Newspaper Page Text
1 , =MOW
MOANING AND 'WANING,
. 0k170.81 WIRD Br., REAR wAravur
?FENS OF BUBSORIPTIOI‘.I
TesilAux TKO:GRAPH IS served to subscribers in tbc
city - at 12 mite per week. .Yearly subscribers will be
c h arg ed $6 001 n advance. Those persons who neglectto
payin advance csdlibe charged $7 00.
tirlaillyekiliE also . published weekly, and is furnished
subscribere st the following cash rates
three copies te one Foist Oillee
Ten (crime to ohe 'rod Office
When wild Wonders Cense 1
THE GREAT 'REMEDY OF THE WORLD !
DR. McBRIDEB BING OF PAIN
WILL cure any ache or pain in from one
to sixty minutea
It acts like magic upon' the absorbent and glandular
systems, reducing swellings and regulating the secretions
and excretions. It is of a diffusive, penetrating nature,
exerts Its influence from the periphery to the centre of
the nercons organism; thence: by reflex action its power
is felt throughout the en, ire system; restoring the circu-.
iatiug hunts and checking disease with invineiblestrength.
THE KING OF PAIN IS INFALLIBLE!
No matter what the pain apply the medicine and you
willfind instant relict: it is an internal and external
THE KING OF PAIN
Cures almost instantaneously, Headache, Earache, Neu-,
nap., Deafness, Sore Throat, Colds, Bronchial Affections,
Asthma, Dyspesia, Diarrhcea, Dysentery or Bloody Flux,
Liver Complaint, Kidney Disease, Diseases of the Bladder
and Genital Organs, Cramp, Choke and all spasmodic
pains, Fever and Ague, Burns, Bruises, Cuts, Sprains and
wounds of every description. It proves itselt the mastery,
aS tip testimony of thousands prove its meritorious worth.
Sold, vihelesale and retail, by
S. A. KUNKEL, druggists, Sole Agents,
11S Market street, Harrisburg.
SOLDIERS READ !
The following letter from a soldier, in reference to the
efficacy and powerful restorative quantities of DR. Ide-1
BRIDE'S KING OF PAIN, speaks for itself
NEWTILLE, CUMBERLAND COUNTY,
Messrs. S. A. Kunkel rfi Bro., druggists, Harrisburg,.Pa,
Gans :—I would inform you that I received the bottles
of kicßrido's Great Pain Eider, and enclosed please find
lire dollars more forwhich send me five bottles addition
al to-morrow, I leave for camp to-morrow. Let me
know whether you can supply me with it in the army. I
am In Company H, 202 d begiment P. V. I have been iu
very bad health for upwards of four years, and two of the
one-dollar bottles have cured me completely, turd have
made me feel like a man. Besides, I have cured a num-'
ber of my comrades of various diseases incident to camp
life, and can recommend it to be the best medicine the
soldier can pro,ide for himself.
Yours respectfully, JOS E. WHITE.
la— All orders from a distance promptly attended to by.
S. A. KUNKEL /it BRO.
A HOME CERTIFICATE.
The following cenificato is from a well-known citizen of
Harrisburg : •
HARRISBURG, Aug. 30, 186 .
To VIE PUBLIC gives me great pleasure to recom-.
mend to the public the medicine prepared by DR. J. J.
MoBRIDE, which be calls the KING OF PAIN." I was'
induced to use it as an external remedy for a bruise, which-
It relieved immediately, and subsequently cured entirely.
Its success induced me to use it iniernally for Diarrho3a, -
with which I was afflicted in a chronic form for nearly
eighteen months, and to such an extent that my kidneys
were seriously deranged The medicine has - cured me,,
and certainly that is sayings great i.eal in its favor, when L
reflect how many other remedies I tried withoutiexperi
encing anything but temporary relief: Far my part,
shall always keep a supply of it iu my houSe, believidgas
I do that it is a most invaluable family medicine:'
DAN= 'R. WILT.-
The unexampled sale of this medicine proves it to be
the most wonderful discovery of the age in the medical
The undersigned are the sole agents for the State, and ;
will supply It wholesale and retail.
S. A. KUNKEL& BRO., Druggias,
115 Market. street, Barn W.'
FOR .RAT., MICE, ROACHES, . ANTS BED-BUGS
FLEAS, MOTHS IN FURS,WOOLENS, INSECTS
ON PLANTS, FOWLS, .A.rzaubs, etc.
"/syears established in N. Y. City."
"Only Infallible remedies known."
‘‘Free.from Poisons." •
"Not dangerous to the Human Family. ,
"Rata come out of their holes to'die."
laii-Sold by all Druggists everywhere.
deR-I I I BXWARZ I i t of all worthless imitations.
w" Costar's Depot, No. 482 Broadway, N. Y.
