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PITTSI3URGH, JULY 26, 1862
The, war drags. Things look gloomy.
The rebels are making inroads into Ten
ttessee and Kentucky. Arkansas is nearly
Tetaken. Vicksburg holds out. We mike
progress in no quarter. In some places we
do not hold our own. A marauding bind
has crossed into Indiana and plundered a
t twn----the first hostile — foot which has pro,
fanedfreedom's soil. Our steamers on the
Ohio river are fired updn. All. this , comes
mainly of two mistakes. he first is that
we stopped recruiting, most unwisely,, and
hence have not, armiesl tehttneet the foe,
We sent artnies forwatd, : td victory } ; but tad
not force enough t,4thold the ground we had
taken. Hence these- retreats, and rafds,
and oppressions' of •Union men, and destruc
tion'of thiion`f4lttig in the seceded. States.
Every foot of land we recover should 'be
held unflinchingly, but we have adVan4
beyond A our power to hold, greatly to the
damage of our cause.
The second error is, that we have been
too mild in our treatment of the Sece,ssion
flits. This is an amiable fault, but a fatal
one. Our mildness left us immense trouble
in Missouri, All these raids in Tennessee
and Kentucky are due to it, next to, our
want of_force. Our reverses and suffetings
on the Shenandoah spring mainly from this
cause. And even our troubles' 'before
Richmond were hastened by it. N° Seem sionist f phould be left at liberty,' in; our'
rear. He, is a spy, an informer, and a
traitor. , He is in a position to delis far
more harm than if he were bearing his gUn
in enemy's ranks.
It is toile hoped that both these errors
will , henceforth be avoided. Our safety!
depends upon our unanimity, earnestness,,
and energy; and the people are waking up,
and the Government also. It is probable
that before •our paper is through the press
there will be a military man (Gen. 'Hak
leek,) at the head of the army, either as
commander-in-clief or as military adviser
orthe President. To attend to the niniy
in, the field will be his•aole business, and
we,may then look for skill, foresight, aim
biriation, and'unity of action.
GEN. POPE'S movement, on to Gordons
ville is important, Its safety, and to ad
'Mee Mid not retrede again, will require
increased forces and great prudence. The
Genera/ wee successful in North Missouri,
at New Madrid, and in his excursions from
Corinth. We have high hopes of him in
his new command,
VioKanunq's continued defence is not
accounted for. Its strength was not re•
garded as a tythe of that of the fortifi
cations and fleet below 'New Orleans, and
yet yarregnt,And Porter; with Davis and
Ellet to aid Hiem,. :,are :baftled. The latest
news is; ,that a powerful iron-clad steam
ram had come out of the Yazoo, and done
much damage to our fleet, and then taken
shelter under the Vicksburg batteries.
MORGAN'S RAID in Kentucky ,was
bold affair, but not of much military im
portance. He stole many horses, destroyed
some property, killed a few men, captured
a fei, and got off. A rising of the Seees- .
sionista was contemplated, and the Federal
army, being in Tennessee, great success, to
the'rebel Cause was expected The failure:
exposes the sympathizers. They showed'
themselves" some of them at least, so plainly
as to be noted. c ...A.portion of them are ar
rested and Inize_tdOemp , Chase, Qtlo, and
othere v airetAi4a - 40 :-.The \raid.really
strengtbittftthelUnitith'eause. I t tihaSmade
Seca 9 , kspaigieref iodionsi and toitedl the
Union ft":4to igrciater aotivigy..
THE Aaast 4 .by
,THE porq,l4o IS I:40W
well entalfilid on the jameiliVer, .
rison'ititiffliti:' ';The he4.lthl ef' the hiefi is
Eung , foranOntr; . wanoe‘tetvs , rdt the-rebel
capital. Theete r ni7 l boWe7le;,;iiiteifinWe 3
reinforced-and, letae rt new vessels cora
pletedafor attaekiErviiltirto'Darling and
clearing out the river, before we can expect
tidings of progress. The enemy is trying
hard to out off the army supplies.
ARKANSAS the Federal cause has
been less successful than was expected.
The low water itievented supplies from
reaching Gen. Ourtii,'_' . .by the White river.
He was hence obliged to direct his course
to the Mississippi, which he reached safely,
at Helena, but by vast exertions. e The
enemy did everything practicable to impede
his progress, endeavoring most strenuously
to carry out the following order :
LITTLE Roax,, Ark., Juno 24.=--.2, 7 p the
People of .Aricansas :—,The Yaakee,Gen
era! Curtis is attempting to escaper - His
position is untenable. Aerie appalled .by
the dangers .that surround `him. In his
terror he resorts to the desperate qxpedient
of moviaxtoffbe SO - HA-alon g White., river,
trusting fel\ Suiplies' from lhe Mistiseippi
,'..,riqfe" iipplins 'cannot nae t end
White river. We' have elleady
one of hilciron.olad boats,.oripplbtLanother,
and can hold the river against, his fleet.
