme of four thousand which
passed through Springfield, Kentucky, last
week, there was a company of negroes com
pletely armed and equipped for military ser
vice. Isn't that unconstitutional!
From Gen. M'Clellan's Army
Rebels Recross the Potomac at
Maryland Heights occupied by Union Troops
TEE REBELS STILL RETREATING
HEADQUARTKAB Aiurr or TUN Porouv,
Sunday Evening, Sept. 21.
Th - e firing heard last evening in the direction
of Williamsport turned out to have been a raid
of Stewart's rebel cavalry. He crossed on Fri
day night into Maryland, at that point, with
his cavalry, one regiment of infantry and sev
enteen pieces of artillery.
The force sent up to drive him back, arrived
near the town late in the afternoon.
The firing heard was principally from the
Dating the night, they re-crossed into Vir
ginia, and this morning had disappeared ; no
one was hurt.
The burying of the dead is still continued at
the rate of about 1,000 per day.
To morrow will probably finish it. • •
Maryland heights was yesterday occupied by
a federal force.
The indications are that the rebels are con
tinning their retreat into the interior of Vir
ginia, leaving the line of the Potomac.
Divine worship was held at headquarters this
evening, Bishop Whipple, of Minnesota, officia
From the South-west
GEN. ECRANS' VICTORY
OVEa THE ENEMY.
The Enemy Retreat in a South
Onr Lon in Killed and Wounded from
THE REBEL GENERAL LITTLE KILLED.
eneral Whitefield Wounded and Taken Pri
GEN. ROSECRANg IN FULL ,PUR
GENERAL GILAIVT 8 OFFICIAL REPORT.
Gen. Rosecrans commenced moving from
Rienckto Tulsa, Mississippi, yesterday morning.
During the afternoon his advance came in con
tact with the enemy's pickets, and heavy skir
mishing ensued until night. The fight was re
sumed this morning and lasted until nearly
noon, when the enemy gave way in a southerly
direction. It is stated our loss is 'between 400
and 600 killed and wounded. The rebel loss
was not ascertained, but is believed to be greater
than ours. Gen. Little, formerly Governor of
Mississippi, was killed in thelfight, and General
Whitefield wounded and taken prisoner. The
rkbel force is stated to be fifteen thousand, un
der General Price. The battle took place two
miles east of Tuka. Gen. Rosencrans is in pur
suit of the enemy.
0551. GRANTS'S OrPTOIAI, EXPORT.
Tutu, Min: Sept. 2 0 , 1882.
Major General , Balleck, Conesneuizier-in Chief :
Gen. Rosecrans, with Stanley's and Hamil
ton's divisions, and Mitzner's Cavalry, attadred
Price, south of this village, about two hours be.
fore dark yesterday, and had a sharp fight until
night closed in. Gen. Ord was to the north,
with an armed force of about five thousand
men, and had some skirmishing with rebel
pickets. This morning the fight was renewed
by Gen. Rosecrans, who was nearest to the
town, but it was found that the enemy bad
been mounting during the Mat, gemeal.
400 to 600.
SUIT OF 'THE ENEMY,
CAIND, Sept. 20.
Hamilton and Stanley, with the cavalry, are in
full pursuit. This will, no doubt, break up the
enemy badly, and possibly force them to abau.
don much of their artillery.
The loss on either side in killed and wounded
is from four to five hundred. The enemy's
loss in arms, tents, etc., will be large. We
have abo•it two hundred and fifty prisoners,
and have reliable information that it was Pric.'e
intention to move over east of the town. In
this he has been thwarted. Among the enemy's
loss is Gen. Little killed, and Gen. Whitefield
wounded. I cannot speak too highly of the
energy and skill displayed by Gen. Rosecrans
in this attack, and of the endurance of the
troops under him. Gen. Ord's command show
ed untiring seal, but the direction taken by the
enemy prevented their taking the active part
they desired. Prices' force was about eighteen
thousand. 11. S GRANT,
General Hooker's Wound.
'titivation of Cotton on the West India Islands
Shipment of the 44 Contrabands.'
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22
Gen. Hooker is now with his friend Doctor
Nicolls at the United States insane asylum-hos
pital, near Washington. His wound is a rifle
ball through the left foot; though painful, it
is not considered dangerous, yet sufficient to
disable him for active service.
