Newspaper Page Text
RATES 01? ADVERTISING-.
g oer nem& 10111141autitato half a Rain. Bight lines
Sr more th•rrour, constitute • Ware.
Half K., i"2O day....._ SO 10 Ono sq., ens day.— SO al
i oneweek..— 190 " one week.... 900
Si one month.. 800 gi one month.. 600
threemonthe 600 g , three months 10 00
ail months.. 800 " six months.. 16 00
. one year....... 12 00 a one year.... 20 00
Ai MI Sadness notices hearted in the LOCAL counts,
ore marriages and deaths, OISTS Pia LINZ for
liellersien. T. merchants and others advertising
me year, acorns acmes inn be offered.
• n• matinee! Of 11111Ornena resat be desigasted 91i
1U Marriages and Deaths will be inserted at the same
sates as regular advertisements. .
VIM. H. MILLER,
R. E. FERGUSON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
• SECOND STREET,
BETWEEN WALNUT and MARKET SQUARE,
ap-Raw&d, Neatly opposite Ake Buehler Hole.
DD °BERT' JINVIrGIi.ASS,
- AwTORNtY Al'' LAW,
elm North Third street, third door above /tar-,
]het, ifetkisburA Pg.
N. E.—Pension, Mornay' and Military datum of all
Ind prosecuted and collected.
Befer to Mona. John C. 'Kunkel, David Mumma, Jr.,
and R. A. Lamberton. mill -d&wein
DIL . .W E I °RBI., •
SURGEON AND OCULIST,
RIESEDINCIII THIRD NIAX NORTH STRAIT.
Ho la mew folly.prparol to Med promptly to tM
Autos *I profession in all HS Anacker. .
A mom AND now socionioin. M DXOaL ormoummo
justifies him is pronto:l4odt and ample satisfairtina to
alltrim loafs= lisoirlNlO*llitath•fllsow*Cumalll .
or ow other nature. , , 110-,AOrty
AT - TORNE.Y 'AT LAW,
MILITARY CLAIM . AND PATENT AGENT.
-Office is the Exchange; Waking at., (Op' Stairs.)
told secomeetlon wttli parties in Wash
tagton ty, wno are "ialiahle banhmes men, Amy Wei .
sees eonneeted With any a the Departments will meet
with immediate ami starehd latently& .
Wiri l APpi r 2
. 044411)18 . AND PEN
The undersigned have entered into an association for
• the °dictation of Military Claims and the securing of
Passions for wounded auddiaabled soldiere.
Muster in and Minder•ont Bolls, racers' Pay Bo lls,
Alninesuse and (nothing retrlnusi and all papers Pertain
ing to the military service will to made out properly
Mee in the rinehange Buildings, Walnut between
Second and Third streets, near Oinit's Hotel, Harris
burg, Pa. - THOS. 0_ MAODOWNLL,
je2S-dtf THOMAS A. MAGUIRE.
NO. 11. Nom% yam) BT., mumesose.
Basin, Rids*, Fifes, .Drums, alceordeose,
orantos, alum dip noon NIMIO,'&O., &0., -
PHOTOGRAPH 'RABIES; ALBVMS,
Lords Pier and Mantle ldh:rora,lknare and Oval Prams"
of every deaeriptionendeteerder_ Eegaildingdone.
Agency for Howes Sends; Machina.
117" Sheet Meal* sent by Mail. oetl-1
JOHN W. GLOVER,
DIERCHA.NET TAILOR .!
Has just received from New York, an assort
which he offers to Ms customers end the piddle 51
nos 22) MODERATE 'PRIORS. dtt
.1 - COOK, Merchant Tailor,
ee 27 CIiESNIPS ST., between Second sad Yront,
Has jut returned from the eat with ea emeitment of
CLOTHS, CASSTMERES AND VESTIIVGS,
Which will be sold at moderate prices and made up to
order; and, also, an assortment of BRADY READR
Clothing and 6entlosnen7s Iturnishing Goeds.
BEN . TISTR Y.
Mink D. D. D.,•
N 0 . 119 MARKET STREET;
Positively es-iawas teetliwitliontisibi, by the u of
• • -jonif-lif
RELIGIOUS BOOK STOBE,
NAACT AND airway . SCHOOL ~I*OSITORY,
IT sou= mum snuune, ABovitritionrr,
11judo and Jam, invbstei nous
lakes foe raliglinta *dale/liens_
JOHN Et. W. MABVIN 3
, . . .
OAR . 13 W4R 1 T Etl!••
. HERR'S HOTEL , HARBUBIIPAI, PA. .