TheAttestion 110 W 11, shall' hikainy reach
the fleet below you ? , Can yourprevent it ?
The powevis in your. hands, and the Titan,
isinot,a secret, and I proclaim it to' you
If it is not carried , out, the reSpOnfit•
bility rests on you. Take your gun in your
hand, and - ammunition, every man of you,
mount• your horse or go afoot. Do not
wait an hour, lose no time in'holding meet
ings, but move toward the enemy by the
shortest road. Join the first company you
overtake- upon the march. Press upon the
invaders, from every direction ; attack him
day and-nightl kill his scouts and'piekets;
kill his !Alai and troops on ,transports;
out off his' Wilgen trains; sit in, ambush
and surprise his detachments ; shoot his
mounted officers destroy every , pound of
meat and • flour, every ear of corn and stack.
of fodder, oats and, wheat that can faint°
his hands. Fell trees as thickly as inalfts
in all the roads befora, him. Turn eyery
thing, and block up tbc fords • bang'upon
his front , flanks and"fear, arid make" ''the
ring of your rifles and shot guns the ao
companiment of every foot oi his retreat.
Let, eery man feel and know that this lap-
peal is addressed Whim specially, and that
it is the appegl of a bleeding country to
her sons for deliverauce. pur-ArTy t ifi .the
field'Nfill;do ita prr*,iityi3;ti
(Sigia'eil) ' P. (.5. °Ai-DUMAN.,
We give this as a specimen, and it is but
a specimen, of the way in which the rebels
, carri 'on the' war. And why - should not
our armies bein equal earnest ? We con
demn all cruelty,' but when we have to fight
rebel,s-who aim at our destruction, let
use the means needful to conquer them.
• ,PAESBYTERIAL NOTIG.y§ r ,
The PRESBYTERY OF SCHUYLER will meet
in Perry, Pike County, 111., on Thursday, Sep
tember 4th, 1862, at 2 o'clock P. M. Sixty
seven members due. THOS. S. VAILL,
The PRESBYTERY' OF DES MOINES will
holi,its .nes.t, , ,stated peetintim i Des Moines, on
the:First' Thirsdiy of `Septemlber,- it 7 o'olooll
P. M. J. M. BATCHELDER, Stated. Clerk.
This distinguished' soldiei passed through
Pittsburgh, ou TlfLesdly, r ojetdalg, 14p way to
Pittsburgh Female College.,
,This is, to the people ; of Pittsburgh, an Insti
tution of immense value., Itiaffords parents the
opportunity.of giving ; their daughters a. highly,
finislks , d education, while, enjoying all the henefits
of, parental care and home associations: Par
ente.also in the country,' who may wish' to give,
their daughters the benefit of a brief citypresi
dence, Ann send them. to this school with the
utmost. confidence .that,every attention will be
paid to their comfort, and to-their moral as , well
as, intellectual training. . The :President, Rev: I.
C. Pershing, has a high repute as a scholar and
;educator. The Faculty- number fifteen. Two
hundred and forty-eight students were in attend
'once last year, from nine of' the
. States., The
Collegtc fst`thorotiglify AilipPe'd.` `The soiree of
study„is .eatensive, , embracing 'the , solid branches
ank.ornamental, rwith organ music smdAele
graphing. There is sr purpose to extend. the
GODEY's.LADY ' SMOO,KgfO.V. August, is,for.sale
at J. P. ifnnt's Stine44ittlburgh, and
Federal Street, Allegheny... This is an excellent
number and will be acceptableta.nd instructive in
any family. ' ,:r e
HARPER'S MONTHLY IvlA.Tazin, for August a, is
one of the best numbers of this very popular
Magazine that has yet appeared. This is no
small .praise, butit is justl t y,merited. - For sale
Hunt's,-Fifth Street, Pittsburgh, andTederal
Tun ATLANTIC MONTILLIAbr August, is hardly
up to its usual standard of excellence, neverthe
less it has several very , readable articles, among
oehich is , Mae; by 'Pbe CoUnTtilY Parseri.' '4or sale
by Hunt, ;Fifth, Street, Pittsburgh, and - Federal
Gen:`-salTec,on thel6th inst ta.e spe
cial field order, in which he highly complimented
his army, and states that he withdraws from its
The disposition of the army is, substantially,
Buell's army—the army of the Ohio—is East
of Corinth;guardingtheflVlethiltis iind . Charleston
road as far as the neighborhood of Chattanooga.