CULTIVATION OF COTTON
A wealthy and highly respectably gentleman
arrived in this city a few days ago from the West
Indies, hiving in view the employment of a
large number of prisoners for the purpose of
cultivating cotton goon one of the finest West
Indian Islands, of which he is the sole proprie
tor or lease for a long term of years.
His original purpose.was to employ Germans
or Swiss, but after seeing the contrabands and
learning their destitute condition and their
anxiety to be employed, he changed his pur
pose and now proposes to take at least five
thousand or more of them if the Government
will assist him to go to his Island. This plan
meets the entire approbation of leading friends
of the colored race—those who will render
them all the assistance in their power.
He proposes to take with him portable dwell
ing houses and school houses, and a church, to
gether with school teachers, a chaplain, physi
cians, hospitals, printing presses, &c. The
whole affair to be conducted upon the most ap
proved American plan. He will furnish each
family with a house and garden spot, provide
all their provisions, and pay them liberal wages.
At the end of the term for which they are
employed the Government from whom this
leave is obtained guarantees each family six
teen acres of good land as a gratuity.
A Brilliant Exploit and Repulse.
EVACUATION OF HARPER'S FERRY.
Army Correspondence of the Associated Press
HAILDQIIRTERB ARMY OF IHR POTOX&O, t
The Fourth Michigan regiment, with a few
men from Sykes's brigade, crossed the river at
Shepherdetown ford late yesterday afternoon
for the purpose of making a reconnoissance.
They met a stout resistance from the enemy,
but succeeded in reaching this side of the river
with but slight loss, bringing with them four
The occupacy _ .
tempted again this morning with less success.
Col. Barnes' brigade, with a portion of Sykes's
brigade, some cavalry, and two batteries,crossed
the river and took a position on the Virginia
shore. Shortly after the troops had been placed
in position the enemy emerged from under the
cover of a woods with a line of infantry nearly
a mile long. All the troops soon became en
gaged, when the order was given to retire,
which was done in good order, the enemy fol
lowing closely behind.
When the enemy's forces came within range
they were opened on by twenty pieces of artil
lery, posted on the Maryland bank, with such
effect that they were forced to retire out of
reach. Their loss from our artillery fire must
have been heavy, as the explosion of our shells
was seen to make large gape in their Hues.
Our loss in killed, wounded, and prisoners will
reach one hundred and fifty. The troops safe
ly returned to Maryland, bringing their wound
ed with them.
Information was received to-day of the evacu
ation of Harper's Ferry by the rebels. Thk-ir
artillery was removed from the line of the Po
tomac last night, and it is believed that their
army is falling back in the direction of Charles
ton and Winchester.
In the action of today Col. Prevost, of the
118th Pennsylvania, was wounded ; also Capt.
Ricketts and Lieut. McKean. Among the killed
were Captain Sander and Lieut. White.
It having been reported that a force of rebel
cavalry and artillery had left in the direction
of Williamsport, a force was sent in that direc
tion this morning. Heavy firing has been heard
in that direction, which shows that they have
BOSTON, Sept. 22.
A call for a People's Convention at Faneuil
Hall, on Ootober 7th, has been issued. Among
the signers are prominent men of all parties.—
Candidates for state offices will be nominated.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
PHILA., Sept. 22.—Flour rather quiet. Sales
of 1,000 bus. at 5®5 50 for extra, and $6 for
extra family. Small sales of Rye flour at $3.50,
and corn meal at $8.121. Wheat is in fair re
quest, and 41,000 bps. sold at $1.30 for red.
and 1 40g1 50Jor white. Rye steady at 65c.
for new, and 70c. for old. Corn is steady at
67c. ; no change in oats ; sales of 500 bbls. of
whiskey at 33®83i.
NEW Yowl, Sept. 22
Flour heavy ; 95,000 bbls. sold at $5 @ 5.25
for State, $5.75 @ 5.85 for Ohio, and $5.55 @
6.00 for Southern. Wheat has a declining ten
dency ; sales of 150,000 bush. at $1,.08 @ 1.15
for Chicago spring, $l.ll 1.16 for Milwaukee
club, $1.23 0 1.26 for red. Corn has a declin
ing tendency ; sales of 750,000 bush. at 57@60
for mixed. Beef dull. Pork steady a. $11.75
@ 11.87/ for mess, and $lOl2/ @ 10.25 for
prime. Lard steady at 9@ 9. Whisky dull
at 82 cents.