Air-Sold by , D. W. GROSS & CO.,
Wholesale and retail agents,
And by all Druggists In'Hirrisharg, Pa. [jelo-daw3m
PEIPHER'S DAILY • LUNE
tiOok Itiven, Jersey Shore, - Williamsport;: blue
sy, Uniontown,. .Watsontown,
Lewisburg, Northnniborlanit 4111 fr
Lykenstown, Millersburgr .
The Philadelphia Depot being centrally located, the
drayage will be at the lowest rates. The Conductor goes
through with each train to attend ;to the safe delivery of
all goods intrusted to the line. Goods delivered at the de-
Pot of WILLIAM E. BURK, 912 Market street,
Philadelphia, by 6 o'clock P: M., will be delivered in Ear
debug the next morning.
Freight Always as Low ai . by Any Other
Philadelphia and Reading Depot,
0ct.11.4f Root of Market street., Harrisburg.
NEW LIQUOR STORE.
IMPORTANT TO LANDLOitD.§ - 'AND
J, OTHERS—The undersigned offers at wholesale, to
the trade, a choice lot of the best liquors ever brought to
Harrisburg viz: French Brandin Holland Gitts, Scotch,
Irish. Bourbon, Wheat and Old ' Rye Whisk"); Poriegn
a n d paxamsa.. • Wines, such as Chamagne, Claret, Catawba,
4c. 'All -liquors warranted, as represented. Landlords
and others will find it to their advantage to call and ei
anifiiii.,the.assortment at the store, on South Second
street, two door* below Chestnut.
C("JAWED FRUITS OP EVERY DESCRiP
.TroN. BAUM of au the celebrattd inairactuters.
o every deScription.
_mows STOUT, PINT..-TLAS COP,FRE, SUGAR
and SYRUP of all grades tuadprtees, an , d
the beet selected
litoek outside of Philadelphia.
All`gooda guaranteed as represented.
Particular attention paid to all orders from a distance.
Good s °Wall) , packed and delivered to all parts of the
city free of dingo, SHISLER & FRA.ZER,
my§ stieoessors to W. Dock, Jr., & Co.
. . _ .
. . .
Ak *\l ll ii,/7- 1r ' ------- - . .
, ~, . .
. ' 4". ,
. . ~... ~ . .
'''`s.,•D i--- - •,, - , 4;:*••" . -:
4:5 !•.lig • . . • .
.., . ~„...,... ~.......„ • . ........ , • ~.... .....„............_ „..._..,...0_,:.,.......„
.....,..„., _,._ ~..,. , .
~,..,::, , ...
, . .
~ . ~,, . ..
.. ... i .
_..., ~. , ..,,_.:._
... .... •. 4. ~• ..I .. . ~, , " • ~,,,,,,,......... c ..,..,,.„
. . . _ ~ . . _ .
_. . .
.. ,-,:„.„-- . ,-;;.?... ,*. ~ ..7, - _ ~,,,--:...„
.. . - -,.... ,____. .1 ' r- -LI -- r ,- ,' ' ; ' f ' ' .,•'..- .- k - ' o. _
• . •
._ . ~ -., - • ' ,
MRS. M. MAYER,_ •
NO. 13 MARKET STREET,
Has just opened her new FALL STOCK of
' •4) - d iz, BONNETS, LADLES' AND
T R.r.l 111,31 I N .G, S.
copotonipy on. nvid, itteoitles everything usually - found in
th'elettest futni - phing estehlisliments in the coontry,
Fall and Winter Trade
BALMORALS AND SCARFS! ;.
The Largest and best selected stock in this city !
No. 29 NORTH SECOND STREET, NEAR WALNUT,:
• HARRISBURG, PA. •
Particular, attention is called to the celebrated comitve
coavez Crystal Spectacles, which are warranted to
strengthen and preserve the eyes of the, wearer, and to
last from 10 to 12 years without change.
List of prices sent free to any direction. - • •
Concave and,convexlenses, set in steel ihnies,•s2. • •
Concave and convex crystal lenses, set in best, steer
frames, $3. .
Concave and convex crystal lenses,'set in stiver frames,
Concave and convex crystal lenscs.set in plating frames,.
Concave and convex crystal lenses, set - In .gold.fraraes,.
15 to $25.
In ordering spsetacles state how long glasses are used.
Any pair of glasses purchased, either here or sent to or
der, can be exchanged if not suited to the eye.
Always en band a large assortment of Aeromatic Mi
croscopes, Telescopes, Opera and Field Glasses, Thermom
eters, Barometers, Compasses, Drawing Instruments, and
Stereoscopes, with the latest views. . • .
ti-Send stamp for a catalogue Containingpitaea,l4,.
HENRY R.EGA.N'S •,. :
Steam Engine and Machine Shop,
surra ST., BETWEEN WALNUT AND MARKET..
(J. C. ilolta's Old Stand.)
