Newspaper Page Text
Substitates are offered in Cincinnati - as
low as twelve dollars.
About again—Winter. We may ezz,
pect soon to bee his "fleecy loektr",,
Quite jubilant—the sympathizersi over
the result of the Into election.
Ditto- 7 Jeff Davis, Breekinridge, and
111 their "dear Southera brothers.
Got into a scrape—many of the hest
ladies of the land, since lint is in great
It'iiitateil th at . iit'lrtelcsbritt
flour sells at $52 ; ppr and shoes at
" - A _inammoth ox,
.tebieh• efande , " seven'
feat high, io on exhihition at theagrieul;
turd. fair at Hirtfoid, 'Conn.
Great, quantities of ..cotton. continuo to
arrive in Memphis, and the price's inthe .
Western markets are ,f4lli,ug.. ~ ;
Still iu use•=-mall- quiet alonobeTtito
mac?' Weuldait , v igorous forward
Lebiement7 be more appropriate? •'
St^.al chickens - the guer ' illas', woerev=
cau. ;'Prenticeopcscid y as
luil:tif.t,how will get t e chiicken pcnr.2'
Removed—Gen. :Buell, from' the con
wind-of.. the Kentucky army.• ; That's
right, diweard all'laug,ura that mat bure.7
G4en: Jefferson C: Div, is, who shot, er,,eu.',
fuili days ago, basteeo . 'ieleaSeq
fr . qui.arrobi by order of tho'War`Vepart
suit& • •
Strategic—porn:kitting three thousand
or the eoemy'e•cttvuiry to eiroutorolyean
arroftif one hundred and twenty thousand
urco. - •""
Wfls field -:•-•a rgo Union meeting at
I,e'sinfert, N. U. The President ' s pruela
tnation'lwas endorsed in' the resoluttous
BuCkioghatn, of Conneetieut, - haa
ordered a..draft for eight hundred wor e
MOP to fiih. up the regimentk now. organ..
atezin'ishii) Afabama is criiis:
.miles of Sandy Hook;
burning every ,Aniirican vessel she can
-•." • •.-
i,,Thelloston Common Council hive
vd:kbouuty, of $2OO for recruits. It: is
thought thit under this stimulus
draft may be stopped,- - •
k'infin named Brani;', in one of the
townships of Dauphin countit,• had seven'
iota s , all of whom were drafted. In au.'
whet.; five'brotheri were also dratted.
• -Enrolled- 7 -o , - manlivion• t' i n.. Summit.
toguship, Erie county,. in three districts;
304 on. the day of the draft he.wa9 drawn;
itt All of thew. Is that chap three soldiers
220.1 Y .
`:;•Bretittisties lately . gathered, it is .n 3;
'pertained that the wheat Crop of Indiana
fiitthe" veer about.2o,ooo,
000'buShel6 being L 750,000 'more than
the, crop of 1861:
.The.diflerenee':between war and•peace
tipe.been:well defined by, one of the. an
time of peace,, 0e sons bury
their fathers ; in time of war the fathers
bury their sons,'
Lytieliburg :Republican says that
'is going up in that ivarket, a
ifilatlq Prime article' commanding from
82 .- 60 to PG 25 per bushel: Family flour
ielreld'ai $l9 50; extra $lB 50, super
rite 17 .50.
..Senatur Hunter, of Virginia,, made
quite a blunder, and electrified the rebel
Senate, some time ago, by inadvertently
swearing:lone of,the clerks to suppart the
Constitution of the United States.
The scarcity of change is felt by the
Confederates, as well as by ourselves.—
Thdy, instead of using postage stamps,
have passed a - bill authorizint , r . the coinage
of copper, to the amount of five million
dollars, in five, ten; and twenty five cent
pieces. Va,ese twenty.five cent pieces, if
ttiihed 'of a size proportionate to the value
Of the metal, would be attour_as big as a
piii•cake. .Nice pocket-pieces. '
~11The.Westein army is gradually forcing
. the rebels to retire from the ground they
rare allowedto occupy through the tree
run of Gen. 13uell. . Fighting Gen. Ro
sepprans has been put in .his • place and
will in .a very short,time begin the ; work
sn.nearly completed last, summer.
l'Otrlp. 7 —The vote of =thisState i5 . 78,-
0001ese tbanat the •Presidental.gleetien:
the're ern. that number of soldiers absent.
