Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, June 15, 1863, Image 1
gATES OF ADVERTISINU. Pour lines or less oonstitute half a square. Ten lines .er more than four, constitute a square. Hay sq., one day...-- E 0 30 011.1 One day. SO 80 u one week...- 120 one week.... 200 .r one month.. 300 g , one month.. 600 three months 500 gg three months 10 00 six m mths.. 800 ,4 six months.. 15 00 . one year—•.-12 00 g , one year -- 20 00 10- Rosiness notices inserted in the Loost. COLUMN, or bet.... -e marriages and deaths, TSB Osiers rue last for s ea Usertion. To merchants and ethers advert sing by the T he earh terms will be offered. Byt number of insertions must be designated on be advertisement. try- Marriages and Deaths will be inserted at the same ates as regular advertisements. • Business tails. ROB ERT SNODGRASS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, o p, K ith Hon. David Mumma, jr., Third street, a beam .Market, Harrisburg, LI- N . v.—Pension, Bounty and Military claims of all kinds rosecut , d and collected. Refer 1,0 HODO John C. Kunkel, Davld Mumma, Jr., and R. A. Lamberton_ myll-dicw6m WM. H. MILLER, AND R. E. FERGUSON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, °MOE IN SHOEMAKER'S BUILDINGS SECOND STREET, BETWEEN WALNUT and MARKET SQUARE, ap2o.dew Nearly opposite the Buehler HOUDD. MAoDOWELL, T HOS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, MILITARY CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT. Office in Barks's Row, Third street, (Up Stairs.) Raving formed a connection with parties in Wash ington OUT, wno are reliable business men, any busi ness connected with any of the Departments will meet with immediate and careful attention. m6-y DE. O. WEIOHEL, SURGEON AND OCULIST, RISTIMINCE TRIAD NILAit NOWA STRUT. He Is now fully prepared to attend promptly to the duties of profession in all its branches. A Lags AND TEAT IMPONSI3.III7I. IIIILDIOA.1.1.1091111M10) justiaps him in pp:o44lin fall andmnpla su woo may favor ltimnith a Gail, be tbadinanaOhronir or saw ether nature. mlB-ditelv TAILORING. GI- MI . 111.. MC Xs Gr S . The subseritwr is reedy at 00. 94, WIARKIET ST., four doors below Fourth street, to make MEN 3 AND DO V'..3 CLOTHING In any denidid style, and with skill and remptnem. Persons wishing elating done can have itdons at the shortens notice ap27Ally CHARLES F. VOLLMEB, UPHOLSTERER, Manna street. four doors above Second, tosroerre WAELKINCITOS Rosa Honenj Is prepared so rernieb to order., in the very bolt Style co workmanship, Apring and Hair Mattresses, Window Oar pins, Lounges, and all other articles of rarniture in bis line; on short notice and moderate terms. Haring es lenience in the business, he feels warranted .n &skim; s share of public patronage, conlidentof kisability to es. eatiafsetion. janl7-dtt SILAS WARD. O. 11, sow= THIRD XT., RARRISHITIO. STEINWAY'S PIANOS. INSLODBONS, VIOLINS, GUITARS, Basjos, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, Accordeons. Drumm SNIIT AID 11001.1117910, &e., PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES. ALBUMS, Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval Frame of every deseription made to order. Reguilding done Agency ter liewe t s Sewing Machines. 1D Sheet Music lent by Rail. octl J - OHN W. GLOVER, MERCHANT TAILOR! Rae just received from New York, so /mom ment of SEASONABLE GOODS, which he offers to his customers and the public a , n0v221 MODERATE PE TrEs. WHARRY WILLIAte , S, • delocamwir 402 WALNUT ATltier, r, PFITLADELPHIA General Olslms for saldiers promptly col sate.), State adjusted &c , &c. m4r2o-dlm SMITH & EWING, ATTOB.NVYS-AT - LA W,• THIRD wrREIRT, Harrisburg. Practice in the several Courts of Dauphin county. Col lections made promptly. A- C 831ITR, J. D. SWING. TCOOK, Merchant Tailor, , 2T DfiIIENUT BT., between Second and Pront, !Unjust returned from the city with an smortment of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND TESTINDS, Which will be sold at moderate prima and made np to order; and, alm, an msortment of READY MADE Clothing and Gentlemen's IPurnishinn Goods. nor/1-Iyd D ENTISTRY. B. M. GI,DR.I, D. D. S., EO . 119 MARKET STREET #fige• ENT & KUNKBIAS BUILDING, UP ST AIR jsull S -tt RELIGIOUS BOOK STORE, MUST AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY, E. S. GERMAN. ST 11011 Th SIGOND STRUT, ABoVI 01118111:1T, munsnao, PA. Dos for these!, of Storoomoopeo,Staroomopiolnewo, ilnoio and Kudos' Instruments. Also, onboorlotions taken for religions pnbliostions. 110N4Y JOHN G. W. MARTIN, FASHIONABLE OARD WRI.TER, usum WITILLUARRIBBITAG, PA. AU fawner of WS ITINg, WEDDING IND DDS L. NESS CARES *zonated in the mold *AMA styles and most reasonable term'. deel44ll UNION HOTEL, lidge benne, corner of Broad street HARRISBURG, PA. Teelldgeed informs the public that he has re. eeetly romerabsi and matted his well-known "Union ou Ridge avenue, near the Round Hon-% and is prepared tosecom tweets sit sees, at a:worsen& t 1 ere In the west MIA.