Allasinner of VISITING; WRDDING AND R CBI
-BMWS CARDS executed in the most artistic ityles and
meg ressimble terms. deol4-4E
NI 0 ll' HOTEL "
Edge Mune s corner of Broad . street.,
The undersigned informs the public that he has re
cently renovated and refitted his well-known " Union
Hotel" on Ridge avenue, near the Round Housicand le
prepared to accommodate (Athens, strangeit end !Mel
ons in the beet Style, at Moderate rates.
His table will be supplied with the beet the =whets
afford, and at his bar will be found superior brands of
liquors and malt beverages. The very beet acceinmo
liits for railroadere employed at the Edible in. this
vicinity. . fal4 dtfl HENRY BOSTGEN.
This pleasant and commodious Hotel bus been the
rousldy re4itted and re-furnished. It IN pleasantly
situated on North-West corner of Howard and !winklin
streets, a few doors west of the Northers Central Rail
way Depot, Bury attention ;mato the comfort of his
groats. U. LHISMINBING, Proprietor,
jel2-tf (Late of Dallas Grave. Pa.)
THEO.I I . SCHEFFEt,
BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER,
Er Particular attentios paid to printing, ;BUM wed
•biudink of Railroad Blanks, Maidreats, Danaranos Poll
ak*, Okada', Bill - Hands,
Wedding, Visildng and Blueness Cards printed at very
"ion prises and in the best style_ jaasi
Gr C:b. g. =Ma
vb. imbeeriber is ready at NO. 94, MARKET ST.,
form doors Watt Fourth Street, to mkt,
M EWS AND BOY'S CLOTBING
Imam , desired style, and with skill and promptness.
-rstsimeirishin . g cutting done can hove it done at the
shortest notice. sp7,l-d
HARLES F. VOLLMER,
Moblnt street, lour doors above Swami,
(Oreosrri :Wasnrsoroi Hoax Roues,)
.111 prepared to furnialito order, in the very best style of
Workmanship, Spring and Hair 'Mattresses , Window Oar
tins, Lounges, and all other articles of Burniture in his
Hot, on short notice and moderate terms. Ravin ex_
personae in the Mildness, he feels warranted in asking
' Mime of
on. Jahr o patronage, confident of his ability to give
tfOOPS B'S Q 1 T. beet
siattemba the mariet,jrust received and for sale by
emrl4-0 WM. DOCK yo
VOTIONS.--Quhe a vanety of - useful
and entertaining &dialog—cheep—at
TETEBSTEIVIS ARMY AND NAY!
Mot regnivadl and for gala at
11011311111 1 P8 BOOKEITOBN.
NEIiirLEANS SUGAR I—FiataT'm
.L.‘ MAW! !—For sale by
Ihrl2 WM. DOGE la., & co.
. .. ,
_- .:__,,* 1:---:-i ~- , _7:- _ A- - - : ,:;
~f - --,.---• t .._.. : 4 :-- --1 '- :it., -, ...11- 4 --W,- -----
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, ~_,,,.1....•:7111.14.:..„,,...11,11,,,,.:,...._,,i IP
VOL. 6.-NO. 33.
DAN RI.CE' 8
GREAT SRO W !
.DAN,- - 111CVSIREAT:SHOW
MEALR.RMIS33II7I : I-CA",
FRIDAY AND SATRUDAY, OCT. 9 AND 10.
Perfornianeen every , afternoon at 2 o'oloek.
Perfornunces every evening at 7i 'o'clock.
'DAN RICE, THE . AfiERfCAN'IIDMORIST,
«WHO STILL LIVES,":
Will positively appear at every exhibition, and in
troduce the wonderful Blind Talking Horde, • •
THE TRAINED .ANIMALS AND
• 7, - 41 •
And lead in their various perfonnances; the Beet
Ever Brought before the Public
Dan Rice's Pets,
THE ACTING DOGS, MONKEYS.
IL -- - 4 - _
Will Abe be brought forward. Will also be intro
DAN BICEPS DREAM OF CHIVALRY,
HEBEI, RAID. ON . A.,UNION PICKET
And Many Other 'Hovel Features !
Locum - me or Lor: Near Itesidiaig Depot.
Annum*: Boxes. 25 eta.; Reserved Beate, 50 ate. ;
Children under ten years of age, 25 eta., to all parts of
TUB GREAT SHOW will exhibit at LEBANON,
WEDNESDAY, Oat. T; at RUMMELSTOWN, THUS&
DAY, OA., 8., , • • - •
Remember the day and dates.
J. E. WARNER, Agent,
0. L. Plumps, Director of Publication,
T HE CONTINENTAL CASINO !