The votes at hoine gave 8.74.0 - maj. -for
the Datnocratte Judge of Supreme Court.
"That's what's the matter," undoubt=
.. r , Columbia county, has. paid forty•thod.
dollars for bubstitutes to, the draft,
Han. J. W. Mayilard, of Williarnspert,
was unanimously elecied,PresidentJutige
iti'the district composed of the,' counties
pf goithamptou and' Lehigh;
Galveston, the most important city and
sea-port•of Texas, , bas been taken by a
armY, , the enemy retiring to avoid
!-,--An officer just from Vicksburg
says that every, man under ,thirty five has
bCen. impressed,into the Rebet artny--se
terrible und,strong is the military despot-
ism that scourges them.
r.cThe people - not fur froth .Memphis are
Suffering for the necessaries of life. The
'Cotton,' which was their Main resaarcefor
stipples, .has been burned aptly the Rebel
'guerillas, who make the - coitimon 4idopie
at tho , South f‘needlessly.Anffer thus,...as
they would like to make the .North.
ti Coudersport, Pa.
WOdikesilay, Nor. 5,18644
• TUE ELECTION.
Hutikeristn is jubilant over the- late
election in this State, Ohio, and Indiana,
but not as - much so over little lowa. This
lluuker party is as mean as the word sig
niftes--Humko, a mean, sordid, niggardly
fellow, a miser who' holds on to what he
gets for selfish gratifiCation and liaseness.
lAnd in this instanceit cannot but prove
true to its signification. Already is it
l'venting its Spleen in threats as to what it
will do when thOLegislature meets. Cary
-1 ing for itself a success by disfranchising
the MOO who are shedding their , blood for
the life - of the Nation, it now threatens a
,in the North if the
"abolitionists" dais to contend for this
inalienable right of free Americans Hase
in all its aspirations, with its sole aim
and hope stayed on treason and plucder
it would 'sacrifice the country for a parti•
zan success,. Hut, yet it mistakes tte in•
fluence greatly when thinking that 'the
soldiers have no power because of the de
cision of the Supreme Court.
According to a stafement in the Har
risburg Telcyraph the next Legislature
Will stand as follows :
Senate, •IJn. Rep. 20
House, Uu. Rep. 46
On joint ballot • 66. . 67
This gii.ca the Democrats a majority of 1
It counts upon this one majority being
able to accomplish wonders-!—declare
void the loans made by the different coun
ties and dictate to the Governor a policy
contrary to the one he has thus fur patri
otically pursued.. Adiniting its vileness
to be as foul as it:desires us•to holievewe
yet know that there must
.be. among this
majority- some true, honest men who will
bae the designs of.these northern dough.
face traitors and not suffer their iniqui
tous ptirOdses to prevail. To say that the
masses of -Pennsylvania endorse the sen.
tiMents of their leaders. was.to Most un
righteously judge them. They have.been
influenced into voting for these "things"
by- representations that in ease they irere
elected and•thelTnion-Republicau ticket
defeated there would be do draft, no mote
filiation, no bloodshed. - ..How avoid the
draft 1 : By refuSing to reinforce the sight
arm of the Nation I No patriot would
listen to such a suggestion. How avoid
taxation.? . By-repudiation I No bonen
man would hear of it. And how. avoid
Woodshed : By withdrawing our at ray
and saying to- the" South, as Jelin Van.l
Buren• says in New York, `.wayward
tett - go in: peacel"- None but traitors,'
would dare'Suggest . such u course. No i
After all their rejoicing over a supposed
endorsement by the people they will find
their rower, tele but a myth,- a bubble
orilles that: must - aeon burst. The war
will be prosecuted: to a successful issue.
The falsehoods that may carry an election I
cannot change the determination of a pen.
ple.- They • prefer organized war to foul I
nodilood-red anarchy. There must -be
a choice of one of these The Gov.
eminent . must be sustained, .or a Mexican
tomb-stone will teach onr children its
fate. - Chick ahominy Swamp and the I
braves who fell at Pea Ridge have written
upon the wall our: glory or our shame..
They commenced the work which lutist be
completed. We mast:yet prove that
'They net-cr. - fail who die
In a great cause."
0, aye tribes of bastard freemen, he.
ware . that -you TOusa out- a spirit: that will
send you headlong-into ignotniny'sgrave.
