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tly atriot 'Ol ou
WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 20 1863.
0. BARBiTT & I - PROP I: T
Communications will not be pnblialled in the PATRIOT
Asa u sio , un l es s accompanied with the name of the
gg. M. FETTENOIL&I & CO.,
No. kV Park Row, N. Y., amid 6 State St., Bost•fio
Are oar Agents for the PAT/RIOT AN Union in tamp
eitlai, and are authorised to take Advertiownnnts and
Osisseriptious for us at our Lowest Rags.
TO THE PUBLIC.
TRU PATRIOT AND UN/ON and all its business
operations will hereafter be conducted exclu
sively by 0. Lunar' , and T. G. Pomo; un
der the firm of 0. Bannerr & Co., the connec
tion of H. F. ifißeynolds with said establish
ment having ceased on the 20th November, inst.
A Change of Base.
The following advertisement in the Oshkosh
(Wisconsin) Review ; shows that there has been
a general change of base since the accession
a the Abolition dynasty to power. Some of
our Harrisburg . emancipation and amalgama
tion gentry should apply for the comfortable
position. A white man's daughter "treated as
one of the family," by “respectable colored"
folks, we should think would be inconceivably
"Wairran.—By a respectable colored family,
a bright intelligent white girl to serve in the
capacity of house servant. Such a girl will
be paid good wages and be treated as one of
the family. Referendes as to honesty and in
telligence required. Address X. Y. Z., Oshkosh
Evil Counsel, and what may be Its Fruits
We cannot,say. much in favor of the admin
istration, for in truth it hes done little worthy
of praise. But this we , ; can say, foolish and
wicked se has been its course, it has, neverthe
less shown lees of both these bad qualities than
the insane and atrocious press that advocate
it. What it may be driven to eventually, by
the constant pressure of evil-minded men, we
shall not undertake even to conjecture ; but
this we know, had it already yielded to the de
mands made upon it, the soil of the North
would have been saturated withblood, and there
would not at this time be left a vestige of lib
erty, or the administration itself, and all its
prominent advisers and upholders would have
been swept out of existence. Let the idea of
the Satanic press once be adopted by the ad
ministration, that all in the North who oppose
their views are to be exterminated, and there
will be inaugurated such a blocidy revolution
'as the:world has never witnessed, and either
the people or those who counsel and plot their
destruction will falL God grant that the weak
men at Washington may have sense enough to
refrain front trying the experiment.
We are a Patient People.
If we reour to the history of the Revolution
ary war we shall find that our forefathers, al
though patient men, were less so than their
descendants of our day. Their heaviest op
pressions were light compared with those
which are inflicted upon us, or with which we
are threatened. They not only protested
spinet the light stamp and tea duties imposed
by the British Parliament and against illegal
transportation and trial, bat th ey actually re
belled against them, and, in Boston at least,
defied the military power there collected to
enforce_ the obnoxious laws. Oar Abolition
. the present day deny to us the right
even of protest against what we esteem illegal
measures, and -would execute or imprison us
for exercising the hitherto considered sacred
right of free speech. Hundreds of our fellow
citizens have wrongfully suffered by illegal
street Red imprisonment• for merely uttering
their dissent from the policy of the adminis-
tration, and yei the land is quiet—no rebellion
has occurred, no disturbance taken place, and
oppresseion reigns without resistance. We
arcs remarkably patient people, and it is well
itat we we so—but it is hard, while thus qui-
ftly submitting, to be branded as traitors by
a - venal press. That must be stopped, and so
must many other acts of outrage, or even the
patience of this people may become exhausted,
and our cities and valleys become the scenes
of fearful and bloody struggles. We have
always cpunseled a reliance upon the ballot to
right our wrongs—we do so still—we will con
tinue to do so until the evidence now accumu;
lating to show that even that het peaceful re
sort of freemen is to be tampered with becomes
too strong to be resisted. When that time
arrives—if arrive it ever stall—we shall sim
ply say to the people, if you permit this last,
crowning act of tyranny to pass unopposed,
you are eaves, and you deserve to be.
Loyal Leagues and Hume Guards.
There is truth in the observation of a
rited contemporary that thousands of moderate,
well meaning Republicans are becoming dis
gusted with the turn given to public affairs by
the administration and its prominent support
ers. and are flocking to the Democratic stand
ard es a refuge from bad government. It is,
furthermore, true that the administration is
aware of this, and afraid of it, and have re
solved to prevent its legitimate consequences
by preventing the free exercise of the ballot.
The result of the elections next fall in the North
ern Stites will probably determine the Presi
dential election, and this the men in power
have resolved to secure at all hazards, because
its loss would be fatal to their policy, and sink
them forever in the estimation of the people.
