Newspaper Page Text
- lUTBS OF ADVERTISING.
Four lines or leas ennstitute half &square. Bight lines
or mo re than four, constitute a square.
Ha K.) one dAY— —2O 30 'One eq., one day. --- $O6O
g oneweek..— 120 11 one week.... 200
" one month.. 300 1, one month.. 600
three months 500 1, three months 10 00
six months.. 800 11 mix monthe.. 15 00
oneyear. —.12 00 gg one year —2O 00
I t udnegi m um I n laying in the Loom 00313111 :
or before marriages and death', TXX Ours run /MUM for
aca insertion. To merchants and others advertising
ease year, /LOOM terms wud be offered.
in. initiator or nmernons must be designated on
rr Marriages and Deaths will be inserted . at the same
rates as regular advertisements.
wm. H. MILLER,
B. E. FERGUSON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
BETWEEN WALNUT and MARKET SQUARE,
16P-Ehad Nearly **welts the Buehler Rouse.
ATTORNEY A r LAW,
Office North Third street, thzrd door above Mar
ket, Harrisburg, Pa.
N. B.—Pension, Bounty and Military claims of all
tirade promented and collected.
Refer to Rona. John 0. Kunkel, David Mumma, yr.,
and R. A. Lamberton. myil-d&wein
DR. O. WEICITE_L2
s VAGEON AND OCULIST,
RESIDENCE THIRD NILS NORTH STRUT.
He is now folly prepared to attend promptly to the
duties of profession in ante branches.
VAG AND 'Tzar arruonserim NIODICIAL ezrasmnrem
petite, him in promishig fell and ample entisfantlon to
all who may favor hie:twit% a call, be thedieemeOhronle
or any etbez mature. mlB-44mly
T HOS. C. Mac-DOWELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MILITARY CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT.
Oftee in the Exchange, Walnut at-, (Up Stair's.)
Having formed a connection with parties in Windt
ington City, wno are reliable business mea, any busi
ness connected with any of the Departments will meet
with immediate and careful attention. may
MILITARY CLAIMS AND PEN
The undersigned have entered into an association for
the odlection of Military Claims and the securing of
Pensions for wounded and disabled soldiers.
Master-in and Master-out Roils, officers' Pay WIN
Ordnance and Clothing returns, and all papers pertain
ing to the military service will be made out properly
Office in the itsehange Buildings, Walnut between
Second and Third streets, near ihit's Mqtel,.Marris
burg, Pa. THOS. C MAODOWSLL,
1e25-dtf THOMAS A. MAGUIRE.
O. 11, NORTH THERM BT., TfAlittlsBl3ll4.
EamoDzoxs, VIOLINS, IitrITABB,
banjos, nodes, Fifes, Dyable, ..gceOrdSOIW,
BYSINGS, MEET AND BOOK now, &a., &a.,
PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES, ALBUMS,
Page Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval frames
of - overydeactlytionsoade to order. Regnilding dens_
Agency for Hewers Sewing Machines.
Er Sheet Music sent by Mall. octl-1
JOHN W. GLOVER,
Has just received from New York, an senors
which he offers to his customers and the public a%
nov22) MODERATE PRICES. dtt
JCOOK, Merchant Tailor,
. 27 CHESIII/1' ST., between Second and Front,
Hag just returned from the city with an assortment of
CLOTHS, CASSTIFLESES AND TESTIIM7 7
Which will be sold at moderate prices and made up to
order; and, also, an assortment of BEADY MADE
Clothing and Gentlemen's Fmnishing Goods.
D. M. GILPEA, D. D. S.,
1- 1 - 17 LT NO. 119 MARKET STRBET,
IiEBY & BUNKIVB BUILDING, UP STAIRS.
RELIGIOUS BOOS STORE,
TRACT AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY,
E. S. GERMAN,
IT 8013TH DIMOND STRUT, AMYX WENIESITZ,
"Depot forthenale of Ittereosocipes,StersoreoploTiews,
Muds and Minima Inedrumenta. Mao, inamerlptions
taken forreligiftal palliation', nollo4ll
JOHN G. W. MARTIN,
WeRWS HOTEL, HARRISBURG, PA.
Alltmanner of VISITING, WEDDING AND .131:131-
NESS CARDS exeented in the most artistic styles and
most reasonable terms. . deel4-dtf
Ridge Avenue, COMM" of Broad stied,
The undersigned informs the public that he bas re
cently renovated and refitted his well-known " Union
Hotel , on Ridge avenue, near the Round House, and is
prepared to accommodate sideline, stvengersandtvavel
are in the best style, at moderate rates.