WALNII I T BTBEET, BETWEEN SECOND & TB/BA.
This FAMILY MORT will oven nightly for the
11911111011, on Monday, October sth, 1863.
PROM. HALL M, • •
rencrwaed Ambidextrous Prestidigitator,
wia appear, and perform his great ()Images, T more' ,
mations, Secret Manipulations, Ocular Deceptions, &c.,
The charming Actress and Bantus
buss RDA LA.witatiox,
The Pretty tiongstrese
W. H. PORTNII,
The only Negro Deliniator west of New York Oity,
D. A. DahlagitELLS,
The ealet.rated VOCtlist, Comedian and general per.
former—amieted by 'many *there unequalled in their
Good o•der will be enforced. No improper persons
omitted. No liquor sold about the place. Front
email Hearted capeetally forlthe
ADMISSION - . 16. 25, &50 etc.
Nolo Lessee and Proprietor.
Weekly "Patriot & Union''
THE CHEAPEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN
TEM ONLY DEMOORATIO PAPER PI7BLISHDD At
THN SEAT OP OOVERNIFENT !
FORTY-FOUR COLUMNS OP READINd MAT
, TER EACH mpg:.
AT THE LOW PRICE -OF ONE DOLLAR
AND FIFTY CENTS!
SUBSCRIBED IN CUBS OR NOT LESS
THAN TEN - C PIES neartra ADDAMS!
We have been compelledlo ralsetheelub subscription
price to one dollar, and fifty oasis in order to save onr
calves from actual loss. Paper has risen, inaltulia
taxes, about twenty-five per cent.,and hi still rising;
and when we tell our Democratic friends, candidly, eat
we Can no longer airoid to mill the Weelly`Pirases.orn
Ulizoit at ohs dollar a Air'. and mast add fiftieents Or
atop the publicetion, me trust they will .apprecdete our
ration, and, indeed of withdrawing their, ssabscrip
tiouc,:go to work with *III° igiareaga Ilia in 'Tea
onn in' tie State. We" hare endesioid, r ind Rhin
continue our efforts, to make the piper useful ea a pirty
organ', and welcome se a nine manager to orgy fam
ily. We flatter ourselves that it hao not boon without
come influence in producing the glorhitui revolition in
the politieilf the State achieved at the late,. election;
and if feiriesames in the discharge of Anti, fidelity to
"ails principles of the Patty, and an anxioiM dfain te pea
mote its interests, with smite experienCe and moderate
degree of ability, , oan be made serviceable herelifter, the
Weekly Pirstint inn Union win not he lees Useful to
the Pert,' or Wei welcome to the fir oily elide the fir
tCtreilian been in the ret 7 10, confidently look ,
for 'Deceased encouragement in this great enterprise,
aid oppeatte linty influential Dement in the State to
tea uc his is running our , supseslptioi list up to
tient* or thirty thotusand. The expense to each indi
vidual is trifling, the benefit to the partY may be great:
Delievingthatthe Democracy of the State feel the ne
cessitrof sustaining.'s fearless central organ, we make
this appeal to them for misters with the fullest confi
The same reitiousWhich induce us to raise the price
of the Weekly, operate in regard to the Dailjlaper, the
price of which is also increased: Theadditlonal cost to,
each subscriber will be hat trilling; and, while we can
not pomade ourselves that the ckangenccescarilymade
will result in any' diminution of our daily eirculatlon,
yet, were we certain- that. such would be the come
queues; we shoild still be compelled to make it, or suf
fer a Taint= loss. Trader time eiretpneelree we emit
throw ourselves upon-the generosity, or, rather, the
justice of the public, and abide their verdict, whatever
it may, be.
The period forWhiah many of our subscribers Imo
Paid for their paper being on the eve of expiring, we
take the liberty of issuing this notice; reminding thein
of the same, in order that they may
We shall also take it as an especial favor if our present
enbeeriiere will urge upon their neighbors the fact that
the pAvaiog App 'molt is the only Democratic paper
printed in Harrisburg, and considering the large 'amount
of reading, matter, emhrsoing all the current new. of
the dal end • • •
• 741 Llterit*Plf+e-tri-teA - ims , -
DAN RICE !
7 r9rti ei.ft7 l .thera op tOctite. rampant the paper efoepto
prase, political, 3iacellaneone, geoeral and local news
market . n ket*OpOite, deCidedly the
CHEZPEST NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN
• THE STATE! • , . •
. There to scarcely a village -er ,town in the State in
which a club cannot be raised if the proper exertion be
nude, and surely there are few places in which, one or
more energetic men cannot`be found who are in favor of
tae dilitemination itf sound . Demmtratio dootrtne; who
would be willing to mike the effort to raises club.