THE undersigned having taken the above
Singspectfully solicits &Shake of the public pa
Particular attention will be paid to repairing of Steani
Engines, and all kinds of machinery. All work will re
ceive my personal attention, and eatiafaction gttarantPod
riIAKES pleasure to inform his friends and
Customers, and the public in tgeneral, that he has
opened a wholesale ana retail Variety, Notion and Jew
elry Store, K0.105X Market street, above Eby &Kunkel's
Bußding , Harrisburg, Pa.
It would occupy a great amount of space to enumerate
the articles composhig my stock. The purchaser will lind,
through my experience of thirteen years in the business,
that 1. can sell goods equal to the jobbeh in the Eastern
cities - ; ; ' .-seritt2646m*
Steam Weekly 'to .LiverpooL:
MOUCEIOING 4QtrEENSTOWI3, (Cork
boi.) The well known Steamers of the Liverpool,
New Tork and Philadelphia Steamship Company, are %-
tended to sail as follows: - • ' - •
City of Boltimone, - Saturdiy,'Ontobeit t3;.littia, Satur
day, October 15; Edingburg, eaturday., October 21; and
every succeeding . Saturday, at 2slooa,,fora Pier 44, North
HATES OF PASSAGE;- • - 2 :
PAYABLE IN GOLD, OR ITM IGIDIVALIGIT W OLGODIRM
FIRST CABIN $BO 00 STEERAGE ...,.........$3O 00
do to London 85 00 do to London 34.00
do to' Paris • -05 00 do to Peril • 40 . 00.
do to Hareburg:::. 90 00 do to Hamburg...;. 37 00
Passengers also DHEarded to Havre, Bremen, Rotter
dam, Antwerp, Acc., at equally low tides.
Farestrom lAverpool or Queenstown: Ist Cabin, $75
$85,1105. Steerage, '455. Mimi Who wish to iiend • a '
their friends can buy tickets here at these rates.
For further infornadlon apply ht. the Companylsolllce
:JOAN G. DALE, Agent, 1.5' *pathway, N. Y., iii . C. .1 ,
ZIMtIERMAN. Harrisburg. ' • [17.8-dly :
lIBLIC NOTICE is hereby given, that in
pahlwrice of the act of Assembly of Pennsylvania,
passed.tholirst, say_e June, 1839, the stockholders of the
Franklin Bask, - "61" Washington, Penna., will, apply to the
next seseloti bf tlie'Leglelature for a - renewal of its char-
ter, with an inorease of its capital front '5160,000 to
$200 , 00 0. 0. 111.„ MED, President
WAFININGTOS. .Tupe 24, 1844.., je27
PO our fine and exteinsivor do& of Photo
graph elhams and ,Photograph Dot Eictores, we
have added a BILLITITFOL ENTICLOPE for the reception'
of card pictures. They mast lie Ilea and will be admired
sip-Photographers supplied itt lite very lowest whole
sale price, and their, coro_printed upon themfor $1
thousand, whelemo aid retail. at
may 24 ' :',3I3IMinER'S 8008 TORil. •
ISH FISH!., NOB. AN A C4F4I
ET, in all sizo PaOkaol," ' Plat received and for said
BY GEORGE BERGNER.
N 0 13 AHE A Dn
FEATHERS AND FLOWERS.
THE LATEST 'STYLES
And a fine asiorttnent of
WOOLEN HOODS, NLTBIAS,
SS AWLS !
• at the
New Cloak Store,
IN D. W. GROSS' NEW BLOCK,
.",THE UNION-NOW AND FOREVER."
Read! Read!! Read!!!
Our Warrior, Gen. William H.
Miller, the Congressman !
Our amiable friends of the rebel Organ over
the way, give our distinguished Congressman
the use of four columns and a half to defend
the treasonable action of our mis-representa
s tive in Congress, William 11. Miller.—
We make no complaint of that His father
in-law, C. L. Ward, is the prime-owner of the
concern, and his natural connection with the
British gold speculator and hater of Anieriean
prosperity, Augustus Belmont, wiD.' lead him
to do anything tore-elect his heroic son, the
It is very easy and becoming for, the Organ
to call the TELEGRAPH a liar, and we deem it
unworthy to reply to anything that is said on
that sew e ; but wh DARE THE MERE; C:11. Ward,
or any of his tory associates, to deny that
William R. Miller did not Vote just as
we published' a. Jew days since, and in order
to refresh his memory we republish the same
verbatim. ' •
William H. Miller voted with
nando Wood, the dirtiest of - all the dough
faces in Congress, that the President Of the
United States should tender terms of peace to
the'rebels, with a view to•the ending of "this
cruel war," and the bringing back of the trai
tors, in honor and glory, to the Union. The
result of this action would have settled the
whole rebel debt on the Union, which now
All the tax-payers who are in favor of paying
the rebel debt, will vote for WILLIAM H.