His table will be supplied with the beet the maskets
afford, and at his bar will be found superior brands of
liquors and matt beverages_ The very best ACOOTIMICI
Wiens for railroaders employed et .tbe phor in this
1414 dtfl HENRI BORTIEGIR.
This pleasant and commodious Hotel las Dean no
rosghly re-fitted and re-furnished. It is pleasantly
situated on North-West corner of Howard and Franklin
Onsets, a few doom wept of the Northern Central Ban
why Der& Remy attention Nato the aomfort of his
gneelis. LNISINRING, Proprietor,
jell-tt (Late of Selina Grove. Pa.)
THEO. F. BOHEFFER,
800 t t CARD AND JOB PRINTER,
-NO. W AtARKBT STREET, HARRISBURG.
in - Particular attention paid to printing. roam and
landing of Railroad Bbudts,Menlieste, Insurance Pell
main, bating au Business Cardspriatedit very
kor prices and in the best style.
ckin 43. Z... - 15 L its Clr str..
The subscriber in ready at NW. 94, MAXIM WT.,
fourdoors below Fourth street, to mute
DEWS AND BOY'S CLOTHING
1.44 - ws, aedrad style, and Pith skill sad presieness.
POMO/ wishing setting done can have it done of the
shortest notice: ap2l-d
VHARLES F. VOLLMER,
Cleestuut street, four doors above &mond,
• • (Omens Wasitnnivos Noss Boom)
ripropared to tarnish to order, in the eery beet style of
woe hip. Spring and Rair liettraddid,Windeir gar-
Issingekand all otherrartieles of Furniture in Ids
Ms, en short notice sled moderateiterms. Havies et
prison is the loseiness, be field liarrantod In amai •
shoe patronage, eonadentof hisability to nlee
Co OP & GELATINS.—The beet
article in the suarkst,Puit restiveksp4 firr
x Mb by
imarbb4/ WY- hoa za
VOTIONEL,---Quite a vanety. of weal
witsilMlll ARAM AND NAVI
Jut racatral ind for ale at
wEw magi@ BINJAB,I , --Ther a
.1,405 a pm au., oe.
, .. . . .
• , . . .. .
. . .
- , -r- ' '
"•,,,., ...,. , 4___;_,..• ,--,_ -- --7.,.i._•-=.__ ..--1_ ,- . . •
,-,- -- - - -- r;:.:; • - ••••••:'-7 7, 1,-, : 7 i 4 7. 1 !!!- - --, 4* -- -- -- - -- - 7
. .-- -,,;,....- _ -+. ( i !;.'""'•-'-'-' '-- I - '
Patriot _:...„,....,_,.,,_.....,,,, - 7t,i,,-.:, ..,-, ~ =,
f - 1 . -1: MIRO' .."' ...., .:,-.--._,-i-t, ' - ..-_
---'''' ''-"Ir-Wr'T"dni ' ''' - r ' ' t,,,,,,;•-• - .
,---..---- ~g: - .:,..-t ;: ..e... -_,:,..L. - - - -.',. • ,
i - .1---# - .,..: - . ----- I . - ru • ' - 4 77 ' l'''' ''' •
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10 . ..
. , . .
. , .
VOL. G.-NO. 28
GEEA:x EXTERNAL REMEDY,
FOR RHEUMATISM, GOUT, NEURALGIA,
LUMBAGO, STIFF NECK AND JOINTS,
SPRAINS, BRUISES, CUTS A WOUNDS,
PILES, HEADACHE, and ALL RHEU
MATIC and NERVOUS DISORDERS.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
The great Natural Bow' Better.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
Is known all over the United States.
Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut,
Is the author of Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment."
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Rheumatism and never fails.
Dr. Sweet's Weilible Liniment
Is a certain cure for Neuralgia.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Bums and Scalds immediately.
Dr. sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the best knowitreinedy for Sprains and. Braises.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Headache Immo:listen and was never known
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Affords immediate relief for Piles, and seldom fails
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Toothaehe in one minute.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Cures Cuts and Wounds immediately and leaves nu
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is the best remedy for gores in the known world.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible liniment
Ras been used by more than a million people, and all
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is truly a " friend in need," and every family should
have it at hand.