To effect their purpose they have resorted to
the plan of organizing what they falsely term
"•Dition Leagues," in connection with a politi
es-military array, to be called " Home
Guards." The first object of these assoeiotiors
is to repress the expression of public seatiment
by forcing upon the administration the policy
o f a rresting and imprisoning every man who
has the courage to address a public meeting.
or write an article for the press, conflicting
with theitviewa. In addition to tide the pub.
delphia Evening Journal remarks :
"There is another object in this matter of
organizing a force of Soma Guard. 'to repress
disloyal organizations in the North,' which,
though of minor imp irtance, is worthy of no
lioe. This movement is intended. not only to
enable the adherents of the administration to
oarnr the elecion, but to allow the valiant
Abelitionists and venomous war men an oppor
tainity to avoid the conscription It. was 'dis
tinctly stated, if we remember rightly, by Mr.
Thomas, in connection with his military pro- .
pet for home purposes, that persons joini n g
h is regiment would be exempted from conscrip
tion, and it cannot be doubted that Forney &
Co. will ba able to make terms equally as com
fortable in behalf of the patriots to be. Wald'
in their proposed army ofHome'Guards.
u Consequently, there will 4no trouble - `in
quickly enrolling Bill the members, of the 4d'=
ministration party, and thus they will escape
the dangers of the battle fields in the South,
and will be able to remain at home to vote,
while Democrats alone will be drafted and sent
away. Such being the case, why should not
the Abolitionists be able to carry the elec
We throw together these observations now as
a warning to the people, whose dearest liber
ties are in danger. Not as an admonition to
Democrats only, but to citizens of every shade
of politics ; for the scheme once carried out,
even the poor fools who are now advocating
and preSsing it, will be as great sufferers as
others. Once establish tyranny, and we shall
all be in the same boat, and probably those
who now seem to desire it., will be among the
THE CASE OF C. L. VALLUDIGHAM.
rworiihr4oo4iikstlodedlA , , , loM.M
4 :IA IY, I (0) i •:4 3 :111Kli iia
The New York papers of yesterday contain
the fall proceedings of a monbter meeting of
the people, called together at short notice, to
express their sentiments in relation to the re
cent arbitrary arrest, trial and sentence of
Hon. C. L. Vallandigham, at Cincinnati, Ohio.
We have not, of course, room for the whole pro
ceedings, but we give the resolutions and the
editorial remarks of the World :
Wumoss, Within a State where the courts
of law are open and their process unimpeded.
soldiers under command of officers of the -Uni
ted States army have broken into the residence
and forcibly abducted from his home the Hon.
Clement L. Vallandigham:
And whereas, A body of men styled a mili
tary commission have arraigned before them
and tried the said Hon. C. L. Vallandigham,a
civilian and eminent public man, for wors
spoken in the discussion of public questions,
before an assemblage of his fellow citizens :
And whereas, The said military commission
have sentenced him to a punishment as yet un
known, but which is to be announced in some
military order to be promulgated hereafter ;
Resolved, That we, the citizens of the city of
New York here assembled, denounce the arrest
of Hon. Clement L. Yallandigham, and his trial
and sentence by a military commission as a
startling outrage upon the hitherto sacred
rights of American citizenship.
Resolved, That the exigencies of civil war
require the fullest and freest discussion of
public questions by the American people, to the
end that their temporary public servants may
not forget that they are the creatures of the
public will and must respect the obligations
and duties imposed upon them by the Consti
tution of their country, which is the authentic,
solemn expression of that will ; and that when
ever, upon the orders of military commanders
and from fear of their spies and informers,
American citizens not in the military service
shall fail to approve or disapprove measures of
public policy, to denounce or applaud the com
mander-in-chief, and to athrocate,peace or war,
ag their judgments may dictate, they have
ceased to be freemen, and have already become
Resolved, That we reverently cherish that
great body of constitutions, laws, precedents
and traditions which constitute us a free peo
ple, and that we hold those who designedly
and persistently violate them as public ene
Resolved, That we are devotedly attached to
the Union of these States, and can see nothing
but calamity and weakness in its disruption,
and shall continue to advocate whatever policy
we believe will result in the restoration of that
Resolved, That at a time when our fellow
citizens are falling by thousands upon the bat
tle-field, and human carnage has become fami
liar, we implore .the Federal authorities not to
adopt the fatal error that the system of impri
sonment and terrorism will subjugate the minds
and stifle the voices of the American people.
Resolved, That we call upon the Governor of
the State of New. York and all others in au
thority, as they value organized society and
stable institutions, to Uwe us 'front the humili
ation and peril of the arrest and trial before
military commissions of citizens whose only
crime shall be the exercise of a right, without
which life is intolerable and republican Citi
zenship a false name and a false pretense.
Resolved, That the refusal of the judge of
the district within which the Hon. 0. L. Val
landigham is incarcerated to grant a writ of
habeas corpus is, in itself, a nullification of the
Constitution and an infamous 'outrage upon
the clearly defined rights of the citizen.