New York Money Market.
Nzw Yoax, Sept. 22.
Stocks active and higher. Chicago and Rock
Island 72/ ; Illinois Central Rail Road 651 ;
Michigan Southern 681 ; New York Central
96j; Reading 63}; Missouri sixes 48; Trea
sury 7 8-10 104 5-8 ; Coupon sizes of 1881—
.1011 ; Demand notes 181 per cent premium.
Ittarritb - :
At Granville, 111., on thelBo. inst., by Rev.
Wm. Porter, Mr. Jon S. Varmint= to Mini
hop= L. Mammy.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
Third Street, Below Market,
OPEN EVERY EVENING
GREAT STAR TROUPE
Will appear at the above ball, in a grand melange of
Singing, Dancing, New Acts, Etarlesques Aa., presenting
to the public the best entertainment in the city.
THE PRAISE OF Ii'CLELLAN.
Written by B. S.Bauford, nog by W. Batchelor
The name o It'Olellan to the army,
Does the hearts of the soh ler inspire,
While flgthiog on the field of battle,
Will never tarn their backs tofire.
But onward they march t s conquer
And crush out rebellion as they go;
For the name of M'Clellan to the army,
Will strike terror to the hearts of the foe.
Three cheers for our General WC'ellen,
Three chews for the army so true;
Hip 1 Hip I and a tiger for the President,
and three more for the Red, White and Blue.
THE HUNGRY WARBLERS.
Sanford, Haven, F. Myers and Williams
To conclude with the
THE STATUTES . WILT JA MS & FLAKE
Mr. Squin tam, . . . . Sanford
Mrs. Squin tam, . . . . Myers
Lucy F. Myers
Dr. Pilgrim, . . . . Batchelor
Admission, 25 Cts.l Gallery, 15 Cis.
Orcheitra seats, 40 " Private Boxes Seats, 50 "
tir Gent Et two ladies $1 00 Entire Box $4 00
Doors open at 7 o'clock; Performances commences at 7%
SEVENTY DOLLARS REWARD.
Thirty Dollars by Company, Twenty Dollars
By County, And Twenty Dollars
By George Oyster.
Stolen, September 21st., from the premises
of George Oyster, it, East Pennsboro' Township,
Cumberland county, Penn's., a
6 years old, 151 bands high, square built,
middling full-footed, star on the forehead, mane
rubbed off by the collar, and shoulders slightly
rubbed ; branded A. E. on the hoof.
The above-named reward will be paid $BO for
the horse, and $2O for the thief on recovery of
the horse and detection and conviction of the
By order of President of Alten and East Penns
boro' Society for the recovery of Stolen Horses
SOLOMON GANGES, Secretary.
Oyster's Pam, September 22, 1882.
FOUND.—Yesterday, a pocket book,
01 , tiining a sum of money. The owner oast hive
it by cake o a B. B.
sept2U dSt Near the Round House.
ONE good experienced school teacher
west, d in the borough of Dauphin, Wheel term of
140 months. Thirty-two dollars per tageth. School to
commence October - 20th. J. M. GIRIFRITII, Beep.
OOD Second hand army overcoats,
IX J ura and woolen tri b a A nte rs tu i zzrlu it i;ii : tols,
Corner of Walnut and Second street.
EliFbemt prise given or second band clothing, boots,
shone and furniture. sept2o.dth
PICTURES TAKEN AT REDUCED RATES.
THE undersigned has fitted up a new
PHOTOGRAPH AND AMBROTYPE GALLERY ,
in Third street, opposite the Patriot and Union office,
where be will turresk his patrons with very superior
pICLUreB et reduced rates. tali and see for your,elves.
sept2o dims A. S. BLACK, Artist.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
Walnut Street between 2d and 3d•
IMMENSE SUCCESS I
First week of the Beautiful
MISS ELIZA FLORENCE,
In connection with the
GREAT GAIETY TROUPE,
MISS KATE FRANCIS,
MIaS LIZFIFI FRANCIS,
miss raVELTE Fiii7)lZ
MISS KATE ARC lag )
MISS JULIA EDWARDS,
Dick Berthelon, J. H. Hollis, D. H. Hyde,
Bob Edwards and Weber's Beautiful Orchestra.