Dr. Sweet's Infallible Liniment
Is for sale by 41 Druggists. Price 25 cents.
DICRARDSON & Co.,
Bole Proprietors, Norwich, Ct.
For sale by all Dealers. ap2o eow•d&w
ALL WORK PROMISED iii
STEAM DYEING ESTABLISHMENT,
104 MARKJT STRAIT,
BETWBEN FDVR2H AND
RARRISIVOR - G_ PA.,
Where every description of Ladies' and Gentlemen's
3srments, Piece Goode, &e., are Dyed, °banned, and
'Dished in the bast Danner and at the shortest notice.
no9-d&wly DODGE. & 00.. Proprietors.
M F. WATSON,
Is prepared to Cement the exterior of Buildings with
he New York Improved
Water-Proof Mastic Cement.
This Material is different from all other Cements.
It forms a solid, durable adhesiveness to any surface,
imperishable by the action of water or frost. Every
good building should iTit %bated with this Cement ; it is
a perfect preserver to the walls, and makes a beautiful,
fine finish, equal to Eastern brown sandstone, or any
Among others for whom I have applied the Mastics
Cenient, I refer to the following gentlemen :
Mosel], maideries, Fenn street, Pittsburg, finished
J. H. Bhoenberger, residence, Lawrenceville, finished
James M'Candlaas, residence, Allegheny Oity,finished
Calvin Adams, residence, Third street, finished four
A. Hoeveler, residence, Lawrenceville, finished four
D_ MiClord, Penn street, fulehed fel= yetmg •
Hon. Thomas Irwin, Diamond street, finished four
St Charles Hotel and Girard Howie, finished five
Kittanning cart House and Bank, for Barr & Moser,
Architects, Pittsburg. finished five yew.
Orders received at the office of B. M'Eldowney, Paint
Shop, 20 Seventh street, or please address
T. F. WATSON,
mayld-tf P. O. Box 1846. Pittsburg, Pa.
20,000,1b5. Composed of the following Brands
just reeeived !
lIVANS & SWlFT'S—Superier.
NICIIINER'S EXCELSIOR—Not canvassed.
IRON CITY—Not canvassed.
PLAIN RAMS—Strictly. prime.
ORDINARY HAMS—Very pod. ,
arr Zver3.Ham sold will be gu ar anteed as represen
ted. WM. DOCK. jr., & CO.
VIL TREMOR STOCK OF LIQUORS.—
AJ wm. DOOR, JR-, & Co- are now able M oiler to
Moir customers and the public at large, a stook of the
purest liquors ever imported into this market, compri
sing in part the following varieties :
Winn, X —IMP' J BCOTCH,OLD BOURBON.
WINE—PORT, BMERRY, OLD MADEIRA.
OTARD, DUPE"' & CO. PALE ,BRANDY. .
PRIME NEW ENGLAND RUM.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION EITTERt3.
These liquors can all be warranted; and in addition to
thus, Dock & Os. have on hand a large variety of
wineg, Whisky and Brandy, to which they invite the
Putioalar wttentiou of 'the public.
triALTII, MONEY I ILAITINESS
At thhiswalbl . ei year, when Bo much dolmen prwwwile,
ellti ow should provide hhnielt with DB. WM
YHD.DIPS HO iIIOPATUICI 113DIODEDEI, sad prevent
• trea t mintralini” oat Itt
Fl Wa BoOLDTOII3,
'VITAE wAE, 1 =,—BRADI, No, 42
Swaim larks% sups% VOW TWA 1.64 Y 414 T,
low l 'l l mt or Luau Baits; Idgek
will sell very l eir. sialo
VXOELB/011, 11 I— K4 4 5 1 '. , CURED
sum !—AI belie:as Haim, aired sx r the
sm. Tier are ialmOirto
(=OM WU. '
ir 013 ' AMERICAN WIPINI
ikeltb, if no, saloptior
7111144 "4.4 "aterrtirits
HARRISBURG, PA; SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1863.
Received two “PRIZE !MEDALS' ,
(From furies 3 and 4) at the
International Exhibition, London 1862,
Gained by Anything of the Kind.
It also reCeired the Superlative Report of
."EXCEEDING EXCELLENT FOR FOOD,"
At the Great International Exhibition at •
HAMBURG, July. 1863, Received
THE HIGHEST MEDAL
For its great delicacy as an artiela of Food.