Utile hear from you. The Waling wet, and the ar
preaching sessions of Congress and the State Legisier
two, are invested with minimal interest, and every man
- should have the news. • 7 I .
••• , r
DAILY PATRIOT AND I7NION.
Single copy for one yellir, i n advance ss* 00
eittydming the sessioarof theLegis/Ituri.. 2 00
Cif sill?leribers.terveents par week.
Oopies supplied to sprits at the rate of Riper hon.
in is copy one year.; In adValiee $! 00
Tenwipiee to one address ' -i5 00
Subscriptions may commence at any time . . PAY AL
WAYS ,IN ADVAI4O.II. We are obliged to make this
imperative. .I'n every iasianas cash #iliit ilM6Myetay
subscriptiOn. Aiiipersiin sending us a club of twenty
subscribers to the Weekly will be entitled to a copy for
his services. The price, even at the advanced rate is
Off leW that *6 4ffaMiot offpr greater inducements than
this. Additiene maybe made at any time to a club of
subscribers by remitting one dollar and fifty cents
for each additional name. It is not necemarito send
Mrthe names of those constituting a Club, as we cannot
undertake to address each paper to club subscribers
separately'. apechneneepiee of the Weekly will be sent
to all who deaire it.
N. B.—The following law, passed by Congress in 1860,
denims the duty of Postmasters in relation to the de
livery of newspapers to deb subscribers;
(Su Liras, Brows Ij Co.'s edition of the Laws of 1860,
page 38, chapter 131, aeetion
"Provided,howei , er, that where packages of new pa
pers or periodicals are received at any poet office directed
to one address,. and the names of the club subscribers to
which they'belong, with the postage for a querterin ad
vance, shall be handed to the postmaster, he shall de
liver the same to their respective mimes."
To enable the Postmaster to comply with this regula
tion, it will be necessary that be be furnished with the
list of mimes composing the club,.and paid a quarter's
(or year's) postage in advance. The uniform courtesy
of Postmasters, !Mad the *camases that they will
eheerfuliyacoommousts club subscribers, and the latter
should take ears that the.postage, which is but a trifle
each ease, be paid in advance. Bend on the clubs
PRINTING PRESSES FOR SALE.
One mall CARD PRESS. -
One SUPER-ROYAL SMITH'S HAND PDESS,
One RUGGLES' Q 4 TARTER MEDIUM EAST PRESS,
for cards, circulars, &c,
One DAVIES' OBOILLA.TING,SUPER-ROYAL, MA
CHINA PRESS, snitable far jobs and newspaper work.
A dont boy can ran off 1,000 copies per hour.
All the 'Drawee are in good order, and will be sold
low. Apply to T 4EO 13011BFFER,
OCt 1. No. 18, Market St., Harrisburg.
LAMES TRLTRLING, •
For. isle low, by
jel2 WM. DOCK, Jr., & Co.
NEEM. CHIOSBRING !lo CO.
•HAVE AGAIN OBTAINED THE • _ •
G 0 L D E D - L
MEQHMTICS' FAIR, BOBT,OIit,
mum .IEI MIIICIDINO
OVER HISPY COMPItiITOREI
Wareroom for the 011I0KAIIINOPLUI08,0 Merr4-
bum at 92 Market streak__
oadat-tf W. KMOOMMV MIIIMO 13T0111.
HARRISBURG, PA:, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1863.
T H E
RENEW THEIR CLUBS.
DEMOCRAT'S OF THE INTERIOR !
11/IgMY PATRIOT AND UNION,
0. BAR NETT & 00.,Harriebirg, Ps
, • •
I l i * tot & nbn.
FRIDAY MORNING, OCT. 9, 1868.
'Tie strange, indeed, in times like these,
How many show their feeling
And love of country, in a kind
Of "gently o'er me stealing .'"
One man goes prating, long and loud,
About our "bleeding nation!"
But while the soldiers gape amend
He robs them of a ration
Another—with long face he asks
A blessing on our forces;
He wants a chance to try his hind
In contracting, for horses !
He's "loyal to the Stare and Stripes,"
He voted, too, for Jackson ! '
Asiong as his contract last he says—
" Old Abs, just lay, the tax. on."
•finpliier's oldest brother went
To school with Mrs. Lincoln's;
To' show hir love of &entry he
Would furnish it with tin cans ! • -
He'ri like• to Fep,old-Unele Sam, •
And try that style of bleeding;
Atka ell the while ho talks slaw
This cifirnnabie seceding ! ,
Another Wants entler's'berih,
To fight he isn't,able;f . •
Ando° ho'd like to do his share
By furnishing the table.