% at moderate r tee His table Rill b 4 lepOps apth the beet the maakato afford, as 4 at his bar tai I be found ehorrier hrun4 6 6 f ihaura end moot beverages. The very be4t eceommn detintui for railroaders emp'oyed et the *Aker in this vicanitY. [O4 dtfl FURRY BOdT4RN. F RANKLIN HOUSE, BALTIIBO3I, MD. This pleasant and commodious Rotel ku u m th o roughly re-fitted and refurnished It is pleasantly Masted 90 liesth-West earner of Howard and Franklin m i rs o * ,* fee items west of the Ifortbiire %Mal Rail way Depot. livery attention paid to the soinhist et his watt S. Liusztninie, Proprietor, tv (Late of (cline Grove. Pa.) TH EO. F. BCITEFFER, BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER' NO. 1.8 NOM ST STONE?. IIABILIOBITRO. irr Foreknew sate:Moe paid to printing, ruling and Ungtns- sf Rearead Blanks, Misitesto, thleiranto cies, Cheek', bill-HotAs, *L Wedding, visiting and Business Cards printed at Very low prices sad in the beet style 41.01 MEM& OHIOKERING & 00, HAVE AGAIN OBTAINED THE GOLD MECHANICS' FAIR. BOBTON, INLD WIIICIDIIRO *WM OVER BLEPT 00.11P1ilr0R8 Warman!' tor CM 01111(HI -- 7 . WW0 ITANOIN !it Hande l= f t liarkit Mis t. - W . 131100111111muoiti NOM MEDA.L! AT TIEII . - . = a - . ,-----7 ---- .. - . --' . . - ..---''-- 0I I I 11;: -. ';:.' -- - -- ii. - , I_.----;--...•;gi -- il' - $ . ' __.: . , 1- - - il4-.1:-4tIfi ' -i' ,4".7 . 7 .' -''',:•;-`=-- Mr'•' • . ,- ' . , i . 11,1 . ~_, , , ',- -- 40 . • ''';' 10 Union. ~_ VOL. 5 -NO! 244 listellancoug. PENSIONS, BOUNTIES, BACK PAY, War Claims and Claims for Indemnity. STEWART, STEVENS, CLARK & CO., Attorneys and Counocllors-at-Late, and Solicitors for all kinds of Military Claims, 450 PENNbYLVANIA AVENUE, WASHINGTON, D. C. This firm, having a thorough knowledge of the Pen sion Business, and being familiar with the practice in all the Departments of Government, believe that they can afford greater facilities to Pension, Bounty, and other Claimants, for the prompt and successful accom plishment of Minium cutructvd t<z them, thmn any other Brm in Washington. They desire to secure such an amount of this business as will enable them to execute the business for each claimant eery cheaply, and on the basis of Mei , pay contingent upon their success in earls case. For this purpose they will secure the services of Law Firms in each prominent locality throughout the States where such business may be had, furnish such with sill the necessary blank forms of application and evidence requisite printed pamphlet instructions, and circulars ' for distribution in their vicinity. with asso ciates names inserted, and upon the due execution of the papers and transmission of the same to them by choir local associates, they will promptly perform the business here. 1E Their charged Will,be tat dollars for officers and Aye dollars for rerrater, for each Pension or Bounty and Back Pay obtained, and ten per cent. on amount of Claims for Military Supplies or Claims fo , Indemnity. ff 7 Soldiers enlisted since the lst of March, 1861, in any kind of service, Military or Naval, who are disabled by disease or wounds, are entitled to Pensions. All soldiers who serve for two years or during the war, should it sooner close, will be entitled to $lOO Bounty. Widows oi soldiers who die or are killed, are entitled to Pensions, and the $lOO Bounty. If there be no widow, then the minor children. And if no minor children, then the father, mother, sisters or brothers are enti ed above td tha $lOO Bounty and Bock Pay, JOSEPH D. STEWART, RESTOS, 1.. STEVENS, EDWARD CLARK OSCAR A. STEVENS, WILLIS N. GAYLORD. WASHINGTON, D. 0.,1884. yEr Apply at our office, or to our Associate at HARRISBURG, PA.—JOH N A. BIGLER. Attorney and /ounsellor. pirrasuns, Ph.—ARTHURS & RIDDRLL, Att,r- Parvernam, PA.—WM. R. SMITH, Attorney en. Counsellor PA.—J . (1. MINNICHILD, 46 Atwood street, WRd M. SMITH, Attorney and Counsellor. Vransinevoil, PA.—BOYD ORIIMRINCI, Attorney and Counsellor TACKSON & CO.'S SHOE STORE, NO. 90% MARIEBT STBIINT, HARRISBURG, PA., Where they ntend to devote their entire time toll. smailloture of BOOTS AND SHOES all kinde•and varieties, in the neatest and most fail. onable rtyles. and at satisfactory prices. n o b-044h will eansist, in pat, of efittiVeeklef An *Wand Posttest Lenthsv Boots and skoss, latest Stile* Ladles' and Muss' Gaiters, and other Shoes in great variety; and in fact everything connected with the Owe business. CUSTOMER WORK will be particularly attended to, and in all cases will satisfaction be warranted. Lasts dna up by one of the beet makers is the country. the long practical experience of the undersigned, ano their thorough knowledge of the business will, the trust, be milkiest guarantee to the public that the , will do them Justice, and tarnish them an article that will recommend itself for utility, obsapraelig end dm► WM] JACKSON & 00 URINGER'S PAT KNT BEEF TEA, in. a solid, concentrated extract of BEEF AND VEGETABLES. Convertible immediately into a nourishing and deli dons soup. Highly approved by a number of eminent ?hyoicians. Th , s wituirabie article condensed Into a compact form, all the ebbstantial and nutritive properties of a larg-, lk ef meat and vegeubbles. The reaninnswichwhich t dissolves into a rich and palatable Soup which would require hours of preparation accerdiug to the usual as- thud, is an advantage in many situat,ons of lie, too obvious to need urging. Its highly nourishing quali des combined with iui delicacy, renders it invaluable for the deli.; while for those in health, it is a perteotsubiltitute for fre.h meat and vegetables. It will keep good in any climate. It is peculiarly well adapted FOR TRAVELNES, by land or sea, who esto