Resolved, That we fully and heartily indorse
the language of our noble and truly patriotic
Governor, addressed to the meeting assembled
at Albany on Saturday, the 16th inst., that the
arbitrary arrest and imprisonment of Mr. Val
landigham is "an act which has brought dis
honor upon our country, which is full of dan
ger to our persons and homes, and which bears
upon its front a conscious violation of law and
Resolved, That while fully and heartily in
dorsing the manly and outspoken sentiments
of the Governor of New York, we shall do all
in our power to sustain him in his determina
tion to preserve inviolate the sovereignty of
our State and the rights of its people against
Federal encroachments and usurpations.
[From the New York World.]
THE Voice OF NEW YORK CITY.—The gaunt
let thrown down in Ohio has been taken up in
New York. The telegraph last night an
nounced to all the people of the United States
that a person wearing the commission of a
major -general of volunteers in an army assem
bled to maintain justice and defend liberty
a I deliberate by undertaken to ex'rciae over
a free citizen of the United States all the unbri
dled authority of a Russian viceroy. The tel
egraph will this morning announce as widely
that the people of the great city which holds
in the hollow of hs hand the financial life of
the American government have warned that
government more in sadness than in anger,
with a calmness more formidable far than any
vehemence of passion, that nothing, no emer
gency of war, real or pretended, no extremity
of prose ure, whether in ed by imbecility or in
flicted by the force of circumstances, will be
suffered to excuse a wrong so monstrous, or to
establish so dengereus a parallel of advancing
despotism against the fortress of American
There are none in all the land so deaf that
the voice of New York, last night uttered, will
not reich them. Woe to them, woe to us also,
their fellow-citizens and partakers perforce of
the evil or the good they may bring on us—but
most of all and last of all to them who, bear
ing this stern and solemn voice, shall fail to
Neither personal nor party feelings made the
meeting of last night in this city what it was.
Tory cam' together, those thousands of the
citizens of New York, under the stress of one
deep and universal impulse, to ploid as freemen
Who 10Ire, not liberty only, hut the law, have
'away, pleaded with the maniacs of parer for
rights sacred, ancient, inalienable with honor
or with peace; for rights which, when the
madness of power refuses them, freemen who
love not the law only, but liberty, have never
failed to guard and keep in a fashion more ter
rible tlfan.sp - enoli.
The GaiiernOr of New York spoke for the
imperial` State' hen from his execuilee chair
at Albilly he, well known and widely luniOri
for his reticence, his patience, and bis nen7
command, branded the arrest of. Mr-.lVallandi
gham in Ohio as the beginning of the end of all
things which can make life tolerable or re
spectable in this republic. The people of the
imperial State's imperial city have now spoken
for themselves. The voices of Governor and
people, of State and city, are one voice—a voice
of freedom clothed with power and awake to
her peril. It will be well for the land and those
who shall dwell in it to the remotest genera
tion, if the meaning of this voice and of those
who utter it shall be felt and reverenced while
it is yet time.
A Startling Disclosure.
The Syracuse (New York) Courier publishes
the following, furnished to it by the gentleman
to whom it was addressed. Although a Re
publican in his polities he was not vile enough
to sanction the infamous scheme recommended
to destroy the liberties of the country, and con
sequently halls made the exposure. Let our
Domoeratic friends look out. Such secret or
ganizations for the atrocious purposes indica
ted most probably exist in every State :
" UTICA, April 9, 1863.
"Mn. -, N. Y.:—You will excuse
me for addressing you. a stranger to me ; but
from what I hear of you we need no formal
introduction. We are both loyal men, and as
such are friends at sight. My object i d
dressing you on this occasion is to lea if
there can be organized in your town a Loyal
League Rendezvous. You are perhaps aware
that our Loyal Leagues t f this State are to hold
a State convention at this place on the 27th
inst. I ant informed that your League is in
process of formation. I dare say you know
there are two Leagues—one public and an
other secret—the former civic and the latter
military in its plans ; and from what I am told
of your peculiar abilities, I especially wish you
to take part in the latter. It is essentially
necessary that this organization should be
speedily effected. The increasingboldness and
numbers of the Copperheads in this State are
such that they must be put down before the
next Presidential election, or they may out
vote us at the polls. Their .clamor about free
speech; arbitrary arrests and the Constitution
is misleading the people. We must not be
too careful or timid about the measuresneces
sary to keep them under. It may be that the
military forces of our inner Loyal Leagues, in co
operation with the Government, may be effec
tively used against them in certain localities.
Having been chosen by our friends in New
York city as traveling agent for Central New
York, I shall- soon give you a call. lam not
able to name the day at this time, but will ad
vise you of my visit in time for you to call in
a few reliable friends for consultation. Don't
invite any squeamish Republicans—none but
the most radical. I shall then communicate
to you the signs, mystic gripe and other work
ings of 'our order. Let me hear from you.
.f Yours truly, E. L. ROBERTS."
NEWS OF THE DAY.
WASHINGTON, May 18.—The foftowing was
received to-day at the keadquarters of the
MEMPHIS, May 14.