Used for Puddings, Custards, Blanc Mange, & . c, with
out Isinglass, with few or no eggs. It is excellent for
thickening Sweet Sauces, Gravies for Fish, Meat, Senps,
&c. For foe Cream nothing can compare with it. A
little boiled in milk will produce rick cream for coffee,
chocolate, tea, &c . A most delicious article of fOod
for children and invalids. It is vastly superior to Ar
row Root, and muck more economical.
Put up in one pound pecFrages, with full direction
for use, and sold by all Grocers and Druggists.
' ' • WILLIAM DURYEA, Wholesale Agent.
166 Fulton Street, New York.
MOUNT VERNON HOUSE,
Second Street, above Arch,
A. F. BLAIR, ritOPRIETOR,
aepls) Late of Surf Rouse," Atlantic City. Tam
GREAT SHO W !
DAN RICE'S GREAT SHOW
FRIDAY AND SATRUDAY, OCT. 9 AND 10
Performances every afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Performances every evening at 7.1 o'clock.
DAN RICE, THE AMERICAN HUMORIST,
c , 14110 STILL LIVES,"
Will positively appear at every eabil4tion, and in
troduce the wonderful Blind Talking Horse,
THE TRAINED ANIMALS AND
EDUCATED MULES !
And lead in their various performances, the Best
Ever Brought before the Public : '
Dan Rice's Pets,
THE ACTING Boos, MONKEYS.
.:, . If
• - ~•-:
; . -...7 e
Will also be brought forward- Will also be intro
DAN RICE'S DREAM OF CHIVALRY,
REBEL RAID OPI A LTDiioN PICKET
And Many Other Novel Featuree
LOCATION OF LOT : Near Beading:Depot.
ADILUNIION : Boxes. 25 eta. ; lieeerred Nests, 50 eta. ;
akildreit *Ate; taq sears of age, 25 eta_, to all parts of
THS ORSATo- SHOW will exhibit at LEBANON;
WRIMISDAY, Oct. 7; at HUSOILRLSTOWN, THURS
DAY, Oct. 8.
Rezaceiber the day and dates.
J.Z. WARNS% Agog
0. L. Plumps, Director of Publication.
THE FIRST ANNUAL BALL
WILL BB WILD AT
B '8 BLL ,
Evening, Oct. 5.
Brodkin% InUMC will be in attondance, every
other aniteginnent made to 8009.70 the comfort and
antooomiest of tad, gimes. A large attenaml" is an
ticipated. - -
TICKETS *1 00
Ett Vattint it Ruin.
SATURDAY MORNING, OCT. 3, 1868
Soldiers and True Friends of the Soldier
The Greensburg (Westmoreland county) Re
publican, edited by Col. Will A. Stokes, contains
the following communication
To the Editor of the Westmoreland Republican:
Sin:—A. G. Curtin, the Black Republican
candidate for Governor, who was foisted upon
his party by the military despotism now reign
ing at Washington, professes to be the friend of
the soldiers, and hopes to make votes thereby.
He arid his blatant orators may induce some
people here at home to belieie it; but that kind
of gammon won't go down with the soldiers—
they know him too well'. -
It is a well known fact;that Gov. Curtin and
John Covode, "honest John," tried to break up
the organization of Col; R. Coulter's regiment
while at Camp Curtin, in 18 61-that , after the
regiment was filled up througli,the personal
exertions of the Colonel and a wof his per
sonal friends, Gov. Curtin took-Saw three of
the companies and gave them. to a political
friend in the east to make upiis regiment,
and Col. Coulteee regiment was kept lying in
that poisonous, filthy hole, Camp Curtin, till
sickness in it became so alarming that the Gov
ernor was forced to let it go—though it then
had but mine companies, and soon after the
men commenced dying like rotten sheep.
It was the. Governor's cruelty to that regi
ment that cost the livee of Wm. M'Cutohen,
Henry Brenneman, Joe.. Rhodes, Johnson M'-
Cutohen, Young Bricker, and a number of other
gallant spirits. It was hoped that on leaving
the State, Gay. Curtin would cease his enmity,
but it followed the regiment to Annitpolis, and
Surgeon General Smith was sent to find out
cause of complaint against it. He was one of
the Governor's creatures, and, though he was
not an hour with the regiment, he went home
, and prepared a very bitter report, complaining
among other things, of the discipline of the
regiment, a thing which he had no means of
knowing anything about, and no right to say
' anything about, if he did. One Surgeon DP-
Nulty was then sent, and he, after an hour's
' visit, made another violent and partisan report,
and these reports being sent to the War De•
partment,doubtless with the view of having the
regiment broken np, -and the men sequestered
to fill up the ranks of political officers who had
not personal energy and popularity enough to
recruit for themselves ; but the War Depart
ment sent Assistant Inspector General J. N.