The army of the Mississippi Pope's old com
mand—is on the Mobile and:Ohio road, stretch=
ing South as far as Brownville. .The army of the
Tennessee (Grant's) ison the Memphis. and
Charleston road East of Cerinth, and that part
of the Mobile and Ohio whioh is in Tennessee.
It will thus be seen that, the great force lately
tinder command of Halleok is broken up into
squads and scattered over a line more 'than 200
miles in extent. It is probtA t le.that events now
transpiring will cause its constituent parts to be
again aggregated for offensive operations.
Proclamation of Gov. Curtin.
The Governor of Pennsylvania has issued a
nobly patriotic Proclamation calling upon the
citizens to sustain the Garnretent and enlarge
the army. Twenty-one regiments are required
from this State, t and he hopes , that they will be
furnished promptly. He says:
" Let those who cannot go themselves, contri
bute to provide bounties equal,at least , to those
offered by adjoining States. ,The Constitution
prohibits me froin drawing , money frlim the
Treasury without authority of law, and I will not
cast a 'doubt on the patriotisni of our citizens by
assuming" the: necessity of , Calling the Legi ble ture at this time. This is no time for legislative
action and the negotiation- of loans. Delay
might be fatal. To put - doWn this rebellion is
the business of every man in Pennsylvania and
her citizens will show on this occasion that!th - ey
do notwait Dity,the slow t prosess,of the Ilgisla
ture, htid &Not desire arth'rdtv'Ort the Treasury
of the, Cominonwealth a burden which theyare
individually ready to bear themselves."
He concludes thus:
, Freemen of Pennsylvania f Friends of gov
ernment, of order, and of common nationality!
One earnest straggle, and poteerwilhagain dawn
upon us, as - sp
a happY, proelotS and united
Now is our time. A fe.w more months of .de
lay,. is likely to put us in a position, inviting
the interfereoce , of England And: France, and
hence inconceivable evils.
Senator Chandler's Vitnperntion.
Toward. 11i/close of the aims' rt, senator
Chandre ibe tliChigan, Madera Ilk injurious
speeeh ±Prhicli is being largely circulated. The.
New-York Times, in reviewing the' sPiebh, sayeit.3
“.The,eopotry,will not thank ; Mr. Chandler for
tonOty proclaiming, its disgrape, or,'predicting
ills ruin. If he has any new .plans to offer for
its salvation, they maybe worthy considering.
But nide denunciations will e.ceeniPlish tiothing.
. 4 Hat every one at all familiar with.the truth
of,the case knows that Mr. Chandler's.elaborate
array of figures and'facits against the adminis
tration le utterly deceptive. He has put; every
thing in tbe.rest possible Govern
ment—concealing facts essential to a just *judg
ment and putting the worst construction on ev
erything which he does • not understand. He
charges McClellan 'with haiing selected the
Chickahominy Siramp for his camp, and , thus
exposed 'his troops; needlessly ,. teedisease,
ought to . know that McClellan was compelled to
make the York River libiebase of, operations, be
cause the James River Was blockaded—that pos
s.:aim of the railroad -was= indispensable to his
securing supplies, and that in crier to hold the
road he must encamp upon it, eiteLif it did lead
through swamp. He seeks toigiVe the imprei-
Mon that McClellan had one hundred and fifty
eight thousand effective men for an advance open
Richmond—if he had looked at the 'records of
,thelyarr Department, or inquired' of the Presi;
dent, he could have learned that he had not one
hundred thousand. He blames him for riOi - hliv"
ing pushed forward more rapidly—but he must
`see that he could only have done so with• the cer';
tainty of being defeated." -
f . = • • If?.
The following orders: are issued under the tat;
Confiscation Act. Tha , President shows great
carefulness. All this is , ,right, but the country
looks also for vigor. Thi4overnment is engaged
in battle against an,enemy who seek; ifs life; by
any and all means possible, and every energy
intuit be: put forth.
, r Washington, July 22, 1862. I
First. \ Itis ordered that, military commanders
Within the 'States of Viiginia, South Carolina,
Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisi
ana, Te• nd Arkansas,' in an orderly manner
,any, property, real or personal,
which may .e 'necessary or convenient for their
several commands as supplies or for other mili
tary purposes; and that while property may be
destroyed for proper military objects, none, shall
be destroyed in wantonness or malice.
&cola. That military and naval commehders
shall employ as laborers, within and from said
States, so many persons of African clesoont as
can be edvontageously used for military or naval
purposes, giving them reasonable wages for their
labor. ' •
Third. That, as to both' property and persons
of African descent, accounts shall berkept suffi
ciently accurate and, in detail to 'show the quan
titles and amounts; and from whom both property
and such persons,shall' have come, as a basis
upon which compesation can be made in proper
cases. The several.departments of the Govern
ment will attend to and perform their appropriate
parts toward the, execution of these orders.