He "loves the old country's lag
And lanicee,Doodo ,Dsndy i"
And so'-he shows his love for them
By Bolling poisoned hrandy.
Go where you choose; look where you will,
youfil find these armed 'mhos;
In &lurch, in ,Congress, on the stump,
A making "Union" speeches.
Round bar-room fires these wintry nights
They drink their whisky toddy;
While shiver, shiver in the camps
The men they clothed in 'shoddy.
ABOLITION AND SECEWON TWIN
The following extract from the LonisvMe
low:nal (including a quotation, from the Ad
dress of the Wisconsin Democracy) sets forth
clearly the past and present of the Abolition
party, its *Be "
alliance and its co-operation
with the secessionists, and the duty of the
people in regard to both these monster& We
commend the article to the attention of our
[From the Louisville Journal.]
Before the rebellion the Republican leaders
taught the doctrines of the disunion leaders of
the South, and the Republican Legislatures
carried those doctrines into :effeot. This fact
is notorious. Between the Republican party
of Massachusetts or of Wisconsin and theels.
union.party of South Carolina or of Missis
sippi there was no essential difference either
in theory or in practice. The two parties
were "essentially one. If either had occupied
the greographical position of the other, either
might with:perfect consistency have ocCupied,
.the other's I politleal- . .pesition; andundosittldly
would have occupied it. Indeed, the remark
became proverbial that the only difference be-.
tween an 'Abolitionist and a Secessionist was a
difference of place. - He who entertained the
political principles and sentiments common to
both would be naturally an Abolitionist in
Massachusetts or Wisconsin and a Secession
ist in South Carolina or_Miseissippi according
as he hippined to live in the one set of States
or the other. Given the place,of such, a per
son,'arid his political position was salved as
given also. Thus closely associated in princi
ple were the tlyo, parties. And they were as.
eociated not lees olotiely and even MOTO Ml
spictiously 'in tendency. They played into
-each others bands id such 'a degree that the
present civil war is notoriously the joint effect
of their atrocious poi', efpower.Norhave they
ceased to play into each other's hands through.
out the protraated" and 'biciody drama of the
war,. though the medium of co-operation is now
consolidation instead Of nullification. Nullifi
cation as a weapon 'of sectionalism , is for the
present thrown aside.hoth South and North.— '
ConsOlidition is now the faiorite weapon alike
With the SecessiOn leaders and with their Aboli
tion allies; and both are vigorously wielding Pi
as they formerly wielded nullification, for the
permanent destruction , of the Union and the
Constitution, each blow oethe one serving to
strengthen the arm of the other. - Such is a .
fair exhibition of the character, relations, and
effect of the radical . party. And it is a cham
pion of this party, who, taunts a conservative
journal with contempt for the Constitution !
• We have said - that the Abolitionists and the
secessionists are still playing into each other's
hands to the rtiin of -the country. This is
most true. The wicked and deadly game
which reached so marked a stage in the last
Presidential election is yet kept up with aug
mented energy, and fierceness. It is now
more than ever the duty of the conservatives
of the country to put down both , the parties
to this game. These parties now more than
ever are both active enemies of the country.
Whilst, hoWever, the Abolitionists still exert
their energies through civilagencies, the seces
sionists are exerting their energies through the
agencies of open rebellion. It is consequently
the duty of the conservatives of the country
vigorously to meet the secessionists on their
chosen field, whilst likewise meeting the Abo
litionists on theirs. This duty is nobly defined
by the address of the Wisconsin Democracy;
"The election of Mr. Lincoln," say ' s the ad
dress, "though effected by a minority of votes,
was carried in all the forms of the Constitu
tion, was obligatory upon all the States and
the people thereof, was no palliation for the
unhallowed act of secession, was no ground
for the risks, sufferings, horrors, and ruin of
the most shameless 'and detestible civil war
known in the history of civilized man. The
standard of revolt was raised, and civil war
began. Whatever may have been the relative
guilt of the two sectional parties in the causes
which prepared the South for revolution, the
sole guilt in the war itselfrests with the South
ern party of secession. Congress has declared
the war is waged by the Government of the
United States not in the spirit of conquest or
subjugation, nor for the purpose of overthrow
ing or interfering with the rights or institu
tions of the States, but to defend and maintain
the supremacy of the Constitution and to pre
serve the Union with all the dignity, equality,
and eighth of the several States unimpaired;
and that as soon as these objects are accom
plished the war ought to cease. Thus carried
•on, the war is not only expedient, but neces
sary;'not only justifiable, but holy. It is a .
defensive war. 'his a war of self-preservation.