thus avoid those sod iental deprive tiona of a comfortable meal, to whidb they are so liable FOR INVALIDS, whose capricious appetite can thus al satiated in a moment. FOR BPA.MTB.M.V,N and EICOURS(ONIsTA to whom, both its compactness and sail) , prepa y will recom mend it. For sale by sep24-tf WM. DOCK. la., & Co. CHARTER OAK FAMILY FLOUR! OWEXCELLED BY ANY IN THE U. STATES! AND SUPERIOR TO ANT .49.. "MiT CI -sr $3 11. Jai. IV la $9 OFFERED IN PENNSYLVANIA! IT IS MADE QV CHOICE MISSOURI WHITE WHEAT. (Er Delivered any place In the city free of charge. Tarns rash ea denser,. .1120 Whl. DOOR, Ja., Jc 00. MUSIC STORE! FQ. sa WARE? STRUT, HARRISBUBO, PA. SHEET MIISIO, PIANOS, MELODEONS, GUITARS, VIOLINS. BANJO STRINGS, Of every description. DRUMS, MIRES, /LUTES, ACOORDRONS, etc., at the lowest OITY PRIORS, at W. KNOCHE'S MHSIO STORK, No. nil MAILILIT STRUT. THE BESTAVILY S SEWING WHEELER & WILSON'S. NEW OFFICE, Market Sq OW, meet to Colder's Office. trr Call arid me them in veratioa. A general assortment of machinery and needles cos, shwa'' , on liana. MISS MARGARET Will exhibit and sett therm, and s'eo do all amass machine sewing on these m•chinee in the beat manner. The patronage of the publieie respectfully solcited. D yOTITILLE GLASS WORK, PHILADELPHI 4 ; MAJOYFAO2V2 II °ABBOTS, DEMIJOHNS, WINE, PORTER, MINERAL WATER, KOHL' AND PRESERVE BOTTLES OV IYI Y DIBORIPIIOII. H. B. & G. W. BENNER/I ea 19.4117 27 South Front sterol.- Philadelphia PANI E - TEA.--A choice lot Qf 11 . el this celebrated Tadao& received It in of the Bret hp cared ens r imported, sod I. supPrlor to thP ease Teals in quality', strength and •ragrance. and in also entirely free of adulte , sition, ooloring or mixture of any kind. - it is the natural leer of the Jirnese Tea Plant. Fur sale by WM DOCK .jr , & flo 3:000B nS FIE LS York State Potatoes, dulerent kinds, 1,400 Bagliela Vork State APPl ell o A choice lot of York State Button Able. a nuoezior lot of Catawba Greve, and BO Insebels 13hellbarke, joac received and for sale low by H W 6I HLII & 00 No. 106 Market street. dedAtt ACKERELI 11110111111 11 L, Noe. 1, 2 Mal 3 , to sisad and sash' pease* warranted. Just reviewed, sus for solo low bw arm. nnilir, J•.. k `SELF SEALING FRUIT JAW --- CI Bed and Okespeet in the markets! OM M ealteinetheni ,WU WU , DOM Is, HABELS4URG, PA., MONDAY, JUNE 15. 1863. inebifilL *** DR. SWEET'S NFALLIBLE LINIMENT EME:I GREAT EXTERNAL REMEDY, FOR RHEUMATISM, GOUT, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, STIFF NECK AND JOINTS, SPRAINS, BRUISES,, CUTS A WOUNDS, PILES. HEADACHE, and ALL RIIEU MATTO and NERVnUS DISORDERS For all of which It Is a speedy and certa'n remedy, and never fails This Liniment is prepared from the recipe of Dr Stephen Swear, of Connecticut, the fa mous hone setter. and has been used in his practice for more than twenty years with the most astonishing M eese. AS AN ALLEVIATOR OF PAIN, it is unrivaled by any preparation before the publ'c, of which the most skeptical may be convinced by a a ngle This Liniment will care rapidly and radically, RHEU MATIC •ISORDERS of every king, and in thousands of eases where it has bean used it has sever brrenknewn to fail. /*Ai NEURALGIA, it will afford immediate relief in every case however distressing. It will rel• ve the worst .ease of HEADACHE in three minutes and is warranted to do it. re)OTHICHE also w li it cure insiantly. FOR eRRcOUS DERILITV AND OENERAL LASSITUD 5, arising from imprudence or excess. this L.nimeut is a most happy and untai i. g remedy Act in, directly upon he new tee issues, it strengthens and reviv flee the system. and restores it to elasticity and vign r, FOR PIL Fls,—As an external remedy., we claim that it is the best known, and we challenge ti-e world to pro duce an equal. kve'y victim V thus distressing coin. plaint should give it a trial. for it will not fail to afford immediate relief, and in a majority of cases will effect a radical cure. Q MYST cud SONS THRO AT are sometimes ex tremely malignant and daneroue, bat a timely applica tion of this Liniment will nev-r fall to cure. Pit 4 INS are very obstinate, and enlarge meet or the jo 4 nte is liable occur if ne,cleeted. The were carte [Lay be conquered by thin Liditnent in two or three days BRAISES CUTS, rrorrNriq, SORBS. UteRBS, BURN` awl SC 4L uS, yield readi'y ti the wonderful healing pr ipertie. of Dit SWEET'S INIPM,LiRtIi Lf *lll 'NT, when need neenrdi rto directions. Mao, CHILBLAIN . FR , STE/3 FEET, and INSECT BITE,S and STINGS EfERT HORNE OWNER should hay- this remPtly at hand, for its timely use at the first apnearance of I 1111111/13960ri1l rirretua. 1p p r e. veer thous forma able ilitstee-0 to trh , eh all homy are liable and which reader so msny otitis wise valuable horses nearly worthless. Ovrr tour • undred voluntary tostimo isle to the won derful curative oroper•ies of this Lioimen.. have b en received within the last two yes s and many of them from persons in tun highest ranks . f life. C •[7'110%. To ovoid imprelt on, observe the Signature and Like nes% of Dr Stephen Sw.et on every label, sod also meow. SWPSIVII infal•ibus blow. is the glase of each bottle, without *bleb • see arleuulne. PICA RDSON & r sole Proprietors, orwich.