, So long •as thj•soldiers voted - Demo
cratio,Lit was constitutionni—abut when
they begin to vote against that party, the
Democratic Supreme Court - decides the
law to be unconstitutional 1 A law made
by-Deniocrats, taken advantage of by the
Detnocratio party during Slavery's War
against Mexico, and exercised- under a
Democratic &Trento Court; is knot.a
little 'queer that they should just now
discover it to bo unconstitutional ! The
Motive for this course•speaks kindly from
'flow Dm TEE SOLDTETtS VOTE?
aa--1861 , illi.noo-1.862
Rep. Uuivu , 11,3: 1 :Rep Unlort 10,198
Dew. - 317.3 Dew: • 1,687
Rep:Umniaj. 8,178 . Rep . l.Tn.maj. 8,511
Rep.:Uti. vote in bOth Sfates_ 21,549
Democratic -. 'do 4,860•
Rep. t.Tnltozik maj. 16;639
Last - Fall, the; soldiers in' the - arMY•riid
vote . : and,.out of 241 votes cast by our
heroes in the field m this county, only
seventeen were cast for the Detnocratie
can cilda tC. ---'.ilfcruch, 'Chu irk - Gazette.
loiva, voltirite'ers have _a right •to
vote and we have 'seen a, return. from 34
regiments and parts'of'regituents; which
shows the followirig result
Republican..l,lnion • .
-Reliublican 'Union majority'
&sides, the' above we find the following
result:of elections held, by Pennsylvania
. , Rep - . Union. Democrat.
,; Allegany Co. 521 " - 'I:1
Perry H 116 • . 20
Ditiphin ' -151 • • 72
" , . 167 maj, ,
" 143 znaj,,
:82 • 23
ganitogrlon .'B4 "
- ' '
Mark it, ye Hunker-Demagogues ! a
Iday of reanning:ivill . come. .All these
voter* via:tint:lie killed, as you confident
ly hoie,ulitit - -the
,clay will come when- a
voice from :the batilc•fields will sound the
tocsin of,war at: the ballot-boxes.. - i What
will then . -beiottio Of 'your midnight plot.
-tingdOsiseee-isfoii -- - heresies it is an. 'may
thing to:prophesy.; .The Republican Vote
from Ciirtin'sliiii-falleu off 50,090—have
gone to the war or tailed to vote. The
Democratic vote from Foster's has fallen
.uff 14..Q0 Add these figures to.'their
appropriate Poinintis; and what have you
to become, jubilant over. 7.--.. We don't need
yopr ong-win e ta ions o teach' us
the - meaning of - figures Snell
They are_ plain 'and bright and the lesson
they teach , ' will;be written
.ju : lettere of
light :when :the - Hunker .protest . taken, I
from; the (fee c zercise of suffrage, as soon
it must.. • _ - •
FROM MA RUILSIM/RG.
As Lagreed with you; I, lOW proceed
to post up to this 'date' to
. regard . to our
whereabbutS and condition . After ii.very
tedious ride to Wells Ville we were puti
into a dirty, hog:pert . of a eir,. compound
ed of the itch' and ritual) poi; which, for
tunately for us' breke dew . n a few miles;
When wii• were transferred" - to a deCent
carriage,and, 'with the usual vexations of
a night ride arrived at - Harrisburg on
Tuesday ' - ibout . two o'clock. and marched
to Cain p itithinOns i Murediately. There i
was but little of the:enthusiusni manifest -I
ed that was shovin towards the volunteers
a - year. ago, OecaSiolially, at towns where
the drafted men were, ready to tranS 7
portation . ivith us to'this platy we were
received with cheers and parted with by
the Waving of huts,
hands arid 'handker
chiefs, but geterally a settled. gloom ap•
geared on the faces.of spectators; proba,
bly they Were thinking of the time when
their turn Would come. •
We. O'er& OM first draft in Camp; the
record of our requisitions leading the rer , - -
tater. The vPhipteers in camp showed a
decided disPositied to ridicule the drafted
men by cheers and shouts of derision.
There were many exceptions, libivever,
and gentlemen among - them hastened' to
our quarterato . apologize for the rudeness
of their men and thank us for the timely
laid we were likely to afford them. • But
this soon wore pg, and to day there is
prObably runny drafts in camp as
volunteers: And. the cry is, "still they
come." The roads are 'everywhere full
of thorn from' morning until night,and we
have Ceased trilook at theist or their quar
ters. As if , by'magic, a city of tents has
.up around us and we bud ourselves
iu-the ruiddre'of acres andacres of canvas.