Moj. Gen. Halleck, General,-in-Chief :
Papers of the 14th from Vicksburg and
Jackson report that Grant defeated Grigg's
brigade at Raymond on Tuesday, the 12th. The
rebel loss is admitted in the papers at 700.
The next day Grigg was reinforced by Gen.
W. H. T. Walker, of Georgia, when he was
attacked at Mississippi Springs and driven
towards Jackson on Thursday.
A telegram from Canton says that the Fede
rals had taken Jackson from the east, probably
by a cavalry movement.
Gen. Joseph Johnson arrived at Jackson on
the 18th, and went out toward Vicksburg with
three brigades. He must have been west of
Jackson when the capture was made by our
The force which General Grant fought, viz.:
Gem Grigg's brigade, was froM Port Hudson,
and Walker's from Jordan.
Every horse fit for service in Missiseippi is
claimed by the rebel government to mount
Grant has struck the railroad near Edward's
station. S. A. HURLBUT,
A Cairo dispatch, of Ma'Sr 18, says the latest
intelligence from Gen. Grant's army, through
Federal channels, is to the 11th inst., as fol
Generals Logan and Osterhaus were march
ing toward Jackson, driving Bowen, with a
force reported at 15,000, before. them, while
General Grant was marching upon the Black
river, and expecting to engage Pemberton at
the bridge over that stream. Pemberton's
force was estimated at 50,000, and were said to
be strongly intrencheie near the bridge. A
great battle there is imminent.
The health of the army is better than ever
The rebels, with 800 strong, with two or three
pieces of artillery, fired into the steamer War
ner, fifteen miles above Greenville, on Thurs
day, killing two and wounding four men. The
fire was returned, and several rebels killed.
Cmcfrmail, May 18.—The rebels are collect
ing a large cavalry force south of the Cumber
land river and a large infantry force in East
Tennessee, and intend to advance into Ken
tucky this month under Gen. Breckinridge.
CINCINNATI, May 18.—Gen. Burnside's gen
eral ()tiler recites the proceedings of the Val
landigham court-martial, the finding of which
is a sentence to close imprisonment during the
war in some fortress to be selected by the com
mander of the Department. The order names
Fort Warren as the place of confinement.
The Petersburg (Va.) Express of the 15th
says :—The retaliatory resolutions adopted by
the Confederate Congress provide that every
commissioned officer who shall command ne
groes for military service against the Confede
rate States, when captured, shall be put to
death ; and negroes, when thus captured, shall
be delivered to State authorities, to be dealt
with according to the present or future laws of
Brigadier General Meredith has been re
lieved from the military commission to take
command of the Pennsylvania Reserves. Lt.
Colonel Patton takes his place on the commis
It is, said by the friends of Captain Weed,
Chief of Artillery of Sykes' division, that he
was not killed as has been represented.
Information from rebel sources designates
Gen. George E. Pickett, formerly of the Ninth
U. S infantry, and at present second in com
mand of Longstreet's carps, as the successor of
the late General T. J. Jackson, better known
The New York Tribune has the following :
That infernal brute, Captain Turner, a few
days ago, bad charge of some of our prisoners
from Richmond to City Point, and canoed a
man of the 119th Pennsylvania to be bayc
neted because he could proceed no further.—
The villain would not give the poor fellow even
a drink of water. A soldier of an Ohio regi
ment, taken at Rome, Georgia, was shot on
Wednesday while reaching for a cracker at
Belle Isle prison. Our prisoners were com
pelled to walk from their places of capture at
FredericksbUrg to Richmond, thence to City
Point. Some gave out on the march. A mem
ber of the 20th New York regiment died on the
Among its Washington items, May
Philadelphia Press has the following :
By Special Order No. 207, dated War De
partment, Adjutant General's Office, May 8,
the following officers are appointed inspecting
officers for the State of Pennsylvania: Capt.
Charles Percy Clark, of your city, and Capt.
Chandler Price Eakin, 4th U. S. Artillery.
Both of these officers have been severely woun
ded—the former at Fredericksburg, the latter
at the second battle of Bull Run.
Over 1,500 wounded soldiers of the 12th
Army corps (Gen. Slocum) have been received
into the corps' hospital, at Acquia creek, since
the late battle. Two hundred wounded—among
them 40 officers—were brought in yesterday
from the enemy's lines.
These wounded report a great want of as.
sistance in the enemy's lines, and some of them
were obliged to Ray rebel officers seven and
eight dollars before the latter would render
them assistance. The wounds of many have
not been attended well, and in some oases mag
gots have been dug out by the handful. They
were poorly provided for even with what was
furnished and sent over from our own supplies.
The Fredericksburg correspondent of the
Richmond Dispatch. writes, May 14, the follow
..ing, which may mean something and may not :
4 i Hooker apprehends 4 a crossing,' I believe,
more than we do. His backers take hope that
we may 'fall back' from weariness and exhaus
tion. And Richmond idlers may suggest the
same apprehension. Believe it not, even if
appearances should ever countenance the
thought, and then remember that in the rising
tide the waves apparently recede,
but only to
gather strength and volume for further con
quest of, the shore."