<'t. For sale by all dealers. B ÜBBARD BROS., IMPORTERS OF WATCHES, NEW YO 11 K. Have the pleasure of ann unclog to their numerous friends and patrons in the Army. that they are prepared to fill orders ehd transmit parer BE9 MAIL. with the ut most n.en promptitude. Wsteh-e sn fnitetrded are registered; we take upon ouraelyea all risks or transom . - tati-n.'and guar -rite mare delivery Improved Solid Sterling silver Im ENO L Pin LEVIERS. n go d running order. and warranted ae on ate timepieces. I. his is an entire new part.. n made expressly for American Army and Navy sale They •re manufactured .nave y ban mons meaner with Roglieh crown mar . certifyi-g 4 th e .e g..nvitreacsa; all in all, they are a most desirable Wa eh Fro k L she's Plu trot d NPro.v of Feb 21st, S tea:— 'ilUtiniltD'S I IBIS RIMERS are brcnmiug prOVribial for their tv ai d annum y. net e'e r iketiculariv va treble f r offi cers in the army, and travelers " The price is Sevi,tivT TWO DOLLARS ($72) per case ..f six, being about one third the cost t ordinary English Levers, while they will .eaddly retail f r a larger price. Postage, per case, $` 84 RAILWAY TIMEKEEPERS. for Army Speen lation.—The ermy and cry Gazette or 'Aim a - phis, in its retire ry number. s This importa tion of toe Hotta *RD OR.IS .of New York. fills a 1 ng felt want. being a handsom and ran in ceable Watch at an extremely low lignre " Supertor in st, le sad ' , et • ! Deeidedly the moat taking novelties out! Should retail at ;pie. s from 52 t $ 0 Bch God imitatioo of Seth gold and silver, with ferry color-d heed.. (tad beautiful dials, with air, trio. rcgulaf , d ffinueviunt- Said by tne case of six of assort-a designs rngrariii and superior electm-plated with gold and s•lver-plated, per Cate of six, FORTY-EIGHT DOLLA.B. ($48.) By mail, postage, $1 61 per ewe. MAGIC TIME OBSERVERS, the Perfection of Mechanism.l-1 4 ziast a HUNTING ANo Oplos sae, Or Latot'a va tiaNTLRM WATCH oHRINIID WITH PA TENT SELF WINDING INPROTBDIENT —The New York Il lustrated News, the leading pictorial paper or the Uni ted States in its issue of Jan liltb, 186 g. on page 147, voluntarily says :—"We have been shown a most p.eas ing nom ty. of which the HUBBARD PROS ,of New York, are the sole importers It is earled the Magic Time observer and is a Bunting and Open Face Watch corn bineu.One of the p-ettleat, most convenient. at d de epc..lle the hest and cheapest timrweett for general and I...Haire nee ever offered It bee within it and trounce. ted with ins machinery. its own winding attachment, rende'inz a key eutirely uneencessary The cases or this Wit cb tee composed of two met-la, the outer one being flue 16 carat gold It has t'-e improved ruby ac tion lever movement, and is w .ranted an accurate time piece." Price, turerbly engraved, per eerie of half dozen. $204 ample Waren. a, in neat mo occo boxes, for those proposing to buy at wholesale. $ 5 . , . If mot hr ni4ll the postage is 36 cents. Retailss loo and upwa de. 117" We have no agents or c•renbtrs. Buyers must deal with us direct, ordering from this advertiseinent. T.rtns Cash in advance Remittances may be made in United Stater; money, or draft payable to our order in this city If you wish goods sent be mail, enclose the amount of the postage with your order. W your address in Lull. hegistered Letters only at oar risk. Address hUBBAKD BISO , MPoitTe.RB. East Cor. Nassau and John streets, ap29 dgm New York H A MS! 11 20,000,1bs: Composed of the folloiiitig Bran ds just received : • NEWBOLD'S—Celebrated. NEW JERSEY—SeIect. * EVANS & SWlFT'S—Sverior. MICHINER'S EXCELSlOR—Convassed. MICHINER'S EXCELSIOR—Not canvassed. IRON ClTY—Canvassed. IKON CITY—Not canvassed. PLAIN HAMS—Strictly prime. ORDINARY HAMS—Very good. Kr Every Ham sold will be guaranteed ea represen ted. • la , M. DOCK jr & I tS DIN A YO KNOW u ERE YOU can get finn Nnte iPeeer, E velopee. Visrtng and W.odinz Card. ? FL R'9 Rong cm( R g 2 4UPIc1i 10K STOOK (Jr' 114(1 WM DOriE, Jas.. & CO. are now able to offer to their asto era and t a public at I rge, a stock of the purest liquors ever imp !rted into this market, cotupri• sina in part the followin varieties : WHISK I —I RD4H. SCOTCH.oLD BOURBON. WINE—PORT. SHERRY, OLD MADEIRA. OTARD, DUPEY & CO. PALE BRANDY. J A MICA SPIRITS. plump, NEW ENGLAND RIYM. DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS These liquors can all be warrinited; and in addition to these, Dnck &, 0 have on hand a Jerre rayon' of Wines, Whis-y and Brandy, to which they invite the Particular attacti..n of the public, Nu"' 0N6.---4,linte a variety of useful and entertaining artieles-reheap—at ReHBFR BOOKBTOItiI. PRENCEI MUSTARD, ENGLISH and I . Dementia Pickles, (by the dosen or hundred,) Su parlor Wad Oil, Ketchup, &WOW and isondiments of wary deSeriptlen, for sale by KW* WM. DOOR. Ji., & Oo Ctit Vatriut & anion. MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 15. 1863 SPIRIT OF THE STATE PRESS The following sound and sensible article we clip from the Pittsburg Post : PEACE CONVENTIONE.