'There is 'a great contrast in the appear
:ince of the
. volunteers and draft. The
former are many of them mere boys—one
large company of cavalry being composed
almost exclusively of them—while the
latter are generally men of mature' age;
and leek - and speak retermined.
OCT. 25.—Since writing the above wo
have been joined,. by twenty men from
-McKean county, under the command ot
1 2d Lieut. Mapes. To-day, the Tidga Lima
I eame in. • We are expecting a few of them
to join us and 'fill up our company.
I must copferi 1 had no idea of the
Magnitude - of our ;army arrangements.
Such' vast quantities of stores and provi•
skins cannot be adequately deserlbed by
figurabut must . be seen to be appreciated.
And this for, only a small fraction of the
army. To say so' Many pounds of bacon
or bread;.so many thousand tents or tens
of timusands blankets conveys but a mea
gre idea Orthem • but to bee box after
bin, barrel 'after ' barrel,. cask after cask
Ppened,,abd its contents 'distributed as
fast as thousands of men can carry them
off, all day long, RIO get an, idea of what
it takes to keep an army,: The men are
generally well and feet in Ilia bast of
Yesterday.was election day with
us. After the
.MeNean ioen s came in a l
vote was taken for offie4i's,whicli resulted'
as follows : ' •
Captciftt.- . -Rufus Bice, Potter.'
Ist Licut.—E. o,' AuStin, "- ;1,
2d Lieut.—Thowas Mapes, McKean.
The other officers Will be selected , as
soowas the company is full. The Olow
init. is alist of all absentees of the drafted
men and their substitutes, with the rea
son for' the absence, of all who started
with us, so far as is,known to me.
'Allen,ShePhercl, enlisted in Cavalry.
A. Fisher, sg
.„ Benj. _F.. Lyinan
' J. W:,
:Edward,Plaabi;deserted at Harrisburg
‘"Dennis i anSWered for by'Ed.How
ard until we got into Camp, when Ed: en
liped.in a Cavalry company: This leaves
us - 34 men only in camp 'with 11' enlisted
for the war or deserted. We will *be
mustered. tuto the service • next week,
when it is probable, we , shall, leave for
narrison duty along the line. E.G.A,
AterThe clap - trap , outcry tmetist the
Taiation made necessary to defend every.
thing we hold dear under good
'tient, is hypocritical or-it:Means Repudi
ation. 'rho* former ,annoys and injures'
the, public interests. The, latter would
rob Soldiers,: discredit the - doveron3ent,
break . .Banks, defraud those who loaned
monerto"nieet The public wants, and in
fliet.more.woe and ruin: than half n cen
tury of taxation. A. National debt will
hive (together -with Its 'eVils) two-good
effectsz-- - -it Will 'bind our - people in , strotig
self : lntm:est ; _and it will make them more
careful in, electing, and tend to Cheelt`the
rage foreitravagince corruption, and
high salaries.-=Star andC Chronide."
6 . 4 ' MP 5111131019, Oct. 24th, 'ISO
In the. Cineinnati Times gth inst i Ve
find the fidlowing sketch of, itspeeolifile.
livered - by a prontioeet in Ohio, at:al
late war meeting. It should be ead by
every man in. the Union, and especially
iii-Tenuiyi'vania, where We have . so many
whose conduct is very little Short.of
rankest treason. One thing. we think, is
clearly established, that wherever you]
_conditional Union-man, you Can
set him down atonce as an unconditional
traitor. .But to the noble
_little Speech iti
qttestion: .- Says the Times : •- -
Patrick l!l'Groarty, Esq., of this cityij
made aspeeili at -Spritigfield,•':Ohio, on
Saturday.. Hr. M'Gr3arty flie l
was, an old line`Detnocrat.' . . Ai. a' Demo
crat.he had come, o Springfield, to appeal'
to Men to go to war to put - down the re=
hellion'. He Would ricit'discass whetherl
fire-eaters or Abolitionists brought on the]
.war.. Rebels were - in- artni against the]
Government.' Let us put down the rebel.]
ion,' and then settle political . questionsl
Abut It. It - didn't Make ant difference
whether 'Joshua Giddings or Jeff. Davisl
got up the rebellion. 'There it see
who is in it, and we must put it down.