Davis, an old regular officer, and Brigade Sur
geon Campbell, to looped the regiment fairly
They visited the regiment, !Tending several
days with it, inspecting each man carefully,
and being sent to ascertain and report facts,
and having no partisan or political prejudice,
they did report the facts, and their report is a
most complete vindication of the regiment
against the aspersions attempted to be cast
upon it by Gov. Curtin and his minions.
That report was sent home for publication,
to show the familiesand friends of the soldiers
that they were being properly cared for, and
that these cruel false reports circulated by the
Governor's friends were without foundation.
The °tiepin* of the regiment handed the
report to the editor of the Herald for publica
tion, but the loyal editor of that magnanimous
sheet refused to publish them, preferring to
,let his own people in the army, his friends and
neighbors from this country, suffer under these
unjust aspersons,rather than publish the facts,
for fear of offending his master, the Governor;
and a few weeks since on being reproved for
his want of interest in his own county regi
ment, he tried to throw the blame on his toot,
M'Afee. It has been said. that M'Afee con
trols his paper, and as M'Afee.was about that
time trying to get a clerkship at Harria"urg,
of course he would not allow anything to be
said which would affront the Governor, and as
the astute editor himaelf was looking up to the
public crib for some nubbins in the shape of
the assessorship or .sorne, other fat office by
which he might he enriched and make some
thing out of the war without exposing his
precious person, it Would not do to take the
part of those the Governor was o pposing, as
the Governor had such • great influence at
It has been said by Men recently "from that
regiment that Gov. Curtin could not get ten
votlis in it—it is doubted if -he would get one.
R may be alleged that the Colonel of the
11th Pa. volunteers belongs to the same par
ty with the Governor and editor of the Herald
—if so it was a stronger reason why his regi
ment should be endorsed and sustained at
home—at all events it leaves the Governor and
his tools without any excuse.
It is also a well known fact in the army that
on one occasion last fall Gov. Curtin 'visited
the army near Falmouth, and had his intended
visit to his soldiers, (as he insolently calls
them,) announced some days before in orders
to each regiment. The Governor did go to the
Army of the Potomac; but only visited General
Meagher's brigade. While there a steeple
chase was got up for amusement, and the Gov
ernor got so drunk he could not get away for
two days, and did nvi visit his soldiers_ He how.
ever sent his regards and regrets that public
business prevented his seeing them, which was
again published in orderteto the several regi
ments, and the men knowing the facts, recei
ved the announcement with shouts of laughter
and with scorn and derision, but were on the
whole quite as well pleased that the Governor
had got too drunk to visit them, as it saved
them the fatigue and disgrace of turning out
on review for him.
If any one doubts the foregoing statements
in reference to Curtin's cruel treatment of the
11th regiment ka. volunteers, the (Oficial re.
ports are in Greensburg, and also some official
correspondence between the Governor and
Col. Coulter, which can be shown, and will
convince the most incredulous.
"OLD BOLD - MR:" •
IT WILL REQUIRE A DECIDED MAJORI
TY, INDEED. TO ENABLE ANY PARTY IN
THIS STATE TO CARRY ON A suCCESS.
FUL CAMPAIGN BURDENED BY SUCH A
NOMINEE AS CURTlN.—Pittsburg ,Divatch,
HIS NOMINATION WOULD BE DIS
GRACEFUL TO THE PARTY AND HIS ELEC
TION IMPOSSIBLE--* * -" — PigtiburS Ga
fiGOV. CURTIN CANNOT SECURE THE
SUPPORT OF EITHER HIS. OWN -PARTY
OR HIS OFFICE- HOLDERS."—Speech ofAlec
eider Ousnoings before the Republican State Con
vention, August 5,1568.
.Curtin never, said thAt the time must
come when slasonoldsre taloa on their
netneal rights Pao.
No, but he did say that foreign born citizens
should here no rights , to: failhitik itPon ; end
is the leader of sporty whioh tumid reAler .Pee
h heir° the Prifflidentiol Ger
TER •SOLDIER'S FRIEND."
PRICE TWO CENTS.