By order of the President.
[Signed] EDWIN M. STANTON,
Seentary of Wan
Gov. Curtin has determined to establish a
Camp for the new recruits, at or near Pittc
- General Order, No. 29, has just been , Issued,
establishing camps for the Districts comprising
the adjacent counties in Lancaster, Washington,
Montgemery, Allegheny, Bradford, Lucerne'
'raidilin and Philadelphia, in Charge of which
commanders and skillful surgeons will. be ap
pointed. • ,
CIirCINNATI, July 22.—t-Reports :via Maysville
state that our cavalry lad overtaken Morgan's
band on the road to Owensville from Mount Ster
ling. After a severe fight of au hour and a half,
Morgan's f'orce's were oompletely soittered.. The
cannon and horses captured by Morgan at Cyn
thiana were recaptured, together with a large
portion of stolen property. > The ,rebels lost dEo
killed, and the Federals 20 killed-
QATRO, July 22. 7 —Fifty-three men of •the 3d
Miohigon Cavalry Jere captured by the.rebeis
near Bcionevini'llississippi, on Saturday : Skir
mishes 000ur , a4nost, daily in that vicinity.
Olfieial;AecountA the ; ;Engagement 6if Yazoo
wAstuNGTOII, July 22.--,The Navy Departnient,
to-day, received the following dispatch
Cairo, via Chicago;ly 21.—The rebel gun
boat Arkansas, armed with twelve rifled 68-
pounders, came out of the'Yazoo River, on Tues
day. She encountered first the Tyke, Carondolet,
and the ram Lanigsier. After a. running fight of
ten minutes, the-,Carondolet closed whist the
rebel, when both grounded, fighting side by side.
The Arkansas being outside succeeded in get
ting off. The Tyler. steamed ahead, and main
tained a running...fire 'until the fleet was reached.
Our transports being in. range, an effectual> fire
from our gunboats was prevented, and the Ar
kansas succeeded in getting to Vicksburg, under
the shelter , of their batteries, to appearance much
injured. , . '• •
Tile total Union loss 27 killed and wound
ed-;' amongthese are' the engineer and pilot of
, the Tyler. ,
Cora. Farrar:Ws entire fleet was below Vioks-4
But, slight damage was- done to our vessels.
Signed, GEORGE D. Wisz,
Captain and A. Q. M.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., July 17.—An expedition
recently 'sent' front here, under Maj. Miller, of
the 2d Wisconsin cavalry, consisting of one sec
tion of Davidson's batteryi and detachments of
the 10th Illinois, 2d Wisconsin, and 8d Missouri
State militia, numbering about 600 men, attacked
the combined forces :Rains, Dane, Hunter, Haw
tthorne, and Tracy, about 1,600 strong, about 8
miles beyond Fayetteville, Ark., earlyoon Tues
.routing' them with
Maj. Miller's command marched seventy-five
miles in two nights and took the rebels by sur
prise. Our loss was very small. Col. Hall, of
the 4th Missouri militia, Stationed"opMt. Vernon,
reports the killing of tiventy-one guerillas and
the capture of 1,200 pigs of lead during the past
FONT SCOTT, KANSAS, July 18.—A messenger
from the Indian Expedition, near F,ort Gibson,
in the•lndian Territory, arrived here last night,
and reports that a detachment of the sth and 9th
Kansas regiments had surprised Col. Coffey's
command of from five to six regiments, and cap
tured all their'lnunitions; Camp ecluipage,-&c.
Thirty rebels were found dead on the field. Mc-
Guire, the notnrioue half-breed,commander of
the rebel Indians; was taken prisoner.
Our forces under Brig:4Gen. Blunt have; pene
trated South as ; far as Arkansas River. Fort
Scott .has been made a military'post during the
From the Army of Virginia.
HEADQUARTERS ARMY Or VIRGINIA,
Washington, July 21, 1862:
To the'llon. Stanton, Secret!arY of War:'
The• cavalry expedition J. directed Gen. , King
to send 'out,' on the 19th,' has returned. They
left Fredericksburg, at 7 o!clock P. - id., 'on the
19th, and, after a forced march during the night*
made a descent upoll the Virginia Central Rail
road,-at Deaver Dam Creek, 25 miles West of
Hanover Junction, and 30 miles from Richmond.