He,apPealed to the old Democrats. He .
would ask them : Are you going to see
the COnstitution upset and the
solved, becanke you think some one up in
Ashtabula county may `go to Congress?
If you are, you , are just as big a traitor as
Jeff.' - Davis; Are' pia not goitin% to war
because Linccde may' /lei° ;violated- the
Conititution Y Who made you the Judge? "
He was ,elected properly under the Con
stitution. 'I 'didn't vote for him—l
troilldn't vote for him now, but I sun for
putting down the rebellion. Now this is
the fact. Anbody who won't go to war
for the reasons I suggest, is afraid to risk
it, or he is a traitor. That's the whole of
it. Is there any man Who can put his
finger on any injury done to the rights of
the South? Not one, not even a slave
holder. We old line Democrats. were
always determined to . maintain the rights
of the South :e Not one, not even a slave
holder. We old line Deinocrats were al
ways determined to maintain the rights
of the South. We gave ;them more than
they were entitled to. How, then, why
this rebellion ? Not because Lincoln was
elected, nor because Breckioridge wasn't
nor Douglas wasn't. Not a bit of it. , It
has been working, for thirty years. But
are twenty millions of people to be whip
ped by six ? We can't let this war run]
on one or two years. Men must come'
out to stop it. If they don't come vol
untarily, ' the Government , will make
them come, and it ought to make them'
The Pennla Iteserve Corps.
To be deprived of all the comforts of
life, to undergo unusual hardships and,
exponres, :and to risk not only the
chances- of battle, but the • pestilence
which is begotteu in swamps, would seem
to be enough to'ask of our soldiers, with
lout robbing- them of the credit due to
brave men for gallant conduct. The Pa.
Reserve; : so long under Gen. McCall, but
now led:by-Gen. Meade, has deserved as
well of the country as any command in ,
the service. From the time of he Drones- !
ville - fight to the recent bloody -battle
near Sharpsburg, the Corps has taken a
prominent part in every engagement of
the aruiy •of the Potomac; qid! often sus- I
tained without - support the assault of
Rebel forces three, times as large as it
' Self. Some of the gallant regiments which
left Pennsylvania a year ago with full
racks are now so Sadly; reduced that they
are regiments Only in name, and by vir
tue of their glorious deeds. W nen they
reached Fredricksburg,• on their way
from the PeniOsultoo Pope, it yds sad
dening enough to see their dress parades.
Three hundred or three linttdred and fif
ty'bettle-worn,• hungry, ill-clad veterans
were all that Adjutants could return as
fit . for duty. The restfilled bloody . graves
won 'at each of the Peninsular battle
fields,' , or had fallen victima to. disease.
But when the-line of march from Fred
ericksbitrg was taken up the men stepped
out as briskly and talked as cheerfully as
if the regiments were marching to their
first battle. - .
In the battle of Sharpsburg the Corps
performed prodigies of valor, charging
the enemy over and over again, driving
superior forces from chosen positions, and
contending for hours and hours with fear
ful odds. Their bravery may be meas
ured by their losses, wnich were more
than one seventh of the force engaged.
We should not think it worth while to
say this much in jiefense of a command
so noted for bravery, and steadiness as
the Pennsylvania ReserVes, 'were it not
for an unmanly and untruthful slur upon
them recently made by the Herald.: This
paper bad the.efirootery to say that the
Reserve i had broken in several battles,
and the friends of the Regiments feel a'
natural indignation at the Tribune-1
.A SAFE Clitincit.—The N. Y. : Tribune
apropos of the Episcopal_Session ; in that
city , says : The, persistent energy, work
sr hial a great many_ u:keinbers of' this 9013-
vention wish to do nothing and study to
say nothing,. justifies the shrewdness of
,old - judge in 'Northern view York,
whose stolid conservatism was a miraele
perfection. Being a man of influence,
wealth, and family, he found if necossarY
to join , a church. He pondered for a
long time, and finally selected"the Notes.
tans Episcopal Inatitution, Upon being
questiioned for Lis choice, he.replied, tr . !.
uniphantly : 4 You see' .T. Wee, perfectly
safe in joining the Episcopal' Charch;f*Or
it never mcddlealvith - eitheir temperance,
morals, felities, or ' .