By telegraph yesterday afternoon:
WASHINGTON, May 19.—The tedious and pro
tracted negotiations for the adjustment of
claims of citizens of. the -United. States on the
Peruvian Government, have been brought to a
satisfactory conclusion by the convention on
the subject, including the amendments pro
posed by the Senate and accepted by Peru,
and will shortly be published, and the commis
sion provided by the act of the last session of
Congress to carry the convention into effect,
will be organized speedily.
CINCINNATI, May 19.—Unreliable rumors are
afloat in the camps at Murfreesboro', of im
portant military changes, involving the trans
fer of Gen. Regimens to the Army of the Poto
mac, and the assignment of Gen. Thomas to
the army under Grant, and Gen. M'Cook to
command R3secrans' present army.
First Lieut. Wm. IL Eckles, of the 9th Pa.,
cavalry, is assigned as Assistant Commissary
of Musters, Second Cavalry Division, and or
dered to report to Gen. Turchin.
The defeat of the rebels at Raymond, Miss.,
is said to have been very disastrous to them.
We are as yet without particulars.
Gen. Grant took Jackson on the 14th inst.,
and burned the State Capitol.
Heavy reinforoements were hurrying for
ward to the rebels and stopping twelve miles
east of Jackson. A great battle is imminent.
A white man was killed by a free negro in
New Albany on the 17th inst. The greatest
excitement prevailed, and the military had to
be called out. All was quiet at last accounts.
Dispatches from Somerset, Ky., say, the rebel
force in Wayne and Clinton counties is increa
sing. They are said to have 17,000 men, with
14 pieces of artillery. Pour regiments of in
fantry have passed through Johnstown ;
twenty4our regiments are reported at Morris
town, East Tennessee. Gen. Buckner is sale
to be at Clinton.
?here are rebel pickets on the Cumberland
at every available point. The Cumberland is
falling and will soon be fordable, unless we
Twenty-three bodies of the men of the New
Jersey regiment who were drowned have been
The rebel Gen. S. B. Buckner -has been as
signed to the command of the Department of
A letter from Richmond, Ky., says the re
bels have crossed the Cumberland, and are ad
vancing on that place. There no question
but that another invasion of Kentucky in force
is contemplated, with a view to flank Rose
crans, and compel him to leave his strong po
sition at Murfreesboro'.
PHILADELPHIA, May 19.
Flour inactive, but prices unchanged ; sales
for shipment comprise 600 barrels Ohio and
City Mills extra family at $707 50 and 200
barrels North-western extra family at $6 75 ;
small sales of superfine at $5 871®6 12.1, ex
tras at $6 371®6 75, extra family at s7®B
and fancy lots at $8 25®9. Rye flour and
Corn meal quiet and unchanged. Wheat dull;
sales of 2,500 bushels red at $1 5261 62, and
1,200 bushels Kentucky white at $1 85. Corn
has decreased lc. per pushel ; sales of 3,500
bushels yellow at 90® 92c., afloat and in store.
Oats less active ; sales at 800. weight. Pro
visions q uiet ; sales of 100 b arrels old mess
pork at $l2 371; some pickled hams at 81®
; 30,000 pounds do, in bulk at 7c., and
20,000 pounds shoulders at 5.1-o. No change
in butter or lard. Small sales of Pennsylvania
and Ohio barrels whisky at 45c.
NEW YuRK, May 16.
Flour advanced sc; sales of 10.500 bbls at
$5 40@5 70 for State; $6 45®,6 65 for Ohio ;
$6 65®7 05 for Southern, Wheat advanced
lo ; sales unimportant at 2201 48 for Chi
cago spring. Corn firm; 36,000 bus sold at
75@76c. Beef quiet. Pork quiet. Lard quiet.
Whisky dull at 44®44ac.
BALTIMORE, May 19.
Flour dull and nominal. Wheat dull ;
red, $1 67@1 70. Corn dull ; white 95606 c;
yellow 06®97m Oats declined Bc. Whisky
quiet at 451 c.
FIVE -TWENTY UNITED STATES
LOAN•—Cameron, Colder, Eby & Co. are subscrip
tion agents to dispose of these bonds, who will sell them
at par in sums to suit purchasers.
The interest on these bonds is six per cent., and will
be paid in Gold,
'UINDEMSED MlLK'—Just received
and for sale by WM DOOR jr., k 00.
UAIVI3 AND SHOULDERS.-30,000
lba prime Ham and Po,ooolba. 'Bacon Shoulder, for
sale cheap, by [me d2weJ ERY & R.UNKELM
WINDOW SHADES of linen, gilt
bordered; and PAPER BLINDS of an endless
variety of designs and ornaments; also, CURTAIN
IFIXTURERI mni TASSELS at very low prices. Ga n it
160 8118 1 311L9 PRIME APPLISS just 'mired and for
gate (very low) by vk M DOCK, jr., & CO.