Piiliam fl Miller voted against pay
ing the negro soldier, who is now supplying
the place of a white man. Every man liable
to the draft who is opposed to let a 6olored
man go in his place and fight for the Union,
will vote for WILLIAM H. MILLER, who
would . rather SACEIFTGE A Nur= mar than a
negro, judging froni his x,rotes. But without
extending this nrtic:l6, 'we republishqhe fol
Our Loyal Nitlilliarn' H. :111ther, co4rtiss..
The Patrit,t and Union of Friday evening
defends our most abused Congressman from
this, : District, in a long . article, and vouches
for his loyalty and friendship for the soldier
in the tented field in glowing language. With
nut _extending.: thiS:article _unnecessarily?. ':are
will examine our distinguished Congress
man's record, and then let the, voters of this
District judge'for ' •
GREEN MAT smart% azsonurrox.
On the•l7th Diteraber, 4.863; Mr.-Slam
of Kentucky, offered the following resolution,
Res;othecl, That t we hbld it to' be tlia - dlity"of
Congress to pass all necessary bills to supply
men and X ll 9P:O', the , duty of the peeine
to render every aid.in4eir power to the con
stituted authorities Of 'the Government in the
crushing out of the rebellion, and in bringing
the leaders thereof' to,pondign punishment.
'On'the adoption of the'resolution 90 Union
men and 4 Democrats voted for the same,
and 65 copperheads ' voted against it, and
among those 65 stands the name ofWilliam
11. Miller, from thiS District.
On the same day another resolution was
offered by Kr. SBEITEC, as follows:
Resolved, That our thanks are tendered to
our soldiers in the fibld for their gallantry in
defending and upholding the flag of the Union,'
and defending the great principles decr to
every American ptttrieti , . 4 2..
The same 90 Union men and 4 Democrats vo
ted for this resolution,and the same 65 copper
heads voted against it. William IL mil:
ler stands among them;• and ,
yet this same
man asks the soldiers to vote for him. LET
THEM. RAM , rREIC Tip!
THE COPPERHEADS VOTE THAT IT IS NOT THE
DUTY OF THE PEOPLE TO FIGHT DOWN AND
DESTROY THIS ACCURSED 31.3130 41- IGN.
1864—January 18, Mr. Smith offered the
following resolution :
Whereas, A - most desperate, and' wicked
and bloody rebellion exists within the juris
diction of the United States, and the safety and
security of personal and national liberty de
pend upon its absolute and utter extinction;
therefore, ! '
liesolved, That it is the political, civil, moral;
and sacred duty of the - people to meet it, fight
it, crush, t, and ,forever destroy it, thereby
establishing perfect and unalterable liberty.
This, preamble: and ffesoleiton was adopted
by 112. men . YoAing' for it. 'Among 'the yeas
were 87Ni:dm nxen sad 25 Democrats: Nays
DeAtoclratel And among- the nays:appears
the name of William" 11.
COWARDLY PEACE PROPOSITIONS. •
• The Coriverheads vote to appoint three:coin
niissioners tb treat with Jeff Davis for peaCe,
and thus acknowledge his bogus confederacy
that has waged a desolating, cruel, and cause
less war, and destroyed the lives of untold
thousands of, our noble soldiers.
1863—Dec. 11, Mr. - Fernando Wood, of
, New York, offered thefollbwing iesolution :
Whereas, The President in his message de
livered to the House on the 9th 'instant, and
'in his recommendation to the people to assem
lble at their places of Worship and give thanks
ta God for recent victories claims that the
Union cause I;Las gained important and
stantial advantages; And 'whereas, In vies% of
these'triumphs, longer beneath our
dignity, nor dangerous t r o bur safety, to evince
a generaup - mag4m4ty becoming a great
and powerful peoplisty offering to the insur
gents an opportunity to return to the Union
without imposing‘on them degrading or de
strrietive conditions; therefore,
• Resolved, That - the President is requested
tOttitioint three cOMMissioners, who shall be
empowered to open . nogotiations with the au
thorities at. RiChmond, to the end that this
bloody, destructive and inhuman war shall
cease, and thornion be restored on tarots of
equity, fratendty and equality under the Con
Mr. Elifur.B. WaShburne, of Illinois, moved
that it, be laid on: the table, which was agreed
to—yeas 98, nays 59; • '
WM H. Miller voted against laying
this resolution on the table. - '
',lB64—February. 29,131 r Ais-xszatiut LO2lO,
of Ohio, submitted thd following , resalutiot:
laGarmanons *int Tagroyes nv s a mt~.
Be_id risdped, That th 9 r Fressder}t b e , aid
he is hereby; elrnehtiy iispecttilly,
repeated to appoint Franklin Pierce, of New
I.IARRISBURer.: PA.; SATURDAY MORNING, -- OCTOBER' 8 1864
$3,56 1 105,062
man from the 14th Distriet.