ENGLISH VIEW OF PRESIDENT LIN
COLN'S LETTER TO THE SPRING
The London Times, of the 14th, closes an ar
ticle on American affairs, with some sensible
remarks on President Lincoln's Letter. To the
question asked by the Times—" Will the Ameri
can people be Content," &0., we can reply that
the Abolition portion of them—the "-unques
tioning" supporters of the administration, will
be " Content" pith anything as long as there
is a prospect of retaining political power by
war, or a dollar in the treasury to steal. The
" But the political news is far the most in
teresting and important part of the intelligence
we publish to-day. The letter of President
Lincoln to the New York State Convention of
the Republican party, is pitohed in a very
different key from the letters we have been ac
customed to receive 'from Mr. Seward. It is
remarkable that at the most successful moment
of the war ; while daily expecting to hear that
the fall of Charleston had followed that of
Vicksburg, the President speaks in a graver
and more sober tone than has yet reached us
from the Federal Government. " The war,"
he says, "progresses as favorably since the
issue of the Emancipation Proclamation as be
fore it." If that is all he can say, we do not
wonder at his adding that it would not do to
be ".sanguine of a speedy and final triumph."
He appears,in fact,to be opening his eyes at last
to the hopeless politicel difficulties which would
surround him in any dealings With the seceded
States. It is satisfactory to see that he repu
diates the farce of treating as of any import
ance the pretended Union sentiments of packed
meetings in Mississippi and Tennessee—'Any
compromise to be effected must be made with
the rebel army or those who control it, or with
the population it commands;' and he denies that
any overture has ever been made to his GOY.
ernment by either of these powers. The Con
federate government show no sign of making
any such proposals. The comparatively quiet
intelligence whieh we publish to-day tells of
patient and determined resistance at every
point ; and, with oharacterictic awkwardness,
while admitting that the only advances toward
peace can come from the army and its leaders,
Mr. Lincoln throws the greatest possible diffi
culty in the way of their ever thinking of any
such overture by letting it be understood that
the leaders of the secession would be the only
persons excepted from any amnesty. While
President Davis and the able men wo surround
him know that whatever might be the result to
the country their Bahraini= would be followed
by their own ruin, and possibly their execu
. tion, they will certainly strain every nerve to
induce the Southern people to fight to the last.
" Mr. Lincoln declares, too, that no compro.
raise embracing the maintenance of the Union
is now )ossible. ,He commits himself, in so
many words, to a war of conquest, to last pos
sibly, by his own admission, for years, and
without having any definite plan or policy
whatever for the government of the country he
proposes to conquer. With such a prospect it
is natural that not even the antieipated fall o f
Charleston was sufficient to rouse him to any
language beyond that of sullen resolution.—
The chanbes of the conquest itself are distant
enough, if the reinforeement of his armies
proceeds as it'has hitherto done in the Eastern
States. The gunbeate that patrol the Hudson,
the artillery that commands the squares, and
the twenty or thirty thousand men who garri
son New York, have produced a return of not
quite 2,000 conscripts. Even these are not
likely to be of much use if he has to 'begin en
forcing discipline in his new army by shooting
seven substitntes for conscripts who had de
serted. The negro troops will not help him,
if the Southern States, as seems to be the case,
have made up their minds to the arming of the
slaves. But when the last Confederate army
is annihilated, what does he imagine be could
do with the miserable remnant of the South
ern population and the mass of helpless ne
groes ? He confesses that his hands are tied
by the Emancipation Proclamation, and that
be can do little else than let things alone.—
Will the American be content to let the great
ship of their republic drift any further help
less and rudderless into this vast and fearful
storm, with a pilot *ho confesses he cannot
guide her, but must let her drive before the
THE JUDGMENT AGAINST -CURTIN:We have
repeatedly called attention to the decided and
unequivocal manner in which Andrew 'G. Cur
tin has been condemned by his own party. No
public man ever went before the people, beg
ging for their votes, with such a stained,
blackened record as that which the Abolition
ists themselves have presented of their own '
candidate for Governor. Corruption and im
becility have been istdellibly stamped upon
him by their own hands ; and so universal is
their belief in the truth of the claiming Char
ges against him, that no Abolition journal of
awr weight , or influence has had the hardi
hood or brazen impudence to attempt to deny
them. It was the positive evidence in their
possession of his rank corruption that caused
the Hon. S. A. Purviance, through " self-re
spect," to resign his position as Attorney
General—that induced the Pittsburg Gazette
that his "renomination would be a disgrace to
the Abolition party and his election iMpOeei
ble"---and that forced a large number of dele
gates in the Pittsburg convention to earnestly
protest against his being made the candidate
of a party already borne down under the heavy
weight of its manifold sins and transgressions.