They destroyed the track for several, miles, to
gether with_the telegraph line, burned up the
railroad nais, which. contained 40,000 rounds of
musket ammunition, one hundred barrels,= of
flour, and much,other valuable property, and
braught in a,, captain, who was in charge, as a
prisoner. The whole country around was thrown
into, a great state -of alarm. One private 'was
wounded on .our side. The cavalry marched
eighty miles in thirty hours. The affair was
successful, and reflects high credit upon the com
manding officer and-his troops ;y As soon as the
full particulars are received, I Will transniitto
you the _name of the commanding;offieer of the
troops engaged I am, sir, very respectfully,
your obedient seratnt, j 0311.1 Porn,
July :19:---Hozi. - John S. Phelps, of Missouri,
~haS:heen appointed Military' - Governor of Arken
ietts,, and:ivill min leave Washington for that
-State. Hellas full powers, similar to those con-
Iferred - . upon Governors .Johnson, . Stanley, and
'Shepley. The high purpose being - to assist , the
loyal people-in reestablishing their government
in accordance with the Constitution of the Uni
.ted States. This appointment gives general sat
isfaction, from the known prudence and firmness
of, the recipient, as well 'as his unquestionable
loyalty. The appointment was unsought and
• gracefully conferred, y ; the President;
PRESBYTERIAN BANNER.---SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1862.
Camp at Pittsburih.
The Rebel Col, Morgan Boated.
Michigan Cavalry Captured
Rebils Ranted in Arkansas.
lon Successes Highs West.
Gem Shepley'had received his appointment as,
Military GovernOr of ,Louisiana::
Among the last acts signed by the President
was one autlforizing , postage and other Govern-
ment stamps as currency, and prohibiting banks
and other corporations from issuing notes below
the denorainntion of $1 for circulation.
It is known that the President has recently
visited Lieut. Gen. §cott, and subsequently, en.
McClellan and the army of the Potomac, and has
their counsel, and, that of Gens.Tope, Mitchell and
other military officers. The expected presence
here of Maj. Gen. Halleck becomes important in
:pis connexion. The.. current: belief is that he
will not take the field, but will be entrusted with
important duties in this city.
THE TOTAL Loss AT; THE RICHMOND Rs.w.,Es.
—The following statement, which comes from an
official source, may be'relied upon as a perfectly
correct enumeration of .the Union losses daring
tithe six days' battles before Richmond.
'aorpe. Killed. Wounded. Missing. Toial.
. . :.245 1,313 1,179 2,787
sllmier, 170 1,008 . 848 2,086
,Keyes, 69 507 , 201 • - 777
Heintzelman, ...189 1,051 833 2,078
Porter, ... .• ••• —.873
.3,700 2,77.9 7,362
gavalry, 19 • 60 87 :176
~ E ngineere, — • 2 • • 21 •'• 23
Totals, 1,565: 7,701 5;058 15,224
One hundred and • seventy-five witnesses base
been examined.by the Committee on the Conduct
of the War. Tile, testimony is Very voluminous,
and it. is estimated that it will cover eighteen
hundred octavo printed pages. It has been de
posited with the Superintendent of public print
ing, to be securely kept until the further orders
of the. Committee.
The ten new iron-olad gunboats will all be pia
in commission inAttei course of time months.
Their armament is, already being prepared.
• July .21.—The number of sick and wounded in
the hospitals in the District of Columbia and vi
cinity, is 5,300.
Gordonsville is reported, to have been reoccu
pied by the rebels shortly ifter,the dish of kope's
forces into it. .
The cavalry expedition from Frederfcksburg,
which destroyed the bridge of the Virginia Cen
tral Road at Beaver Dim, has had the ' effect, 'of
preventing the miming of troops from Richmond
to Qordonsville, and thus protecting Pope's ad
The' one dollar Treasury notes authorized' by
the late act of Congress, will be put in circulation
in about a couple of weeks.
The Treasury Department is considering the
propriety of a combination of different postage
stamps, printed together on a single ,sheet, like
small bank bills, so, as to make
_up the. ordinary,
denomination of cliches, half dhnes and quarters.
These would of course be the same aiotheritaiops,
and would differ from 'ordinary ones chiefly in
being more difficult to
.detach from.each other.
Congress has perfeceed and passed a most im
portant hill, re-casting the Judicial' Districts
which are presided over by different Justices, of
the Supreme Court. Those districts will here
after stand as follows
1. Nei4ttgland (niest).L-Nathan"Cliffoid.
..2. New-York and Vermont---Sanmel Nelson.
3. Pennsylvania anti New4ersey—ltobert C.
4. Delaware Maryland, Virginia, and -liorth
Carolina—Oh:J. Roger B. Taney,' • "
.5. South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama
and Mississippi—James M. Wayne.
6. „Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas,,Rentuoky and
7. 'Ohio and Indiana—*Noah Swayne.