—The peace convention lately held in New York city, is causing the most influential of the Democratic press of the country considerable discussion. That the p eo ple who pay the taxes and furnish the fight ing material for the army, and not the contrac tors and others who are growing opulent upon the nation's distresses, are . anxious for peace, there can, of course, be no question. Fernando Wood, an adroit politician, is taking advantage of this natural desire for peace, in order to enable himself to control the great conserva tive party which, last tall, elected Mr. Sey mour Governor of the great Empire State of our Union. The next step in Wood's pro gramme is to class all Democrats who are not for peace upon hie platform, as being in favor of the administration's mode of conducting hostilities against the rebels. The News, the organ of Mr. Wood, in its issue of Tuesday last, remarks that there can be but "two par ties" in such a contest, and then proceeds as follows: "There has been much deprecation of a divis ion of the Democratic party. We share in adi madversion of any recreantly that wouldlend to gre .t a misfortune. It is probable that efforts will be made by incorrigible demagogues to distract the attention of the people from the real issues. The power of the Democracy is and must be concentrated upon one side of the paramount question. and it has decided, in con formity with its antecedents, upon which side of the line it will stand as a champion to the utterance." Out here, in Western Pennsylvania, w look to regularly elected and constituted conven tions for the promulgation of platforms, and the resolves of one of these are always consi dered binding until superceded by those of a new organization legitimately chosen. Nor have we, to our knowledge, any man in our party, who, like a Collossus, bestrides our State, proclaiming his crotohete the political convic tion of a party numbering more than a quarter of a million of men. D-sirable as peace is, and anxious as we all are for its speedy return to distracted firesides, there is one price the people will not pay for it—the separation of the States of the Union— under any °trout:natant es. This tact being as fixed as destiny, we should like to know how, a t the pree.et. time, Fernando Wood is to bring about the only sort of peace which our people will even hesitate to consider. The formation of a peace party, however formidable, will not put down the rebellion, nor if it bad absolute control of our government, could it dictate a policy for the Davis conspiracy, whin is bent upon, not only independence, but what it terns the "territorial integrity" of its section; which means all of what are termed the slave States, numbering fileen. No peace will be acceptable to the rebels except that which Ber ko° wled ges their it. depeude ce, besides our abandonment of the bonier, and other Statci, now in virtu 11 possession of . our arms. This they have told the country upon many occa sions ; and their insolence in denouncing just such peace men as Fernando Wood, h. sto;ced the conviction that nothing but force of arms will induce them t t return to their allegience. We are now speaking of the present leaders of the rebeilion. There are, of course, hundreds of thousands of southern people who desire peace, hut they are powerless to-negotiate, and until tney are able to change their rulers they 'will be comitelled to submit to their present oppression. Mr. John Van Buren, last fall, expressed a desire for a cessation of hostilities, in order to try the ff-ct of negotiation, with a view to a reconstruction of the Union. He spoke kindly of our "erring brethren." and big propositions only called forth rebel &nuncio. IiODEI. He and those who thought with him were held in grea'er detestation than absolute Abolitiotiirs, and the rebel organs at Rich mond flatly informed him that the separation between us is "fixed and eternalt:" This as surance knocked all ideas of a reconstruction of the Union. with the present rebel authori ties, out of Mr. Van Buren's future political speeches and calculations And we have no doubt whatever that the resp .uses of the am phern g, which represent the rebel government, will be equally denunciatory of Wood's attempt to induce them to listen to his peace propositions. Under these cirentnstancee. we do not per ceive how the New York News is going to com mit the Democracy to its new peace poti ; nor do we see how it will sueseed in classing what it terms war Democrats with the partisan popportere of the administration A wait D-tuoctrat is a very differ- at person from a bloody Abolition fanatic; the first accepts the war as a necessity and grieves over it ; the latter rejoices and exults in blood and oarnsge because he thiuke it is all for the destruction of slavery. The one is for the restoration of the Union and the supremacy of the Constitu don ; the other is for the destruction of both, if necessary to the accompliahmect of his pur poses, These broad distinctions the News cannot very well ohnotire in generalities. and, unless it can, no amount of vehement decta mtition and denunciation will divert the people from their cotsideration. That journal may enjoy its faith in pease propositions, but at the present time overtures, to be at all attrac tive, should come from those in rebellion against their government. The Lewistown True Democrat, on the same subject, says: A very large meeting of•peace men came off in New Vial' on the Sl inst. under the en gineering influence of Hon. Fernando Wood, who called it together as a convention of peace Democrats. The resolutions profess unequivo cal loyalty to the Constitution, and avow peace sentiments only as a means of saving the IJition They declare in substance that war can not restore the