Can the honest voters of Pennsylvania repose
any confidence in a man.so utterly and uni
versally condemned by his own partisans?" Can
they plain:, the vital interests of the old Key
stone in his keeping for three years longer,
when his past terns of service proves that he
is an unfaithful public servant, and after he
has been preineuneed by Abolitionists them
selves the most corrupt public man that ever
disgraced this or any other country ? Let
them answer at. the polls on the second Tues
day of next October. Hollidaysburg Stan
THR. WAR .18 rot THE NRHAO..—The Repub
lican mass meeting which was held at Lewis
burg on the 22d inst. halted out to be a email
affair. One of the speakers was Mr. Coffey,
(11. S. District Attorney,) from Philadelphia,
who made the following declarations:
4•Democrsta toll uc that this war is waged
for the abolition of slavery. I as/mm*4e it,
it is true, and I do not.pretend to deny it, that
this war is roofed for the abolitiosof•tikivery and
its Anal extermination in the Statee where it
yet exists. I hope and pray God that this-war
will not cease until the last shackle that 'clanks
about the aegis; shill be broken, and every
dive be ag free as vssare."
Votes*, there yen have Curtin s•platfortx in
bleak and white, froth one of his own . pi**
sans. You who are infavor of prosecuu4tlia
war i•for the abolitiOn of *eihuireryp should:' by
all means vote for Curtin; bit if yautlesira to
see the warproseouteduOtOP to put , 4,lim the
sabsllica auttluettor• the glAea k 'ilkaaJavi aunt
beip to 414liet ra M c;Qovernor Demo
erode Leffiefuture.-44iWiststite brevairae.
BY 0. BARRI.
raw DArur PAINEOT AND VINO' irk
scribal% molding MI tite Darentli tarn*
Payable to the Curler. Mall aalamirilesea
Tau Wash.! PAM°. tinromis pabl.
DOLLARS Pia mammy invariably in adyanee . .
to one address, fiftess dollars
Oermeated with this 'aitablbibment. n ea
JOB 0= eontsinhag a a variety of plain mil
Id by, any estalgishrneat in the bats*.
Mist*, for width the patronage of the pablie is
WHO ARE TO BE THE VICTIMS OF AB-
The euspention of the privilege of habeas
corpus gives to at least, 10,000 underlings of
rresident Lincobz the right to arrest citizens,
andlold them in'onotay, subjeet to no revis
ion by the Courts. What are the offences for
which citizens are thus liable to arrest and im
prisonment 2. Lincoln, Itisiself, has defined
them in his' letter Ito ‘the. Albany Democrats,
He says : " The man who stands by and soya
nothing cannot be misunderstood. If not hin
dered he is sure to help the enemy ; much more
if he talks ambiguously-talks for his country
with 'buts' and 'ifs' and 'ands' !"
Again he says, discriminating against white
men and in favor of black;
Then there will be some black men who can
remember that with silent tongue, and clench
ed teeth, and steady eye, and well poised-bayo
net, they have helped mankind on to this great
consummation, while I fear that there mill be
some white men unable to forget that with ma
lignant heart and deceitfUl speech they have
striven to hinder it.
The President has also in one MO laid down
a rule which he illustrated by acts, for our fu
ture instruction :
Mr. Vallandigham is punished, not so much
for what he has done, as for what he might
As a still further illustration, we refer to
the followirs, order, which still unretracted,
stains with infanifthe'cliaracter of the Nation
al administration :
WAR DEPARTMENT, ADJ. GENERAL'S OFFICE,
Washington. March 13,1863.
Special Orders No. 119
34. By direction of the President, the follow
ing officers are hereby dismissed from the ser
vice of the United States. * * * *
Lieut. A. J. Edgerly, 4th New Hampshire Vol
unteers, for circulating Copperhead tickets and
doing all in his power to promote the success
of the rebel cause in his State.
By order of the Secretary of War,
L. THOMAS, Adjutant General.
To the Governor of . New Hampshire.
Here it is distinctly held that " opposition to
the Administration," as indicated by - voting
the Democratic ticket even by a man who had
voluntarily exposed his life in . fighting the
Rebels, is " aiding and assi.ting the Rebel
cause ;" and the plurality of the people of New
Hampshire, who voted the same ticket, are
equally placed under the ban.