8. Michigan, Wisconsin and Illinois—L
9. Missogri, lowa, Kansas and Minnesota—
Daniel F. Miller.
It is understood that, §enator 13v:owning and
Judge Daniel Davis,---both of Illinois—are can
didates for the lusticeshit) of the Bth District.
*Nominated by President Lincoln. •
fight, near Tahleqnah, Arkansas
SPRINGYIBLD, Mo., July 17,—Juclge Price, of
Mt. Vernon, has arrived here, and brings ,intelli
gence that the expedition,. or a portion: of it,
Which is moving from Arkansas into the Indian
nation, encountered a body of rebels!at Evans
ville, near the Arkansas line,• some twenty miles
East of Tahlequah, a few days since, completely
routing. them, and taking, James. d. Clarkson,.
formerly notorious in Kansas, priSoner, and also,
it is reported, Gen. Jim Rains, of the Missouri
State Guard. The rebels placed their Indian
allies in.front, who arexeported to have lost 140
killed and 100 prisoners. This statement is Cot.;
roborated by gentlethan just from Neosho., '
The Federal forces are said to be at or near
Tahlequah. • n
The Pittsburgh " Catholic" ink the Richmond
We are far from blaming the Commanding
General for this reverse.. .Re did•what he could
under the, circumstances: He_ saved his army,
from' utter annihilation: That reinforceinents
were not, or could
_not be Sent to him, was not
his fault, but the fault of those who the
enlistments that were being Made: Again, our
advance on Richmond was not made under the di_:
rection ofone, bnt of_many ,Generals.. To divide
responsibility,' and' create a multitude of offices,
may do very well in political matters;' but in
military affairs it is a deadly mistake, end, if we
are to continue making it, we may expect the
same bitter results we have already experienced..
We trust thatthose in authority wilt takeeles
son from the unfortunate ot the camPaign,,
which has been directed not according Co,- but
against the,judgment of the General to whom the
management of the most importantpart was con
fided. We must not give up' the great Contest in
which we are engaged. Our reputation, our
honor, are mere than ever at stake. It is, the
duty of .every citizen to n' do what he can aid
the Government. It is, no time for .party - wrang-,
ling, no party schemes should be put,forward as
the sole means of saving' the Union. Every
American citizen sheuld be called on to aid in
the great work; andif, after suffering reieises,
we show. the same courage and endurance that
the rebels.ltave done, vie :must come out victori
ous in the .end. Unanimity and' determination
in the North will insure the success of the-legit
imate Government, and finally,crunit . out the re
Important law.—The President Authorized to
Call Out the Militia. • . •
'A bill has 'passed. both Houses, and will doubt
less becoine a laic, 'calling all the militia into - the
field to put down the rebellion. It is doubly impor
tant, from the feet that all slaves, after:,its,pas
sage, who come within the lines of our army, are
made free forever.
The first section provides, that whenever the
President shall call forth the militia , of the State's,
he may specify in his call .the period for:which'
such service will be requited, not exce.e,ding,nine
month's; and the militia so mustered in shall
continue to_ serve for the term specified; Unless,
sooner discharged. If by reason of defects in'
existing laws, or in the execution of them in the
States, or, any of them, it shall be found neces
sary to provide for enrolling the militia, the
President is authorized to ,make all the necessary,
regulations, so as to include all able-bodied men'
between 'lB and 45, the number shall be tipper--
tioned among the . States, according their pop- •
ulation. When so enrolled, they shall be or
ganized in the mode,prescribed for volunteers.
The second section authorizee.the President to
call one, hinuired thousand volnnteers, as in
fantry, into.the field, in additon tO -the - number
already authorized by law, for the period of nine
months, unless sooner discharged; Land . every
soldier who shall enlist under this law shall re
ceive his first' month'S pay, and also twenty-five
dollars as bounty, upon, ;the ninstering of hie
company, or regiment into the service. All pro
visions of the law relating to . -voluilieers enlisted
in. the service: of the ',Uniteds States for three
years, or during the war, except in relation to
bounty, shall be extended to u
raised under the' provisiens of this section.
The third Seetion authorizes the.' President' to
accept such number of volunteers as may be re:-
qnired for filling:Up the regiments of infantry,
now in ,the service, for twelve months, unless
sooner discbargcd. All volunteers when mus
tereA into service shall be on a footing with
similar troops, except, as to service-bountY, which
shill be. fifty dollars, one-half of which is to'be
paid,upcm,firming theirregiments, and the'other
half at, the expiration pf, the enlistment.