Admission 20 cents
808 EDWARDS, Sole Proprietor
OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE.
W ILL be sold on the premises on
SATURDAY, THE 11TH OF OCTOBER,
at 2 o'clock, P. w., 1862, 4 a tract of land situate in
Lower Paxton t wrist ip, Daithnin county, bounded by
lands of Benjamin Zerger, Henry B. Fox, James Har
per and others, oonisiniog
On which is erected a good
NEW TWO-STORY DWELLING HOUSE,
a new frame bank barn, with a wagon shed, and other
outbuildings with a well of gooi water near the do3r ;
a good thriving young orchard with a variety of ether
fruit trees. Thus farm is about Eva miles from Harris.
burg, situate on a public road, and land Of good
quality. Any parson desiring further information, will call
on S.muel Wallower, rsdng an the property. Terms
will be made known on the day of saie.
aus-wtd Tru tee of &mite: Wal ower.
TOBACCO, Cavendish, Congress and
Twist, fur rale k' by
NICHOLS At BOWMAN,
Corner Front and Mirket streets
BEs'yPENS in the world, for 750, $1 25
$1 EO, $2, $3, and 14, for sale at
febls-9 BOIiSITBR'S Bookstore.
RIO, Dandelion and other preparations
or coffee, freehand puz ic tir o rl 3 e it io i lay
au% Corner Fro,t and alareet streets.
100 BBLS. Sugar (Refined wad Raw,)
°ran grades and Clods fuel received and
d be whilst the lowest market prices.
w WMDom , JR., & 00.
EVERGREEN TitEEt3 AND SHRUBS.
ARE planted bysome experienced gard
enera in menet, geptecnber and October, in pre
ference w any other season v and with great eneeees.
A tine alsorinient at the Keystone Nursery, Hank,-
MILLINERY GOODS sisa•
THOMAS KENNEDY St BRO.,
No. 729, Chestnut Street, Phila.
Have now ready their fall imortatton of
French Flowers, Feathers and a General Assort and
of Millinery Goods. sept 2.2 2mw
FRESH invoice of Lemons, Prunes, Pea
Nuts &a., for sale low by
NICIInL9 & BOWMAN,
Cor. Front and Market streets.
LETTERS testamentary having this day
been granted by the Register of hauvhla county
to toe ettoscriber as the eseentor of the let will and
testament o f Ulrich H. Stuck er, tat of De'ry lowa
ship, dec'd. All persons knowing tbentedeee indebted
to sa;d es ate wit please awe pay meat, and those hay.
in g clsime will pleasepresent them to the • xtb enber to
settlement. JAWS H. SMICISLEB., rxee,tor.
S. WARD & CO.
STEINWAY'S UNRIVALLED PIANOS.
Princes Melodeons &o•
VIOLINS, GUITARS, FLUTES, FIFES, AC
CORDEONS, DRUMS, AND MUSI
of every kind.
HOWE'S SEWING MACHINES,
Large Pier and Manila Mirrors.
Photograph Frames and Albums,
at the New MUSie Store of S WARD & CO.
an3l4Ally No. 14 Market Swat's, near Felix's.
Muringer's Patent Beef Tea•
4 SOLID Concentrated Extract of Beef
1 - 1. and Vegetables, convertible Immediately hto a
nourishing and ontoionn Soup or Beef T a.
fallibly approved by a nnmuer of oar Physicians who
use it In our hospliaM for the sustenance for our
Diasortive von Usa.—Cut up one fifth part of a
*she of the extract, pour oil bight g water, about a
pint, more °rim; according to thettreoerh dnired In
a few minutes it will be °tithe y diatoms I.
This sdoil able article condenses int) a compact
form, all toe substantial and nn ritive pr parties of a
large bulk of meat an! vegetables. The rea•iuess with
which it oissolves into a ri h and pals able 13u ai or tea,
which woula require boars of preps a ion, ace rdlog
to thous/tat meihod, is an advantage in many situations
of 1u s to obvi us to need nigiag.