Hampshiie, , Millard -Fillmore, of New York,
Thomas Ewing, of Ohio, and such other per
sons as the President may see proper to se
lect, as Commiskioners on behalf of the United
States,' who shall be 'empowered to meet a
commission of like number when appointed
for the same object on"-behalf of the Confed
erate States, at such time and place as may be
agreed upon, for the purpose of a.seertaining,
before the renewal of hnscilities shall have
again commenced, whether the war shall not
now cease, -ttrid , the Union be restored by the
return of alifthe 4 Btates to their allegiance and
their rights under the Constitution. '
Which was rejected--yeat 22, nays 96.
William H. Miller voted for this
,DEGRADING PROPORTION OF ME. LE BLOND.
The Copperheads voted that there should be
no draft ornew, troops to fill up the broken
ranks of Our•noble soldiers in the field, until'
the President has degraded the country by
"an armstice;" and appointing commissioners:
to negotiate - peace with the, bleddy-handed
rebels in arms &gained: - the Gbvernment,
thereby acknewledginK the begtisConfederacy
of Jef. Davis. Soldiers in the field,, the. Cop
perhdad Candidate fer Vice President, - GEO.
H. PEEDLETQL thus -
,voted few ranks:
should 'Vet; he filled, excePrupon conditiOns!
that with' sheltie the'cheek of
every loyal Man - in the CorintrY.
1864, Stine 20, on the final.paesage of "the
Enrollment Bill, Mr. Lee 'Blond of OhiC
offered this proviso : " -
Provided, That no levy' of troops "shall bei
made under the
. provisions of this abt, ex-.
cept by volunteering,, till such time as i the
President of the United States shall have made'
a request 'foi an armistice and shall have
made such efforts as are consistent with honor
to reStore,harmOny-among the States, by the
appointment of commissioners empowered to
negotiate for Peace'ripon the terms of a resto
ration of the Union 'under the Constitution,
and until such offer shall-have been rejected:
by the so-called Confederate Government.
Which was rejected—yeas 13, nays 91.
'William H. Miller had just stepped
out and dodged this vote.
COPPERHEADS DON'T WANT THE SOLDIERS ANV
SAILORS TO HAVE „HOMESTEADS FROM LANDS
CONEISOASXD TEXINSURRECT . lONARI'STATES.
1864—May 12.—The House passed a bill to
secure to pe,rsons in military or naval service
in the United Stdeffi, homesteads from con
fiscated States in insurrectionary districts.
Yeas 76, tayis ; 6,s:i ,
The same 65 copperheads vOteCi. against
giving the soldier a homestead, and Wit- ,
Liam toted nag.;
COPPERHEADS DON'T PAY THE COLORED MAN WHO
LS .THSEiNG.II2B LIFE Tck-SUSTAIN AND UPHOLD
1863—Dzo. 21.--During the consideration
of the Deficiency Bill,
Mr. Aaron Harding, of Kentucky, offered:
this proviso: -
".Pro.Oiffed,--rihat no part of the nioney
aforesaid shall be applied to 'the'raiiing,,arin
ing, ecinipPing',or plonk of negro soldiers." -
Which was rejected. [Yeas', 41;nays;'105.
' William . R.'Miller vOte f dagainst pay
ing these mien who'are now risking'their lives
to keep white men out of the drift."' ,
If our Over the way want - any Elora
proof of the loYaltylof
}William H: Mil
ler;,and the ardent esrpport he has rendered
in Congress to the Union, we can easily con
thme'his record, &sit is contained'in the. Con
Keep it Before - the People--Tlie
Friends of the Soldier.
In the .Senate, on Wednesday, March 9,,
1864, , .the following amendment to the Ctin
stitution was proposed, and under considera
tion on its final passage, viz :
There shall be an additional section to the
third article[ of .the Constitution, to • be. desig
nated:as suction fetr, as follows::::
Smarms INT; Whenever any of the qualified
electors of this Commoriltealth shall .be
any actual military service tinder a requisition
from the :President of the United States, or
by the authority, of this Commonwealth,
such electors. may . exercise the right of suf
frage in 41 elections of the citizens, ,under
such reguStions as areror.shall be prescribed
by law, as fully as if.they were present at their
usual place of election..
On the question, Shall this amendment
pasS ? the following gentlemen voted IN FAVOR
OF ALLOWING SOLDIERS TO TOTE:
4tii.3 - 11 4 NEYS t
BENJAMINC , ancas er.
GEORGE CONNELL, Philadelphia.
JOHN M.,DIINTJAP, Lancaster. :
DAVID FLEMING, Dauphin.
J. L. GRAHAM, Allegheny.
• THQMAS HOGE, Irene:lige.
G. W. HOUSEHOLDER, Bedford.
HENRY JOHNSON, Lycoming.
WM. KINSEY, Bucks.