Disunitin, Once teiccessful, would be a recur
-ring evil ; and', instead of leaving a Northern
un'io'n ' and a Sciuthern Confederacy,' would
continue its deetrUctive career until all of the
Stated Would be brOken and disseyered, until
'the whole tountty'Would be distracted by petty
sovereignties and wasted by petty warfare=
We cannot calmly, contemplate disunion. We
!thine:arid- idiot "the blessings of the UniOn ;
but no human eye can penetrate the dark and '•
PRICE TWO. CENTS.
terrible future that lies beyond the grave of
the Constitution. The war for the preser
vation, of the Constitution has all our syR 7
pathies, all our hopes, and all- our energies.
But war is not our only duty. We owe a po
litical debt to the Constitution, and that too
must be paid. We adopt the language of Gen.
Jackson, that war alone cannot preserve the
Constitution against disunion. War can and
we hope speedily will subdue the armies of the
revolted States. War can and we hope speediy
Will disarm every traitor, possess every place
of strength, and uphold the grand old nag on
every flagstaff in the. United States. But when
war has accomplished all that war can do, the
Union will not be fully restored. The parti
cipation- of the revolted States in the Govern
ment of the Union must be voluntary. War
haeno power to compel-such voluntary action.
The peace and , permanency of ,the restored
Union will depend, in a great measure, in the
•Confidence Orthe people of' the recovered
States, in: the justice of the General Govern
metit,-fitid in-the faithful observance' of their
constitutional• rights. War - has no power to
inspire this • confidence. The stability of the
Union then, as in times past, willneed the mu
tual good will and affection-of the people of
the several States. War las no power to con
trol the affections. The people of the South
will return to the Mao*, whim they'do return,
wounded in their pride and embittered in their
feeling. When they return they will return
as brethren and merit the treatment Of breth
ren. -The law may 'dentat' its victims, but
those guiltless of the war, and those forgiven
by the law, will again be our political brothers.
The restored States will return to the Union
with all the rights of other States."
, Hew fully all-' this accords , with our own
views and sentiments we need not say. It is
Manifestly in deep and perfect harmony with
the position of the loyal. men of Kentucky as
-presented in the inauguraladdress of Governor
Bramlette., je a faithful , presentation of the.
platform of the great conservative party of the
On this:. platform we invoke all the true
lovers of the Country to rally for the country's
rescue.ands salvation. The country must be
saved :from its declared enemies and' rescued
from• its pretended friends. The men who are
in armed rebellion against the Government,
and the men who are in moral rebellion against
the Government, and in moral league with its
armed assailants, must be subdued each on
their selected- field of warfare. Bullets for the
armed rebels, and ballots for the unarmed ,
ones, and as vigorous an application of each
as is consistent with that obedience to law
which Is the dictate of policy as well as of
duty. The liberty and independence of the
American people demand imperatively that
the rebellion shall be put down and that radi
calism shall be put down; and the only way
permanently to put down either is to put down
both with the weapons they respectively have
chosen. This is the duty of the boar—the day
--the generation.. The -duty cannot be per
formed teo quickly ; it must be performed
though the performance consume years. And
the more thoroughly both branches of the duty
are prosecuted togethet the more quickly will
the performance of each be consummated. To
attempt to put down the rebellion without at
the same time attempting, by all legitimate
'aeons, to put finwil radicalism, would be-to
heap combustibles upon the flames we are
seeking to quench; it would be to sustain the
rebellion with one and whilst assailing it with
the other. The notiOn - that aueli a onesided
and suicidal attempt is the requirement of pa
triotism is absurd. It is gg a weak invention of
the ,enemy." He who is deceived by it is
blinded by passion or has no eyes wherewith
to see. Radicalism is . the great moral prop of
the rebellion. Whilst dealing the heaviest pos
sible blows upon the armies which constitute
the physical prop of the rebellion we must do
our utmost to remove its' moral prop. Not to
do thus would be to eanael by policy what we
achieve by arms. Tke work of re-establishing
the Union would become in this event as end
less as the weaving of l'enelope's web. And
such is really the work to which the radicals,
with headlong zealotry, are consigning the
loyal people'of tlie'country: The radicals must
be checked in their wild and treasonable,sareer.
We must second a vigorous prosecution of the
War by, driving the radicals from power and
sweeping away the great moral prop of the re
bellion. There is no hope in any other path
of action ; but in this path' there is hope the
Most inspiring and the most glorious that can
swell the breast of a patriot. Let this path be
trodden manfully and harmoniously by all the
true patriots of the land;
THE LAtEST ABOLITIONTROGRA.MME.