D111. 1 .D PEACHEt 4 --PARED AND
IMIPARED—icet received by
W.ll, DOCK, Ye. ; Ar. OD.
CLEANSE THE BLOOD. - WIT/1
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blood, such all Scrofula or King's Evil: , Tinnors, Ulcers,
Sores, Eruptions, Pimples, Blotches, Boils, St. Antho
ny's Fire, Rose or Erysipelas, Tester or Salt Rheum,
• Scald Head, Ringworm, t. once?. or Voivetous Tumors,
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_ Liver Complaints and Heart Diseases
Try AM'S SARSAPARILLA, and see foryourself the sur
prising activity with which it cleanses the blood and
cures the disorders.
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surpass every other remedy for the cure of Coughs,
Colds, Influenza, Hoarseness, Croup, Brouchith,
cipient Consumption, and for the relief of Consumptive
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Assn's O.IIEARTIO PILLS—for Costiveness,
sia, indigestion, Dysentery, Foul Stamach,Jaundice,
Headache, Heartburn, Piles, Rheumatism, Dropsy,
Worms, and in short for all the purposes of a purgative
Prepared by' Da. J. 0. APRIL k Co., Lowell, Mass.
Price 25 cents per box. litre boxes for $l.
Sold b y 0. A. BAIIINTAAT, Gamin* 00.13. K. Kilo
LIE, J. BONGASDXIII, Da. Mimes and L. WIrIITIN. Her
rlsburg; and dealers everywhere apT-d&w2in
TRH MILLIONS VISITING NEW YORK
For 30 years, have always found
Cristadoro's Hair Dye and Preservative
Made and applied within a square of the same spot.
Nothing but their
Has given them their WORM:OVID& REFUTATION,
and made them take the place of all other preparations.
The Dye produces any shade desired in ten minutes.
Manufactured by J. ORISTADORO, 8 Astor House,
New York. Sold everywhere, and applied by all Hair
Dressers. Price $l, $1 50 and $3 per box, according to
CristadoroPs flair Preservative
Is invaluable with hie Dye, as it imparts . the utmost
softness, the moot beautiful gloss and great vitality to
Price 50 cents, $1 and $2 per bottle, according to rise
a 7 -d&wlm
TO NERVOUS SUFFERERS OF
BOTH BEREB.—A reverend gentlemen having been re
stored to health in a few days, after undergoing all the
usual routine and irregular expensive modem of treat
ment, without success, considers it its sacred duty to
communicate to his Minted fellow creatures the means
of cure. Hence, on the receipt of an addressed enve
lope, he will send (free) a copy of the prescription used.
Direct to Dr. JOHN N. DAGNALL, 186 Fulton street,
Brooklyn, N. jan2o-3m
May 18, 1883.1ve 8., daughter of Wm. D. and Re
becca A. M'Neal, aged 8 yea's, 8 months and 7 days.
Dearest Eye thou hast left us,
Here thy loss we deeply feel;
Bat , tie God who has bereft us,
He can all our sorrows heal.
Funeral at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The Mende of
the family are invited to attend. ik
A GOOD COOK WANTED, to whom
la good wages will be given Inquire at D. WAG
NEII,B, Second Ward Souse, corner of t econd and Ches
.FIRST PICNIC OF THE SINGING
IN HAEH/ILER'S WOODS,
ON MOND 4 17, NAY 25, 1863,
The Association has made all arrannmenis necessary
to insure their friends and the public in general &plea
Omni , uses will run every hour from L. Kcenig's resi
dence in Chestnut street.
Admission 25 cents.
Er No improper characters will be allowed to enter
the ground. A. HANEL,
my2o 5E Secretary.
CIFFICE OF THE HARRISBURG
COTTON COMPANY, Hannismata. Pa., May 1811.,
1863 —An election will be held at the office of the un
dersigned, on Walnut street, near Second, on Thum
day, Juno 11.1868. betweenthe hours of 2 and 4 o'clork
p in, for a President, six Directors, and a Secretary
and Treasurer to serve for the ensuing year.
mayl9-6te3B* Secretary and Treasurer.
T F. WATSON,
Is prepared to Cement the exterior of Buildings with
the New York Improved
Water-Proof Mastic Cement.
This Material is different from all other Cements.
It forms a solid, durable adhasivehess to any surface,
imperishable by the action of water or frost. Every
good building should be coated with this Cement; it is
a perfect preserver to the walls, and makes a beautiful,
fine'finisb., 'equal to Raster= brown sandstone, or any
Among others for whom I have applied the Mastic
Cement, I refer to the following gentlemen :
J. Bissell, residence, Penn street, Pittsburg, finished
J. H. Shoenberger, residence, Lawrenceville, finished
five years. '
James 111 2 0andlass, residence, Allegheny Oity,finished
Osivin Adams, residence, Third street, finished four
A. Hoeveler, residence, Lawrenceville, finished four
T. D. M'Cord, Penn street, finished four years.
Hon. Thomas Irwin, Diamond street, finished four
St Charles Hotel and Girard House, finished five
Kittanning Court House and Bank, for Barr & Moser,
Architects, Pittsbufg, finished five years.