War sale by VFM. DOCK, Jr., at Co
144 RUBIA MILLS. 144
144 Greene Street, New York City.
Put up in tin bit Pound papers, 48 in a boa, and in
bulk. Our prices range from 8 toBo con to. We put up
the following kinds:
JAVA, lIABACAIBO, SUP. RIO, RIO AND
We bel eve our Coffee to be better then any ground
Coffee now in use. All orders addressed to n.s„„or to
our agents, Messrs. Peas & YOUNG, 182 Chambers
Street, cor. Washington Street, New York Oily, and
Meyers. Pou.sim & DIMAS, 181 and 101 South Waer
Street, Chicago, LL, will receive prompt attenton.
TABER, TOWLE, Ji PLACE.
riE undersigned offers at Private elite
atiratasbl4 tsvevii stand, (now ocettol d by J,
W. Sober.) situated la the village of pre; can , Dau
phin county, Pa., on the Jonestown coal, two nil es and
a half northeast Harrisbn g. This stand has an
eneellon; ran of custom.
The buildings are entirely new and very substantial.
a well of sever fading water near the d. or, togeti er
wi h a lite:witty of fruit and ornamental treas. The
proosity will be aid cheap
For teems Stu., actress
Progress P. O.
P. B. Geori drtiling attached to the premises.
TEE Advertiser, having been restored
11 to health Ina few weeks, by a very simple reme.
dy, after baying suffered several years with a 'severe
lung affection, and that dread disease, Colima ption—
is anxious to make known to hie fellow-entferere the
means of cure.
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the per
actiptlon u'ed (fi ee of charge,) with the dfree ions for
pre.aring and using the same, which toey will fl nd a
.ior Cetuniumption, Antonia, Bion hide •c.
The only ;Aloof of toe advertiser in sending the Per
ecription ot to benefit tie allticied, and apread leforma-
Pon which he owl:outlaws to ce invaluable, and he hopes
every sufferer will try his iemedy, as it will cost them
nothing and may prove a bi-asing.
Panics wishing the per -crlpt n will please address
silty. aCiWaltD B
Withamsburgh, Hinge County, Neff York.
MoODLLOUGH, LEAD & CO.,
NO. 64 DUANE STREET,
VEEP constantly on hand the following
• BUCK SHOT,
of all Jaw; ali of which they offer at the lowest pea.
ELEVEN TEACHERS WANFED,
PROPOSALS will be received and the
Wools given out op the 17th of Bepteru` , or, at
the Nor .h Ward Fohoot House, a H liftut ~e‘ sous
wishing to late rhea a will be capoot dto pi ly per
sonally, with good oredeataht. By order of the Board
of Directors. J. hiNtlClti, 8. ore uy.
August 10, 1862, Sept.- ••• 3t
EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR, a choice iut
or Extra Family' Flour, all warranted by bbl., or
ski net received and for ale low by
NICHOLS & BOWNN,
FM Owner F rant and Markdt Krona.
(lAMBI to the subscriber, in Derry
township, near Dampbellstown, about the mldche
of July, a stray new, about :even yews old, hght, red,
in etkr, li'ge horns and a little hump bolted. The
owner 1 requested to come forwa-d. prove props ty,
1 11 7 °barges end take her away, other• ise she in 1 be
diacestd el aceOreing to I.w. JOt. W. NUM hE 11.
Derry townsh4p, August 14th 1862. aure:w3t•
SUGAR,and p brown
0. 1 d e
cvt l itmare
1/0 Ibr bile 1 by
SIIGAR cured hams, just received and
for sale, by 1 , 1011,..L4 & *AN,
lop 17 Cor. Front and Market street.
gVER.A_L Machinists. Also a eton
10 boy in the bLactionith shop. Apply at the
iyl64/tf NAGLE WORKS.
COAL oil and coat oil lamps, of all
styles And else; for Bale, by
NIOEIOII3 & BOWMAN,
Corner Front and market F Lre.tll.
EXTRA family flour, a superior brand,
which we warrait to give a tiara:Si" Just es.
calved and for sale by
NICBOL9 & BOWMAN.
Corner Front and Market streets.
DUKE Cider Vinegar, which we warrant
to be made so.ely from cider, just received and for
Sale krer by NICHOLS & t O *awl,
Corner front and Illartst streets.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of Family
gm, Mho et Warm% stain of bind*, at 90e, V. 25
01 60, $5, 115 and $lO. Mao Pocket Bibles of
ferent *Oat mid WINS at la