Union. but that pe ace may. We have no sympathy wh •tever with this Ica th °ries are eprilly as (Nee tionable ae those or the so called war Demos crate, because they ar are iil . ogether imPrecti &We It was a I very well to cry "peace," ti o tiace" before the war con.menced ; but we are now in the midst of war, and this is there fore no time to cry "peace." to . the Union armies. An individual who, after be has en tered into fisticuffs with atwitter. suddenly makes up hie mind not to fight, i 8 sure to be whir. Joe, en it. would he with us as a peo ple ; if our armies were to be suddenly recal l. d from the field, we Would not only loge the &orb forever, but probably see the North itself invaded and devastated by rebel hordes. We regret the present condition of things as much as any one. We are one of those who hi-live the war might. have ben averted. had wise anunsele prevailed in the Congress of 1860-61—indeed we are acre it could have been averted. But we are new in the fight, PRICE TWO CENTS. and we say let it go on till it reaches its legiti mate issue—until all the Southern States again consent that the ~ Constitution of the United States shall be the supreme law of the land." " It is, true, in our opinion, many things might have been done by the administration at Washington to hasten the return of peace which were not done—many inducements held out to the Southern people to discard the Jeff. Davis oligarchy and return to their allegiance to the Union that were not held out—and probably many things might yet be done to assist our armies in subjugating the rebels ; still, even though President Lincoln most wo fully mismanages the thing, (as he undoubtedly has thus far,) we cannot see the necessity and much less the expediency of "stopping the fight" altogether. In fact we must fight until one side or the other is conquered, or both agree .to lay down their arms anti settle the matter by som other means. We are glad to ohserre that the Democratic State Central Committee of New York, as soon as the peace men assumed to sail under Demo cratic colors, promptly met and passed resolu tions condemning alike the Fernando Wood peace men and the arbitrary-arrest war men, as both calculated to foment mischief to the Union cause. We know not what paper to credit with the following, having seen it in several of our State journals. It is good, however, and the owner ehould claim it : " THE PEACE MOVEMENT.—The Democratic party is for peace. It will hail with satisfac tion the ending of the war, whenever that can be done upon the brsis of a restoration of the Union. But it will not consent to a separation of the Slates- Upon this platform it stands, prepared to "'Odin every assault and to advo cate peace with a restored Union."—New York Weekly Argus. The above principles are those of the Demo (vatic party throughout the country. They constitute the platform on which it must stand or fall, and with which we expect to sweep the present administration from power. We claim the privilege of opposing the administration and of adhering to the principles of the Demo cratic party without being either conspirators or traitors to our country. We are determined to exercise the rights guarantied tons by the Constitution, and to act as freemen in submit ting to the msjority at the ballot-box. But the ballot-box must be kept free. We want no, mock elections, but shall cheerfully submit to the honest, untrammeled expression of the popular will. We are for law, order, the Con stitution, and the restoration of the Union on terms honorable to the North and the South. The Easton Sentinel, in reference to the plat form and gubernatorial nominee, remarks: The Democratic State Convention, called to nominate candidates for Governor and Judge 6f the Supreme Court, meets at Harrisburg on Wednesday next, the 17th inst. From what we hear and learn this will be one of the lar gest conventions of the kind ever held in this State—it will certainly be one of the most im portant As the period approaches, we observe an increasing anxiety upon the part of our De mocratic friends and contemporaries through out the State, in relation to the platform which ought to be adopted, as well as in relation to the candidates to he selected. About the plat form there can be but little difficulty. An en dees4ment of the able resolutious adopted by the last House of Representatives, which were received with so much favor by the Democratic press and people, throughout the State, would be as solid a basis, we think, as could be laid down for us to stand upon. As to a candidate for Governor, we have so many good names presented that we do not think the Convention can make a mistake Our choice, as is welt known, is the Hon. Hies t-r Clymer, the present able State Senator from Barks county. In pressing him we do so in all sincerity, without desiring to disparage the claims of other gentlemen named, believing him to be one of the most able, high-toned, honest and honorable yenng men in our State. His nomination would not only be a compli ment to the noble old county be represents, but his name would he a tower of strength in every quarter of the Commonwealth. Let us come together on this occasion and reason with each other, for the coming election will be beyond precedent, the most important ever held in the history of the