MALE or PEVA
: 600 0 14-- 4
'LLO'YD'S new steel plate'eonnty
o f 'United Suites, Canad 4; and-New
'`-From recent sure coniplettst : Ang.lo,
1862 P cost $20,000 to : .,i - engEttve it and one
.Siipeelor to any s2ll„map eipr mnile,by,9ol;.
ton-eir Mitchell, and sells at the low prie_Cof
'filYtY cents; 370,000 names are engraved. on
this, map. ' •, •:.
It is not only a Coutityliny, hitt it is also a
County and Railroad Map cf the United States
and. Cana;ine 'combined in one, giving every '
Railroad Station and distances between.
Guarantee any woman or man $3 to $5 per
day, and will take back all maps that cannot
be sold - and-refund-Abe money. , • .
Send fur sl.wOrth to try., _
Printed 'instructions how to'canvass well,
iarnislisd all our agents: ,
Wanted—Wholesale Agents for our Maps
in every . State.Dalifornia, Canada. England,
France'and Cabe:: A furtane --- .may be Made
with a few hundrb'ddollars capital. No Com
petition. ' T.' LLOYD, N 0 .164 Broadway.N.
The War - Departinent uses:our Map of :Vir
ginia, Maryland,andPeinsylvan.a, cost $lOO,-
000, on which is . marked Antietam Creek,
Sharpsburg, Maryland Sights, Williamsport
Ferry, Ithrorersville, Noland's Ford, and all
others on the Potomac, and every other plate
in Maryland, :Virginia, and Pennsylvania, Or
money refunded. •
Lloyd's Topographical Map' of Kentucky,
Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. is the' only au
thority for Gen, Buell and the War Depart
ment'. Money refunded to any one finding an
error in it. Price 50 tents, •
From the rribune, August 2.—"Lloyfre Map
'of Virginia, Maryland and Pennsylvania. This
I Map is very large ; its cost is but 25 cents, and
it is the beat which can be pitrchased."
Lloyd's 'Great 'Map of the Mississippi River
—From Actual Survevii by "Capts. Burt and
Wm. Bowen, Mississippi River Pilots of St.
Louis, Mo., shoWs every man's plantation and
owner's mimic' from St Louis to the Gulf of
Mexico - -4,359 Miles—every sand-har,
town, landing, and all' places 20 miles bail
from the river—colored in counties and States.
Price, $1 in , sheets. $2, pocket Them, and
$2,50 on linen, with rollers. Ready Sept 20.
NAVY DZPARTDIERT, WASIIINGTOM,
• Sept. 17, 1260.
T. Lt.Orn.—Sii• : Send me your Map of
the Mississippi River, with price per hundred
copies. Rear-Admiral Charles 11. Davis,com
mending the MissiaSippi squadron, is author
ized to purchase as many as arc required for
use of that squadron.
'GIDEON WELLES, Secretary of Navy.
The Continental Monthly.
• - Editors -
lion. ROBERT J. WALKER,
Hon. FRED. IL STANTON,
CHARLES G. LELAND,
The readers of the Continental are aware of
' the important position it has assumed, of the
influence and of the brilliant
array of political and literary talent of the
highest orderwhieb supports it. No pub7ica
lion of the kind has; - in this equntry, so suc
cessfully combined the energy, and freedom of
the daily. riewspaper with. the' higher literary
tone of the first-class monthly ; and it is very
certain that• no magazine has given wider
range to.its contributors, or preserved itself
so completely .from the narrow influences of
• party or olfaction. In times like the present,
such a journal is either a power to the land
or, it it utithin,r. That the Continental is not
the latter' is abundantly evidenced by ,chat it
has done—by the reflection of its councils in
many important public erents,and in the char
acter atid power of those who arc its staunch- i
lest. supporters . .
By the accession of Hon. Robert J. Walker
and Hon. F. P. Stanton to its editorial'. corps,
the Continental :acquires a strength and a
political significance, v ! hich, to those who are I
aware of the ability, and experience of these
gentlemen, Mtitt i:levato it to a position far
above any previously' occupied by any publi
cation of the : hind in America. Preserving
all "the boldness, v , gor, and ability" which
a thousand journals 'have attributed to it, it I
will (above greatly enlarge its circle of action.
and discuss, - fearlessly an frakly, every prin
ciple, involved in the
,great question! of the
day. The first Mindi of the country', embrac
ing men most familiar vitt. its diplomacy and
most distinguished for ability, are to become
its et;titributors ; and it is no mere "flattering
promise of a prospectus" to say, that this
I , magaxine for, the times" will employ the first
intellect in A"meriaa, under auspices which
no pithliention' ever enjoyed before in this
country. - . .