Section - fourth authorizes the appointment of a
Judge - Advocate General, with" the pay of, a colo
nel of. cavalry, to'Whota altproceedings iii Court
Martial shall, be returned, and 'no sentence of
death or,imprisonment in alieniteritiary shall be
carried out without the approval of the President
Sections five and six authorizes the Judge Ad
vocate for'each army, and section seven requires
all battalion officers, quarterniasterii, and ad
jutants of cavalry, - exceeding the number au
thorized bylaw, and now in 'service, tome mus
tered out of. service. , .
Section eight authorizes tbe.Presidenttoestab
lish and oiganize an army athis discretion, and
section nine,regulates the Staff of the command'
era of al:Mr corps as follOws: One assietant-se
jutant-general,'l one quartermaster ;=.;ime commis
sary and 01113 4ssistarit inspector-general, with
the rank of lieutenant-colonel, and 'three aids--
Sehtion ten regulates the ritnxiber of officers of
cavalry regimen . •
Section.. eleVen-aiithorizes lhe Preaident to re
ceive into service for the purpose Of oonstrucit'-
ing entrenchments, performing camp Service; or
any military or
. naval servine t ferwhich they may
be found competent, persona of African descent,
and such Persons - shill be enrolled' nd organized
under suctoregulations not inconsistent with the
Constitution and the laws,.as the'President may
. prescribe;, and section twelye.onacts that when
ever any man or boy, of African descent, who •
by - the laws of any State, shall owe service or
label. , to' any person *hoduringthe.present
bellion,diaslevied waver borne ands against the
GovernMent; , ,or adhered titi.their enemiel, shall
render any such service as ehumerated. • in" the
section preceding,'he,' his mother, wife and chil
dren, shall forever be free,.any law or, custom to
the: contrary notwithstanding; , and where such
persons owes service. to loyal masters, provision
is made for compensation.
f0i44.1t. - ':.. 7iTtins..'
Liverpool .dates are, received to the 12th inst.
Lord Palmerston stated that the British troops
could not be withdrawn from Canada. •
The recognition 'of Italy by 'Russia and
Prussia, has been announced in the Italian'Par
liament. • ' • ... • •
The LondonNTimealirgs that the flghting.be
fore Richmond must have been of , the highest
ihiportatice," and that . General McClellan's posi
tion cannot•but be precarious.
Those battles` of the three days of June, mean
that , the Confederate army is strong enough to
hold its position in Virginia fora time indefinite
ly prolonged, and evidently the Pederals will
have again to begin the siege of Richmonk with
a muck w orse chatiegilian at first.
The new Ameridan tariff 'continued to 'eicite
strong hostile comment from the press.
The. Paris,Patrie asserts.that,Franae will never
treat with Juarez, but when. the. French army
has entered the 'City of Mexieo, the Mexicans
will be conshlted and their Wishes scrupulously
respected. Franca will only , quit Mexico after`
the , executionof a future treaty,
Pittsburgh Market. , •,•
, • •
• „. WEDNESDA r, jut) , 28,1582.
SSHE9- coda ,Aah, B@By L c.; Rots,. 404%04 :Pearla
•fiVe. ' The stock In. Bret hands is ample for all ordinary.
APPLI3S—S2.2O f bbl- • -
BRANS—Prime White, $1.50 per bushel.
BACON,--.ShOulders.4l44 , Murus, Ac •V
B®lop. '43 lb. ,
CHMRSR--Weitarn Reserve: '634(gac. la lb.' •
EGGS-10o..per dpzen.' , -
PEATHERS-L.PrinieVestern; 45p. Vtb.
'Shorts, 60c.,15 cwt.; Middlings, 75c. ,
FLOUR--Eztra, VI-35W.40 ;Mxtru FamilY,oo.loi i,a7,101?,
. . .
GRAIN--70eat: Kentucky .T1111.:11-05.. :Cate :.'2B@33e,'
per bush. • ' - .
GROCERlBS—Coffee:'Ciood Rio, 23023%e. Sukar, i o@y
10%e. Rice, 8083.4 c. Molasses. bOe.
MAY—SI3.OO@I4.OO Ifs' ton, at scales.
• LARD—VAO. . , .
LlME=Lou[e silo froui store, $1.25 per bbl.-
POTATOES..--Neehanitdelie, 50e.: Mixed, 45e: per bush.
SALT- - No. 1, FAO.
SEEM $3.75 . 63.80. Timothy, Flax,,,
STE.AMINM—P3,4 h 4O3e. ib.
TALLOW.:—Moug beg Country rendered ; di.