Commonwealth. It. will decide the issue now plainly before the people, which involves the security of their traditional rights and the exercise of the ina lienable privilege of the free expression of their opinions. It will add Pennsylvania's voice to swell the chorus, loud and long, which is sounding, from east to west throughout the North, the grand rata Of fiVtOry—the triumph of the people's will over the blandtehMents of place and power, the steady approaches of projected tyranny and oppression. Let this election, which is to effect so much, be made sec ire. Let us hear from every quar ter of the Sate—let the chosen representatives of the people be aided in council by the people the represent; and in the Mille Of Liberty and Law, let them rally in thousands to support they principles which we have so long honored and which are now threatened by the agencies of a new born power. The Easton Argue has the following: The last Lucerne Union contains an able edi torial article in favor of the nomination of Hon. George W. Woodward as the Democratic candidate for Governor. The Convention meets at Harrisburg on Wednesday next. when a candidate will doubt less be chosen worthy of the support of the Democracy of Pennsylvania. We trust its de liberations will be harmonious and that the delegates will enter upon the discharge of their dutms with an eye angle to the welfare of the party - and the country. We should have as our candidate one of the wisest, ablest and purest men to• be found in the State. The Perry County Democrat says : The Democratic State Convention will meet a t tlxvrieburg on Wednesday next. It i 8 be lieved that it will he the largest assemblage of the Democracy ever convened in the State Capital. The people are everywhere through out the State aroused to a senee of the danger which threatens their liberties and will meet in council to assert their rights and select a standard-bearer who has the will, the ability and nerve to defend them against all encroach ments. The principll eanclidstes are Meseta. Clymer. Cessna, Wirre, Seadereedi and Major 0-neral Franklin. Mr. Clymer, of Berks, ap pears to have the inside track, and the proba bilities are that he will receive the nomina tion: He is a fearless champion of the principles of the Democracy and would carry the btate by 50,000. The Somerset Democrat says : One week from to-day the Democratic State Convention meets at Harrisburg to nominate candidat' s for Governor and Judge of the Su preme Court. Upon this convention rest weightier responsibilities than have heretofore been imposed upon any similar convention in this Commanwealth. Upon its deliberations depend not only the destiny of the State, but of the Union; for she is the keystone of the Federal arch, and if that tills the whole strut,• ture Jails. Pennsylvania mutt in future, as PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING, 151521 DAYS MUTED, BY 0. BARRETT & CO TNN DAILY PATRIOT AND UNION will be served t4ll sub scribers residing in the Borough for TIN Calve Pal will, payable to the Carrier. Mail subscribers, nve not.R.Ase FIR •NNOIA. THE INNERLY PATRIOT AID UNION ie published at TWO DOLLARB YES ANNOY, invariably in advance. Ten eopie to one address, e fiftresi dollars. Connected with this establishment is an eatesselve JOB OFFICE, containing a variety of plain and fancy type, unequalled by any establishment in the interior of the State, for which the patronage of the public le Kt • she did in the past, maintain a conservative position—be the moderator between the con tending factions; and whilst the wild waves of fanaticism are sewing, and the Ship of State is at the mercy of the wind and the waves, she must hold the arch firm. We trust that the convention n ill make a wise selection—that they will nominate a man for Governor whose Democracy is uncompro mising, and whose capacity and integrity are undoubted. We want a man of the ?vine= stamp—a man who is not only equal to, but master of the times, who will execute the laws and maintain the honor and dignity of the State against encroachments from every quar ter. Who that man shall be is not for us to say. The Convention after discussing the me rits and demerits of the several candidates, their fitness and availability, must select the man and we have no doubt it will give us a candidate of whom we may be justly proud, who will rally to his support the whole conser vative element of the State, and whose trium phant elemtion as the chief magistrate of Penn sylvania will inspire confidence and carry joy to every Union-loving heart in the land. We have our preferences, but these we are willing to subordinate to the general good, and we are glad to see that this is the spirit of the Demo cratic press throb ghost the State. Who is the man ? is the great question. A number of good men have been auggeated,let the right one, the beat one be taken, no matter from what part of the State he hails. The Allentown Democrat speaks cheeringly of the " prospect :" The prospect for a triumph of constitutional principles at the ballot box, this fall, is al! that could be desired. The Abolition leaders seem to fail in all their efforts to hold their own, while the people with firm hearts and a steady purpose• seem to be gaining at all points. Their " Copperhead" epithet, like their cry of "Breckinridger," does