So if the majority of the people of Ohio side
with Vallandighata, they too come under the
definition of " alders and abettors of the Rebel.
cause ;" and are liable to an arrest, from which
there is no appeal to the Courts of Justice.
Never has partisanship disclosed its brutal
feelings and purposes with more coarseness
and repulsiveness. And yet it proposes to
clothe its rancorous fanaticism with absolute
DEMOCIL4TS STAND BY YOUR GUNS
The great political battle will soon be de
cided. Every vote will count in this struggle
for "Free Speech," " The Union," and " The
Constitution." Let no Democrat be absent
from the pale • gee that every Democrat in
your neighborhood votes. Let no business in
terfere to prevent this. You owe it to yourself,
your country and your party, See to it.
WHAT THEY PROMISE
"Free Press," "Free Speech," and "free
dom"—"Protection to American Industry,"
•Economy and Reform," "Good times for the
poor man," "Protection to State Sovereignty
and State Institutions," "a return to the pol
icy of the fathers," "Obedience to the Con
stitution and Laws," "Pea.Ce, harmony, and
WHAT THEY GAVE US.
A muzzled "Press ;" "Free Speech" stricken
down by mobs, and executive power; "free
dom" usurped by arbitrary arrests, bastiles
and bayonets ; "American industry" destroy
ed; "Economy and reform" lost sight of by
the most reckless and etupendoue system of
robbery, party speculation and extravagance
ever known to the world ; "obedience .to the
Constitution and the laws" exchanged for the
"higher law!' Yet these men have the au
dacity to ask you to vote for them again I
KEEP IT BEFORE THE PEOPLI.-41111t Andrew
G. Curtin, the shoddy candidate for Governor,
signed the bill for the repeal of the tonnage
tax on the Pennsylvania railroad company,
against the remonstrance of Hon. S. A. Pur
'isms, his Attorney General, and Eli Slifer,
his Secretary of - State.—Pittsburg Gazette,
That be signed it.itupon a private agreement
in writing, made by Thomas A_ Scott, for the
company, to pay the sum of $75,000 per an
num into the Treasury, which agreement he
concealed from the people, and afterwards sur
rendered to the company, without even pre
serving a copy of it.'
That he signed three acts of a Republican
Legislature, "Stripping the Sinking ilund of at
least EIGHTEEN MILLIONS OF DOLLARS."
"THAT HIS NOMINATION WOULD BE DIS
GRACEFUL TO THE PARTY AND HIS
ELECTION IMPOSSIBLE."—Pittsburg Ga
zette,- Aug. 5.
It is only necessary to remind the reader
that the journal making these bold and mon
strous charges la the ablest and most widely
circulated Republican print west of the Alle
A DAMNING RECORD i—Andrew G. Curtin
has been Governor of this State for nearly
three years, and besides pocketing biniself,
and squandering upon his shoddy partisans,
the thousands appropriated by the Legislature
for the benefit of her brave soldiers, he has
actually.approved of acte,passed by= Aboli
tion Legislature, which have robbed the
'State of nearly twenty millions
Look at it
Sunbury and Brie railroad bill $7,000,000
Bills for the merger or transfer of
that road to
Central • '.11,000,000
Relesie ofiire 'Tonnage oolloda
and dnetthe State ..
Lou to the State from the - repeal
of the tonnage tax for the yeare
1861, 18432 and 1863. ,
Snob, tai-piyers of Pennsylvania, is the
record furnished you of the honesty and in
tegrkt,f- Apikew.-G. Curtin, by the PitittbUrg
Gazetts—thuableat..Abolitioa journal* Wee
tern Pennsylvania. gas hetot eignelly fined
in'hiti'dity , inproteoting the inteveitor of the
'Clonuttenwealtil' And le 'he not nliefenehy of
tbs seggaties of honest- freemen i. Thew mote
for Akenege W. Woodward litho will land by
As *aqui, of the State and the Vi e w", o f
Wso ASI TIATTOILI?-:-44,4toydthg to the. Abe
Lincoln "loyalists:" ill are trAltora who offend
* say of the followinflorticinhirs ; AU 00.0
who Ands tai aside deed. the trial bl jelfr
the oonstitutional, zightnef citizens ;
of hataqs align/W-4e ' ll free
tare uslovir itlsse-Pristernm