GI4RL ES . GODFREY LELAND,the accomplished
'scholar and author, %slid has till now been the
solo Editor of the Magazine, will, beside his
editorial labors, continue his brilliant contri
butions to its pages; and _Edmund Kirke, au
thor of " - Among the Pines," will contribute to
each issue, having already begun a work on
Southern Life and Society, • which will be
found fur more widely descriptive, and in all
respects,-superior to the - Etat. •
While tho Continnital will express decided
opinions on the great questions of the day, it
will not be a mere political journal : much
the larger portion 'of •its - colordus will be en-
ivened, as - beretofore,• by tales, poetry, and
humor. In a word,. the • Continental will be
found, under its new staff of Editors, occupy
ing, . ix, position and presenting attractions
never before found in a magazine,
TERMS TO CLUBS.
Two copies for one year,
Three 'copies -for one year,.
Six copies.for QUO ,yenr,
Eleven ebpies foiiine year
*twenty copies for one year,
- '' PAID 4 4 AD YMic l `
,kosiage, Thirty-six cents a year ; to be paid
: by the - Stibieriber. • '
Three dollars a year, IN ..ior.,t2tcr.—Postage
raid bx . the Publisher,
JOON' 'preche St., N. Y.
•,'Publisher for the Proprietors.
• 4 ,.14-As. an inducement; to nrw subscribers,
the Publisher offers the folloWing very liberal
premiums ; „
•• ) 4 , 4 ;Any Orion remitting $3, in advance,
will reeeivelhe Btagazinelrarn Julyc. 1862, to
Alailgatl'ii.l4 6 4;:tlius sect/deg the whole bf Mr.
Kimball's and Hr. ,Sirkell, new serials, which
are alone worth the price of subicription: Or,
if pieferred;-n sub.leriber can. take tbe ;Maga
-4100 fpr 1863 and a copy-of fs4mong Me Pin,"
Ar:of lir:item . ..a:Titus of- Wall. Se ~' , R. B. ,
teunet,in - Floth (the' book 'to be sent
postage paid): •
',v.e. * Arty "pergon remitting $A 50,, will re
celve,tho,..lifagazikefrmo .its, commencement,
'Janua'r - y" thus' eeenritig. Kinbale
Wfskireßacciseal?'sitisil Mr. Kfrkes: 0 4Mong
the Pihei"-ited "Merckastei Story," . and nearly
3,oo4lRetamo, pages _of the best. literature in
the world.: Premitim subseribers to'pay their
. . •
flitaiitEST , OPli LOUR kept coistantly oa
1. hand at the
T UE subscribers At their
OLD STAND ON NAIN MOTs
Offer to their old custiomers and tba pablis
generally for Cash, United States Tritaanfy
Notes (which by the way are tatest , at Pat,)
Wheat, Cori 3, Oats - , Buckrimat, Butter ; Cyrus,
Hides; Pelts, Deer Skins, end all other kind,
of Skins, such as Calf Skins, Av., also, - flesisf,
Beal, Venison, and' lota. other things that
can't be tin:melt oi;
A LARGE AND WELL•SELECTED
Hats & Caps,
Paints, Oils, and Dye Stuffs,
Together with some.of the best
Far superior to the Oil Creek or Tidioate
LAMP* LAMP FIXINGS,
POCKET CUTLERT r
Also n few more of those Superior
GLASS, SASH, PUTTY,
INK, PAPER, ENVELOPES,
And other kinds of
And other artieleS which time alone for.
Ws us to mention, all of which will bs
sold as low as the WAR PRICES Wig
And for those articles we take, the WO
est market price will be paid.
We are aiso General Agents for
DR. D. JAYNE'S Family Medicines,
DR. AYER'S 'Medicines,
KENNEDY'S Medical Discovery,
And all the standard MediSines of the day
CALL . AND Si'
C. S. & ,E. A., JONES. -
N. B. The pay-for the GOOdi moat be el
hand when the Goods aiodelirered, &swears
determined to live to the motto of "Pry Si
You .. • •
• Just one thing more. .The Judgmentsmotes
and book accounts which we bare ,cilkban 4
mnet be settled and closed up immeiCks)eil•tor
we fear they will be increased fester tbilvt-he
usual rata. of intermit. Rs" 117
BOOTS & SHOES,