Orders received at the • film of B llVEldowney, Paint
Shop, 20 Seventh street, or please address
P. 0. Box 13 6. Pittsburg, Pa
• 'MAYOR'S OFFICE,
`Harrisburg, May 14th, 1863.
It is the duty of every citizen to
lend his aid to the preservation of the public
peace; and whereas, the unlimited and indis
criminate sale of intoxicating liquors to a
large population must inevitably lead to serious
disorders and breaches of the peace; there
fore, it is hereby enjoined on all tavern keep
ers and retail dealers, within-the limits of the
City of Harrisburg, to cloSe their bars and to
discontinue the sale of all intoxicating beve
rages, including lager beer, at six o'clock p.
m. of every day in the week until further no
tice. A. L. ROUMFORT. Mayor.
The American Annual Cy clomedia and Register of
Important Events of 11.62, to b.. published by D. Apple
ton & Co., will be ready fur delivery in Jane.
The very favorable recep'ion given to the volume for
the preceding year has induced us to make special et.
forts in the preparation of this one. Its con'ents will
embritee the intellectual and material progress of the
year, the imrortant civil and polities] measures of the
Federal and State Governments, an accurate and minute
history of the struggles rf the great armies and the
many battles, illustrated with mans of the country and
plans of the battles taken from official copies; dehaies
of Congress, Cemmerce. &c ; the progress of foreign
nations, the developments in 'dem*. the progress of
literature, mechanical inventions and improvements,
religious st..tistics of the world, and biographical
sketches of eminent persons deceased in 1862. The
contents to be arranged in alphabetical o•der. accom
panied with a most extensive and Complete index An
active, intelligent man wanted in every county to can
vass for the work. Circulars end subscription book
furnished on application. Address
J. F. &PRA SUMMIT,
Only agent for the counties of Dauphin and Cumher
land, and general agent for P. nn• ylvania. myll.2w
WANTED.—VS . A MONTH! I want
Ty to hies Agents ih 43bOry county at vro a month.
expense , ' paid, to sell my new cheap Family Sewing
Machines. Address, S. MADISON,
m5-dam Alfred, Maine
E I I. ;Go A VON TH ! We
v v want Agents at $6O a month, expenses paid, to
Sall our Iv rlaAt , ng Pencils, Oriental E&rn , es, and
thirteen other new, neeful and entionsartielte. Fifteen
eirrul •re Sent free. Ad)reap.
m5-d3m SHAW 1: CLAIN, Biddeford, Maine.
.13URIOIART & ROBBINS
(FORMERLY BURKHART AND STRINS.)
PHOTOGRAPH AND AIIIIIROTYPE GALLERY
Ncrth Third street, opposite the "Patriot and Gaon
Office, Hrrristatrg, Pa
& ROBBINS have fitted DR a ag etu r ii
new Gallery in lifumma , s building, on Third street,
where they are prepared to take
PHOTOGRAPHS, CARTES DE VISITE AND
In all the improved styles. Particular attention given
to CARD PHOTOGRAPHS. Also on hand, a complete
assortment of GILT FRAMES, which thee will sell at
very low prices Gall and examine specimens.
Cartes de 'Visite $2 SO per dozen.
Vignettes 2 00...d0.
Whole size Photographs in frames from from $2 to $6
BURKUART & ROBBING,
GREAT EXTERNAL REMEDY,
FOR RHEUMATISM, GOUT, NEURALGIA )
LUMBAGO, STIFF NECK AND TOINTS,
SPRAINS, BRUISES, CUTS do WOUNDS,
PILES, HEADACHE; and ALL RHEU.
MATIO and NERVOUS DISORDERS.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,.
The great Natural Bone Setter.
Di. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
la known all over the United States.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
Is the author or ‘c Dr Sweet's InfallVele Liniment , '
Dr. Sweets Infallible Liniment
Cures Rheumatism and never fails.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is a certain cure for Neuralgia.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Buena and Scalds immediately.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the best known remedy for Sprains and Bruises.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Mum Headache immediately and was never known
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Afforda immediate relief for Piles, and seldom fails
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Toothache in one minute.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Cuts and Wounds immediately and leaves no
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the beet remedy for Sores in the known world.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Has been used by more than a million people, and all•
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is truly a g‘ friend in need," and every family should
have it at hand.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is for sale by all l;)rugglets. Price 25 mote.
RICMARPSON & Co,,
Sole Proprietors, Norwich, Ot.
For sale by all Dealers. ap2o eow.d/rw
ÜBB AR D BROS.,
IMPORTERS OF WATCHES, .