We have frequently expressed the opinion
that a practical, and very vital issue will soon
be 'forged' upon the country, by the obdurate
fanaticiem'of the administration and its party.
The desigh Of the radicals which we say will
bear watt:tiring, is to make the Abolition of sla
very in the rebellious States a condition of their
re-admission to the Union. ;It may be asserted,
without unfairness or exaggeration, that from
the time of the firing on Sumpter, this design
has never been absent from the minds of the
BvpubliCan organization. It was either to de
stroy slavery by the war, or to destroy the Union.
The ultraists of the party, when the war first
began, secretly rejoiced at the idea of a final
separation from the South, but when they saw
the tremendous uprising of the North, the idea
came upon them in fall force, it is not neces
sary to separate. We can make this uprising
a terrible instrument to pound slavery to death,
keen ourselves in power, and make our Aboli
tion. policy the permanent policy of the coun
try. Steadily, have they step by step educated
the public mind, not indeed to any acceptance
of their dogmas—to passive indifference to the
practical working of their schemes. They
abolished slavery in the District of Columbia,
they passed confiscation bills to kill it in the
South, then they got their "Bull against the
comet," the Emancipation Ukase, after this
came dressing negroes in the honorable uniform
of the United States soldier, and now comes the
demand openly, undieguisedly, "No peace, no
Union with slavery in the South."
Let the people watch with the vigilance of
Argus these schemes. Let them bear in mind
that this factiOn which has by its infernal
intolerance mainly aided in causing the war,
and by its bieoted persistence in illegal
legislation, mainly aggravated, embittered and
prolonged the war, is now placing itself like a
solid rock in the way of a Constitutional and
fraternal adjustment. This faction must be put
under, or we can have no peace. Destroy it at
the ballot. Destroy it forever. Let it never
regain political ascendency. The safety, the
harmony, the very existence of free institutions,
depend upon this thing. Either it goes 'under
permanently, or the book of , Free Government
is closed on this continent. Abolitionism and
Democratic . ; institutions are fatally hostile.—
The' people must choose between them.—cieve
land Plain Dealer.
PROBCILIPTION. - Dr. J. H. 8.,W010110n, of
Philadelphia, has been removed from the po
sition•he held at the 'Chestnut 'street hospital.
No reason has been assigned, and the only one
that can be imagined is that he ie the brother
of Major General M'Clellan.
PUBLIBERD EVERY 1.. K.
SUNDAYS IXONPTILI rac t .
BY 0. BAREET
TIN DAILY PATRIOT AND lIIIIIONWM b oi \.
scribers reiddin is the Borough for mil 4 8
payable to the Mill subscribers,
Tan WIZZLT Mawr AIM intion le pea
Inn.taze ens. annum, Lavariably in advance. • k
to one addreei,jrfern dollars
Owuwated with this eatalillehatens ii ,
TOE OFFIO.I, eantaining a.variety of plain
tYpe, uneqwffied by any est ablishment in the
the State, for which the patronage of the pnb) i
A CONSERVATIVE CLERGYMAIV
The following extract is taken from a p
vr.te letter addressed to a gentleman of
tau, Okia,. and written by an eminent„clergy
man, residing in Eastern Pennsylvania, and
distinguished both as a scholar and an author
I by no means agree.with many measures of
the administration, especially with the Eman
cipation proclamation. I regard this measure
as most unfortunate, to say the least. It has
divided the North and united the South, and
thus its inevitable tendency is to complicate
our National difficulties, and. greatly prolong
the war. Were it not for this measure, we
would have had, I'firmly believe, an exten
sive uprising before now of the'Southern peo
ple, in favor of a return to their former allegi
ance, and peace might have by this time been
restored. But unfortunately for the peace of
the country, there exists at the North, especi
ally in the extreme North, a faction that has
publicly thanked God for our defeat's at Bull
Run and on the Peninsula, as it is hoped the
war will now be sufficiently protracted to -g
-roove slavery from the country, thus indicating
that the war is not to suppress the wicked and
uojustifiablerrebellion:'but to exterminate sla
As matters now stand, there seems to be no
other way for patriots than to make every pro
per effort - to put down the rebellion, as the
South (I• mean its leaders) are deterinined to
fight on for their separate Confederacy,. and if
we are successful in breaking the power of the
South, then let there he a . general uprising of
the true Union sentiment of the North, de
manding a re-union on *the old basis of the
Constitnuion. What would be still Vetter • would
be the withdrawal of all obnoxious mecsures,
and thus hold out-to the South suitable induce
ments to lay down their arms, and 'return to
their allegiance; but so proper and wise a
measure is not to be expected from the pre
sent adlinistration. We are, therefore, in a
bad way, and may God have mercy ou 11E4 who,
we may hope, will yet direct to a good and
CZELLAN AND TEE ADMINIS.ViA-
NEW Your, Oot. sth,, 1863
Editors Atlas and Argus :
One paragraph in your very able editorial,
entitled, "The Contest for Pennsylvania," pub
lished in this day's Atlas and Argus, is, I think,
likely to mislead your readers. - You shy :
"It is nearly - a year since Gen. M'Clellan
was removed from command of an advancing
and triumphant army, in order to administer a
rebuke to the Democrats of the North, who had
carried New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio and
New Y ork."