M. , B. LOWRY,Erie.
C. C. lICANDLES,k Butler.
JEREMIAH NICHOLS, Philadelphia:
JACOB RIDGWAY; Philadelphia: • •
Dr. THOMAS' ST . ..CLAIR, Indiana.
S. F. WILSOW Tibga
W. WORTHINGTON, West Chester.
JOHN P. PENNEY, Allegheny..
, The following gentlemen voted ingtax AL
LOWING'BOLDIEBEi TOIVOTE": ' •
H. R BEARDSLEE, Wayne.
C. M. DONOVAN. Philadelphia. ; -
JOHN LATTA; Westmoreland. •
J. B. STARK, Luzern. •
DAVID MONTGOMERY, Northumberland.
J-. , C.
W. A. WALLACE, Clearfield.
. The following gentlemen were PRESENT EDT
.DID NOT VOTE: ' -
GEO. H. BUCHER Cumberland.
BIESTER CLYMER, Berks.
A. HIESTAND GLATZ, York.
WM. HOPKINS, •Washington •
C. L. LAMBERTON, Clarion.
WM. M'SHERRY: Adams.
G. W. STEIN, Northampton.
WM. KINSEY, from Bucks county, is the
only Democratic Senator who voted for the
proposition allowing the soldier a vote, and
,for this independence his party refused to
nominate him for the Senate a few weeks
since. They nominated a man who would
act as'their master, Jeff Davis, instructs them.
:DiserPourrEn.,-The . .traitoi• sympathizeM
of this State, coinitecbtin Oreneral Eaziy, who
was to stump the southern portion of this
State about the time of our election. Gen.
Sheridan has, made .other arrangements for
WY, and our .:infiturable copperheads are
down-hearted at the prospect. They Will
haVO 310 More Chambersburg illuminations td
cheer them on to vote for the Chicago plat,
THE COST OF A DEMOChAIIe-PEACE.
THE NORTH TO PAY FOB, BOTH spßs..
Read the project as broached by one of the
most inThientiai and hest accredited of the
"The subjects in respect , to which the par
ties to this war must come to an understand
ing in arranging the terms of peace are main
"Ist. The right of Secession.
"2d. The protection of Slavery.
"3d The Payment of the Southern War
"The third question, a provison for the
Southern War Debt, is one to which we have
not bestowed sufficient reflection, to _have a
very definite opinion, although it is obviously
one of the things to be considered in this dis
sOltdion of the Confederacy. 'lt is a matter
which concerns the South more than it chit=
earns US. 'lf distributed and assumed by The
'several rebel States, it 'will make the pressure
of State taxation 'so heavy as to seriouSly
impair their ability to pay their proportion of
the Federal taxes.. Whether the exchange of
Confederate scrip-at its market value. for
United States bonds, would not, by its ten
dency to produce good feeling; save an equiv
alent expense in maintaining troapt, in the
South; is a.question on which it is premature
to hazard any opinion.—New York World,
Aug. 22, 1E363. . ,
WHAT THE REBELS WILL EXPECT.
" I am opposed to peace on any ternis short
of • the submission of the Federals to such
terms as we may dictate—which, in my opin
ion, should be Magon and Dixon's line as
boundary, the exclusive navigation of the
Mississippi below °air°, full indemnificallon
for all negroes stolen and property destroyed,
the restoration of Fortress Monroe, Jefferson,
Key West and all other • strongholds which
may have fallen into • their possession during
the war. If they are unwilling to accede to
these terms 1 propose an indefinite contin
uance of the war, until the now existing frag
ments of the old Union break to pieces from
mere rottenness and want of cohesion; when
we will step in as the only first Class power on
the. western hemisphere and • take possession
of the pieces as subjugated and conquered prov
inces."—Richmond Sentinel, Sepbmber 1863.
NEAT IT WOULD AMOVITT To
On the first of January, 1863, the
rebel debt was $556,105,062
Mr. Memminger's estimate for
expenditures to July Ist, was
$357,929,22% but as, during -
that time, Confederate scrip
fell to about twelve cents on the
dollar, the expenditures may
be safely'reckoned to have in..
creased to'at least " 500,,000,000
Supposing the Democratic peace
effected by July li3t, 1864, we
ynust add another year's ex
penditure, and as the scrip is
' now worth only about eight
cents, on the dollar, and rap
, idly declining, it must cost a
sum represented by an issue of
' paper of about.... 1,500 , 000,000
Sonthern war debt, July Ist, '
Or a trifle of two thousand five , •
hundred millions of dollars to
be added to our burdens. ,
To this we may add, for 'dam-
ages done 'during thetOar: 500- '
000 escaped and :: liberated
slaves, at $BOO, .. —a
. . 400,000,000
Property seized and eonfascal — ed, 200,000,000
Property destroyed ' 300,000,00 a
Or TIMPE THOUSAND FIVE. HUNDRED ,
HELLIONS OF DOLLAR, to "produce good
feeling" among those who have been madly
striving to destroy_. the country.