them no good. The people are looking deeper than the frothy sur face. They know that liberty, our form of government, our property and even life itself is to be cared for. They would not see it needlessly sacrificed and squandered, and among parties they seek that which stands ,by law, which upholds the Constitution, lad whicth from its past Union record and perma nent principles offers the only hope for our nation in the future. We are gaining largely everywhere. The people are alive to the great issues involved. They have ceased to be timid, and taking their position upon the Constitution and in favor of liberty and Union, they know they "are right," and intend to "go ahead." Any attempt to check the progress of their principles by despotism or force, will only add new fuel to liberty's fire and make their cause more certain of success. The Hollidaysburg Democratic Standard, on a d.Change for the Better," hag the follow- ing a Some of the Republican papers are coming . to their senses after a long period of delirium. They begin to find that the freedom of speech and the freedom of the press are constitutional rights which the American people will never consent to surrender, and this fatst may as well be conceded first as last. The most noticeable for the better we have yet seen is in Forkey's Press. In the leading editorial, among other things, the editor says : "We who are at home, and under the protec tion of en army and a government, whose lives are saved from the angry and ambitious enemy that now menaces our borders, must see that the hands of the administration bre strong, and that the efforts of enemies to minify and weaken its power by destroying the public peace are thwarted. This is our duty, and to obey it we should organize a home campaign. Tat, every loyal man range hirus . elr under the law, and prepare to sustain the officers of the law in their duties. Let every attempt at a riot or a disturbance be defeated, no matter from whence it may come. Let us be patient, forbearing, confident. Let us have no more assaults upon newspapers, or upon obnoxious men, for violence only invites violence. Let us as citizens sumnit to any license that liberty of speech may engender"; for liberty of speech is a precious thing, and not to be tossed hither and thither by an angry mob." Whether it was the fear of having the poi soned chalice returned to his own lips sooner or later, or whether it was for any other rea son, we cannot say ; but certain it is that Col. Forney has taken the "sober second thought" on the subject, and is now willing that Demo crats shall speak and publish their honest sen timents without subjecting themselves to arbi trary arrests or the loss of their property by mob violence. This is a concession which is worth something, coming from the source it does, and shows conclusively that reason is beginning to resume its sway in the leaders of the Republican party. The Mentor, Kitttnning, Pa., has the fol- lowing : Ofig OF MANY.—Omong the opponents of the present cruel and persecuting dynasty, audits fatal war policy, none Speak with such bitter ness of feeling and anguish of Mere as the parents and relations of the brave soldiers...— In their case, to the disappointment of hope for their country's salvation, has been added the poignancy of grief for the departed—the loved and lost of their households. Sometimes when a sorrowing father, mourning for: the death of a dear son, who has been stricken on the field of battle, or who has yielded up his spirit in the hospital, tells us his grief, we ask trim how it comes he allowed his son to go if be is so much opposed to the war. The an swer is almost always the same. "Oh, I thought it was a war for the Union; I never suspected it was a war for Abolition, or he 'never would have gone. But whet can we do now; we have been deceived and entrapped with this anti-slavery crusade, whero we pe t it fight and shed our blood, not to •restotal oar country, brit to please a set of fanatics whose thirst for blood seems insatiate so long as:they are not required to risk their. own." - About ten days ago we happened to, meet by aev ideet one of our most respected and worthy citizens from the upper part of this county. We alluded to the fact that he seldom visited our borough. "Oh," said he, "I have Ammo to meet the body of my Ban I" "Ii your son dead ?" we enquired. "Yes," said he, while the tears started in• his eyes, "he died in the army f and this is the second one. / have lost in this unholy war." We were deeply.touched ey this simple expression of pliterenl gefet and could make no reply. We saw the heart of the old man was nearly broken, and we• wondered if those who induced our .young amen to go forth to fight for our national unity, under a patriotic influence, and then changed it to an Abolition crusade, ever. feel a pang of remorse, or a sting of eoneoience, for what they have dope, If they are nut dead to all feeling. they must at least sometimes pity the victims of their deceit and fraud. Tne above instance is only one of many. . There is a man.empiosed ay A .- bridge hand on tha Central railroad, who 'brags of having a timepiece that keeps corroct time. He was hearckto remark a tew Mornings since, upon Pulling out bis watch, "If 'the sun ain't over that hill in a minute ands half, he'll be lam"