Have the pleasure of announcing to their numerous _
friends and patrons in the Army, that they are prepared
to fill orders and transmit parcels BY nem, with the ut
most care and promptitude. Watches so forwarded axe
registered; we take upon ourselves all risks of transpor
tation, and guarantee a safe delivery. •
Improved Solid Sterling Silver lira ENGLISH
LEVAMS, in good running order, and warranted ac
curate timepieces. This is an entire new pattern, made
expressly for American Army and Navy sale. They are
manufactured in a very handsome manner. With Etigiiea
crown mark, certifying their genuineness; all in all.
they are a moat desirable Watch. Frank Leslie's Blus
trat.d News of Feb. 21st, says A RD'S Tam
nIMPIIRS are becoming proverbial for their reliability
and alienrary. They are partienlarly valuable for offi
cers in the army, and travelers." The price is SZVIINTY
TWO DOLLARS ($72) per ease of six, being about one
third the coat of ordinary English Levers, while they
will readily retail for a larger price. Postage, per case,
RAILWAY TIMEKEEPERS, for ArmySpeen
lation.—The Army and o any Gazette of Philadel
phia, in its February number, says:—"• This importa
tion of the Rtransten !Mos., of New York, fills a long
felt want, being a handsome and serviceable Watch at
au extremely low figure." Superior in St* le am/ ;in ish !
Decidedly- the most taking novelties out!' Should retail
at prices from $2O to Bz.ll each. Good imitation of both
gold and silver, with fancy colored hands and beautiful
dials; with supericr regulated movement. Sold only by
the case of six of assortf..d designs. "engraved and
superior electro-plated with gold, and eliver-plated, per
Case of Fix, FORTY-EIGHT DOLLARS, (sa.) By mail,
postage, $1.65 per ease
MAW TLLIS. OBSERVERS, thc, Perfection
of Mechanism i—BEING A BUNTING AND OPEN eACE,
Or LADY'S OR GENTLEMAN'S WATCH COMBINED, WITH
TENT SELF-WINDING IMPROVEMENT.=rhe Ness York Il
lustrated News, the leading pictorial paper of the Uni
ted States. in its dune of Jan. 10th, lBBB,on.page 147,
voluntarily says :—"We have been shown a moat pleas
ing novelty, of which the HUBBARD BROS , Of New York,
are the sole importers. It is called the Magic Time
Observer, and is a Hunting and Open Face Watch com
bined. One of the prettiest, most convenient, and de
cidedly,the beat and cheapest timepiece for general and
reliable use ever:offered It has within it and connec
ted with its machinery, its own winding attachment,
rendering a key entirely unnecceasary. The oases of
this Watch are composed of two metal', the outer one
being fine 16 carat gold. It has the improved ruby ac
tion lever movement, and is warranted an accurate time
piece." Price, sueerbly engraved, per case of half
dozen, $204. Sample Watetwa, in neat mo oceo boxes,
for those proposing to buy at wholesale, $35. If sent
by: mail the postage is 36 cents. Betaila at $lOO and
ZP—We have no agents or circulars. Buyers must
deal with us direct, ordering from this advertisement.
Terms Cash in advastce• Remittances may Ile made in
United Otatet RIMY, or draft payable to our order nn
this city. If you wish goods sent by mail, enclose the
amount of the postage with your order. Write your
address in full. Registered Loners only at our risk.
Address BUBBARD BRO 4., 'AI PORTARS,
East Cor. Nassau and Tohn streets,
20,000, lbe.Composed of the following Brands
just received :
EVANS it SWlFT'S—Superior,
MICIIINER'S EXCELSIOR—Not eanvassa.
IRON CITY—Not canvassed.
ORDINARY RAMS—Very good.
lvery tiam sold will be guaranteed as represer
ted. V I M . DOOR Jr., & Co.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office with Hon. David Mamma, jr.; Third erect
above Market, Harrisburg, Pa.
N. B —Pension, Bounty and Military claims of sll
kinds In osecut d and collected.
Refer to Holm John C. Kunkel, David Mumma, Ir.,
and R.A. Lumberton. mylt.d&wera
ATE PLUS UI TRA.—A nti-CorroEive
sonOOL and CO3IIIIIIICIAT. ItilAhTlO PEN!—
This hth'y eciehratrd Pen will not cermet.. in the Ink.
Its elw t city •ad durability are aa , n. i biog. It writep
like a Gala Pen The Pebman pill O. dby trying. thew.:
Pens that the recommendation is rot ever estimated.
B. 8. GERMAN.
Solo Agent for Chia City.
PIOW ARE Y 0 GRRE.N-
I TIMID , ' ) , --D&N BRYANT'S new comic g ong .
Prier 30 oe, to. just ,eceived Bind for a•de by WARD, az.
his Blasi° store, Third street. Call and get a copy
- DMA ' 0 E5,...7-4 ,500 he's of Foratoefi
J of varioub Muds for save by
zo6-3210: MEV k 1117/1111.L.