How IT IS TO BE ACCOMPLISHED
Notwithstandbig:the millions and indirect
manner in which' this scheme is advocated, it
may be regarded as & settled conclusion in the
minds of the Democratic - leaders. It has
long been under discussion by, them, and the
article in the Woildis evidently put -forward
as a feeler, to accustom the public to the idea.
Elevate the Democracy to power, allow them
to brixig back "the Union ast was,7 with 22
rebel votesin the Senate , and 61 in the House,.
abting' in concert with their Democratic
friend K-the whole of this plundering arrange
ment may be-anticipated.
WHO eltZ TO BEN= BY IT.
The EnggeStion of the World that the scrip
is - t 6 Weir "at its market 'value,"' is the.
shallowest Of devices to. entrap the unwary.'
,The paper so ;worthless now, - would, rapidly'
rise with the first prospect of such an accom=
inodatien, and by the time the affair was con-'
stuntriatied, “market value" would be the
seine as that of "United States bonds rand!
"green-backs," which would depreciate cor
respondingly. When the time of . .settlemene
came, it would no longer, be - found the:
hands of the original holders; but rnO'slly con-.
centrated'in the possinsiorrof those in the se
cret North and South, who woeld reap a profit
suoh as the world has never seen from any
one transaction. The "fiinuieial operations"
of Floyd sink to absolute insignificance in
WHO LUZ TO LOBE BY .
Farmers who grumble at an increased tax of
three per cent. ; mechanics who find that, even
high wages are reduced practically by corres
ponding high pricesotow will you relish a
peinanent addition of three thousand five
hundred millions to our indebtedness, re
quiring to meet it a rate of taxation fully
triple what you now pay,• and keeping our
currency permanently at a discount below
gold far, greater than you have yet seen? Will
it be any consolation to you to reflect that
_this fearful pile of debt was incurred by pur
chasing of rebels the peace which you are so
well able to conquer? And will your humilia
tion, be soothed by thinking that you are, thus
holding out a premium for fresh insurrections,
by guarranteemg the expenses of all who may
see fit to excite the flames of civil war?
Markets by Telegraph.
PrcruDraaque, Oct. 7.
Trade moves sluggishly in all depirtinents.
There is very little. Shipping or hOmer con
sumption demand for flour,: and may 800
bbls sold at $9 50 for superfine, s logio 25
for extra, and sB®B 50 for extra family; re
ceipts very light.Ryeflour is nominal at
$8 5009. In cornmeal nothing doing. There
is more activity in - vilest; and 10,000 buihels
Weitera and l'aranylvaiis, Red ilia '1042,
and.IVI/ite at $2.25., . ,Rye has - deollixed - to
$1 60. Corn Is dull, .and yellow cannot be
quoted at over $1 60: - Oats are in re
quest, and 8,000 bushels Penneylvrada Sold at
20(91. Cloverseed commands SB@9. Ti
°thy $6. 'Flaxseed s3®3 50. Whisky doll,
and some Ohio offered at $1 78.
STEAI Pllllllll6 OFFICE.
ADVERTiBENG . SATES-DAILY.TELEGRAPII:
The following are the rates for advertising in the 'BELE
GUM Those having advertising-to-do-will find it coo
venient for r4erence:
rgr Four lines or less' constitute one-half square.
Eight lines, or more than four, constitute a square.
FORA aux SQUARE. , SO2 0 55 WAR'' ,
One day $ 30 One —$ 60
Two days 60 - 1 - 00
Three days 75 Three days .1 25
One week .... ..... 1 25 One week .... .... . 2 25
One month . 3 00 •Ono month 6 00
Two months. 450 Two months 9 00
Three months.— .• 5 50 Three m0nth5....... ; /1 00
Six months .. 8 00 Six monde,. 1$ 00
One year ... .. ......15 00 One year 21i 00
Administration Notices 2 75
Funeral Notices, each insert
jar Business notices lit
before Marriages and -
Mr. Dougherty Challenge's Vrov. Seymour
to a Public Discussion
The Discussion is Declined... B
ecause He is not .A.lll.olllg r t His
The loyal citizens of Harrisburg met last
evening at the Court House for the pnrpose of
taking counsel together for the approaching
The spacious room was filled to overflowing,
many hundreds were obliged to tura back,
not being able to gain admittance. The in
terior of the building was handsomely deco
rated with the emblems of our Nationality,
and the splendid drum corps of the :Veteran
Reserve enlivened the vast assemblage,. con
vened. The meeting was organized by the ap
pointment of the following oflicers„-v#
President—Col. A. J. HERR: `
Vice Presidents—Col. Prevost, Col. John
Roberts, Isaac Mumma, Daniel A. Muench,
John A. Weir, Albert Hummel, Leonard G.
Cunkle, Benjamin Buck, B. G. Peters, Dr.