Now, without underrating the effect of the
reason which you assign for the disgraceful act
in question, I think there were at least four
other considerations which had a more control
ing influence, viz :
Ist. That the success of that campaign would
bring the war, to a speedy termination, and
thereby destroy the Abolition party.
2d. The fear that the General might become
a p.opular and successful candidate for thc next
3d. The well grounded belief that the army,
Under hie command, could not be used as the tools
to destroy Constitutional Goyernment, and to
establish a military deepotigM.
4th. To punish the General, because he was
only a successful lioldier,:and a true Patriot
and was- unfit to be transformed into anything
worse. Yours respectfully,
LINCOLN'S ALLIANCE WITH RIISSIA.—The
Republican papery are boasting of the good
understanding, if not actual alliance, which
prevails between the 'United States and Russia.
'his would have been a strange, an abhorred
and unnatural union once, but it is not so now.
What more appropriate alliance for Lincoln
than the land of the knout and of banishment
to Siberia ! The land where civil liberty is
unknown, and where habeas corpus, trial by
jury, and freedom of speech and of the press
have never been enjoyed. The land which,
from Behringe Straits . to Poland, and, the
Crimea, and Siberia, is ruled by the arbitrary
will of one despotical tyrant, without check or
limitation. The land of an immense standing
army, of remorseless military conscriptions—
the oppressor of Poland and Finland, whose
iron heel of polier unshed out the dawning
liberties of Hungary. The Colossus of des
potism, the sworn and mighty foe of human
liberty in all its phases, whose title to govern
ment rests solely upon _force, strikes hands
with what was once the Republic of the West
ern World—what was ode the home of the
free as well as the land of,the brave. But the
Russian Czar observes in Lincoln's administra
tion the germs of a government after his own
model. He sees it destroy all the great liberal
institutions of freemen—run counter to the
national historyikot the past —a bandon the tra
ditional policy Tf Washington and Jefferson
for that of Peter the Great and Empress Cath
erine—and, naturally enough, he extends his
hand: blood red with the slaughter of the
brave and gallant Poles. Lincoln accepts it,
for he knows that in the whole world, outside
of some gigantic despotism like Russia, all
honest and liberal men execrate his policy,
and condemn his murder of civil liberty.—Cin.
MILITARY INCAPACITY OF TSB ADMINISTRA
TION.—This is a lamentable recapitulation.—
Four or five great occasions lost, in which the
rebellion might have been crushed in &single
campaign; but all lost in consequence of the
military incapability of the administration.—
The amiable nature of President Lincoln is the
weak point. With even a tithe of the iron will
and resolute character of OR Hickory. he
would have sent such inoompetent war mana
gers as Stanton and Welles into Coventry long
ego. Bet it is still surprising that President
Lincoln has not learned, from the lessons of
other nations, and the lessons of his own ea
perience,that cabinets and bureaus a thousand,
a hundred, or even twenty miles away, cannot
manage an army in the field. The Generals in
the Roman republic, as the, unfettered com
manders each of his own army, carried every
thing before them. The untrammeled Caesar
was as successful as the absolute Alexander.—
When the armies of the French republic were
defeated, it was by some intermeddling bureau
or committee at Paris ; and if Napoleon, on
the other hand, gathered his victories from the
very jaws of destruction, it was because he
would hive no such miaow; intermeddling,
and because his continental adversariee,though
great Generals,were hampered byAulio councils
and by stupid instructions from Vienna or
Oeriiit. When Cromwell became the General
of the Parliament he soon taught those igno
ramuses the way to victory in having bis own
way, and so at a later day the Duke of Wel
lington, in good season, gave the War office at
London to understand that it should not
attempt to regulate his movements in Spain.
He would be the master of his army or he
would throw up his commission,—New York
A CONSTANT READER.