Bailey, A. J.-Jones, J. D. Boas, Lynian Gil
bert, Philip Irwin, Nicholas Zollinger, L. N.
Ott and James R. Pugh.
Secretaries—Saml D. Ingram, John Lowrie,
William Knoche, Abraham Ores, Jacob
Dr. James Fleming, Amos Fisler, Charles
Suydam, Lt. Abner W. Leonard.
Mr.'Huita, upon taking the chair, mitde a
few appropriate remarks and introduced Dr.
A. Ruppaner, of Boston, who entertained the
vast assemblage for three-quarters of an hour.
After Mr. It. had concluded, Daniel Dough
erty, Esq., was introduced by the President,
and he delivered one of the most powerful
speeches ever made in Banishing. His
address was received with immense applause.
Rev. Mr. Jackson was also called out, but
after making a few appropriate remarks he
promised to address his fellow citizens some
time after the October election, When we would
celebrate the victory achieved. The . meeting
was really the grandest affair ever witnessed
in Harrisburg, and adjourned-at a late hour
with cheers for the Union, for the speakers,
for the soldiers and for the soldiers' wives.
Shortly after the arrival of Daniel DOngh
erty, Esq., it was ascertained that Gov. Sey
mour, of New York, was to address the' cots
perheads of this city, and that they were
erecting a stand for the speaker in Alarket
Square. In order to have the iskue.s pimffing
before the American people properly ilia
cu•sed, he addressed the Governor aafollows,
viz: • :I,_•
ITARIRTRBVIIO, Sept. 7, 44 °VOL* A. M..
Slrt:.-I have just arrived in town :and,lCarn
that you are" announced to speak this evening
.in front of the Buehler Housealit yourspeech
as published in the Age of yesterday,„ occurs
the following passage: 'II. stand 14 . ore,you
to-night most terribly impressedtlce
magnitude of the great issues now'-lam be tri6l
before the august tribunal of the Atn.ericairpeo
ple. I stand before you an earnest may4may
hold mistaken views, but God knows kstand he
fore you to-night' to utter no wordWlif:Ch is not
prompted by the deep -conviatiotak4 air
judgment." I, too, am an earnest,maugi"te
ribly impressed with the magnitude of,*
great issues to be tried by the great trjj:smal
of the American people." I thereforeattddest
that we discuss these great issues
before the same audience. I cannot speak:in
the open air; and thereiore !p
meet me at the Court House--ii spacious : •`: 11
(the largest in the city.) Please factor
with an immediate reply, in order thit the re
quisite preliminaries be at once arranged.
I have the honor to be, with, great, respect.,
Your obedient servant, •
Hon. HoneTio Szymoun, Ilarripburg.
The above letter was prese.nted to .Gov.
Seymour by Joshua M. - Wiestling, Esq,,Sec
rotary of the Dauphin County Union Corilinit
tee. After considerable delay, Bfr.rWiestling
was enabled to deliver the letter'of
to Gov. Seymour. That gentleman read-the
letter, and then, after a moment's hesitition,
he said he thought it would be in bad tadte'to
discuss the questions in the mannerpropoied,
as he, was a stranger in Harrill:ug. .Tdthis
the Secretary, replied that Mr. Doughertlwas
also a stranger. The Governor,remarked that
the bearer of the letter could see thatit was
not in good taste, but he was politely in
formed that the question of , "good taste" was
raised by him and by him it•must- besettled.
The GoVernor positively declined . . giving. a
written declination of the challenge. '
A Democratic paper 'said on . Saturday Mist:
"The first armistice has been asked by Gen.
Sherman, and granted by . Hood.' 114 s is a
mistake. The first armistice was asks for
by Gen Lee, and granted by Gen Nrcefillini,
after the battle of Antietam, under. - noverLof
which Lee escaped witb s his entire army across
Council Fires Kindled in Little Clinton.
FIVF THOUSAND UNION MEN IN COUNCIL,
The Largest Mass Meeting Ever Mt; the
County. - - 1,,
Special to the Telegraph.
The largest mass ineetang.ever:Theid'-iti this
county is in progress here.tetday._, l Over ::five
thousand persons, are present,`and k the t great
est enthusiasm prevails. ' Little Clinton Rill
make a good'report on Tuesday'next. s,I—
The copperhead rumors of the detesecitWur*
army did not dampen the ardor,of - Duitm
men in the least, and upon the arrival of the
DAILY Tznixtaapit, this morning, containing
the contradiction of their falsehoo&,;ttiokdop
perheads crawled into their,: holes, ‘andthune
not been heard of dtixing thn day. Themoirs
viill come out again. .to-night if tlie r y,danwx_
viva the-light of so . laige a gatidittg-orT6yal
men as were assembled here to-day.
J. D. B.
• In the Local Col:gift, or
Exam ORNTRII, Lteht for