- • • • .7 - ` , - '7 '` .--7- 71
JEFFERSON . e01611613.-41ie Board :of
Trustees will meet on TUE9DAY, the 4th. of August, at 10.
o'clock A. H. The members are requested to be mmetnal in
`their 'attendance. , SAKES WOULLOUGg, Sec
'.43e- The Annual CeatmenceinentAvCrtake place at .Teffer
son- College, on VEDNESDAY;the.ZtIi of August. Bier.'
clew to cornmence 14 9 O'clock*
LIPAYETTE C.OLLEGL—The Board ~ of,
Trustees of Lafayette College atande faAjonctied to hold-the
next Aititualf hleeth4, fa the Brailierd church, Fastest, Pa.,
on 'IIIESDAI, ihe`29th day of.lnly,,itist:,a't 11 OielockA : .
BITCHBLOWS NAIR Dyro.--Tim REST LIN
es Woe tin
WILLIAM Ai dElANlLELOWS: : olohyPted;:ffnir Dye pro
duces a color not in he 4 distinguisheti from nature—warranted
notlo'injure the , Ratl to the 46ist remediei the ill , k4iete of
bud ilyes,And invigointes the llair for life, OBEY; IMDD,mr
RUSTY HAIR instantly turns a splendid Black .or Brown;
leavipg the Muir soft and beautiful. Sold by alt Druggists,
Ai' ll44in:wine b signed WILLIAM A: BATCIIELOR,
en pteicur: eaes of tack . , • • ..:r
FACTORY, NO t Ai. PASOLLY .8111.811 T, Nsw Yoas°.•,
(Late 233 Broadway and 16 Bond Street.) , jen7-27
0. , SILL No. 246:Perin
Street, attends' to all branches of the Dental profession.
• WM. ~F ORREST,- -- - Clirpenter - 41 i a
lobbinr4 Shop,,-Virgin AllenSmithfield-Street and
Cherry Alley: All kbida of Rouse Repairing done' on abort
notice and, in workmanlike , mannar. Charges xpodarate
Leaeo yam. orders:. A!! order?, prompt,ly. attanded to.:
ii s *: 26l ,
June 24tb, by Rev. Geb:`Boott,_Mr. Joux ELF,"
WOOD to Miss MAATMA. LOGANO all of Crawford
. the 10thinet:; b Rot C.' C: B. Dunetin;
Mr. HIRAM ROBERit yto Mrs Maarwca
alt-of Deerfield Tp.;,-Morgen County, 7 0., ;I'
At-the-residence:of -theAride's -father, July
Ist by : l-I.ev. Augustue j Taylor,-,:11. : L. W. Moss,- of
Prlopetoa, Miss ,MARY , of ,st.
‘; i g . t a
' I.4aPloVigo,o4l6 . .thuvr lB g cOornost.u. insiusa, trVD
010.41,4 alf!itinix W 06 P52 9D00 1.. LuiLl • •
• Tao body of WILLIAM LOWRIE PORTER
FIELD (who April.Bth,_near_ Pitts.
iourgb Landing,To . i nn. / ) ,was brought home by
his father, anehitaired:-Uune-I.Bth, in Mound
Osmosyy, t lipirietya i , Ohio., .! N 4. P.
:4211 1 414iiii tdirton, Aim strong' Cpunti, Pa.,
June 2941,148620Pdri: MICFIAEL RUPERT, Sr.;
nrid,B A B,lo4,ra; 4 Months, - and is day::
• . , •
Near Eldertipi, ArmitspngCounty, pa,„
Beitteingeil 'lB5B, L a' tip , b,oid feitiii;
iIIOHAELAUTPERIP; a:, .Iglid 27 bars, t
moitivand ' • •• ; 12 4
• •i• k • •. • I .•.:: •
• gi.I4LPSIpar .Riotapad,...Va.,, May 81st,
1882; . 'lkli."*X ?of 'LIIA211.41:01 7 ;.
aged 21 yeairs,'B'mciuthi,.siadA9 days citizen
of Eldertbn;Armitrat.tg County ; twilit' the,
time..of his death allatiabilvuoit Co. 11,,:88d
P. 4P OI -ilitYs.) ; 1, : -
l Arniskrang Couny,
Pa„ . July ; Ist; inflankaquitiCa of the
brain,. /114IDERSON STEP itnd
Lucinda, McFarland, =aged :1 year, 'n •months:
and 15 days. • . ! • . • ; •
81 1 1112 i ..1 0 1 *ralle;, A-11) 1 1km* CoOiti,
'.l 4 tilynili; 1682.: of '.lo4liiiin
lunge, M ARY I.IIILLIBONv dategPitii: of i Viouile
and Moil "Pow.ol;.•Beged., 5 rats. 4 months). gad'
28 dap! ? i .. ;, . • •• s • • 0 ••*.
..ocy tc • • •'
DIEIY-L-In Ra A t tipssrong , o t ,
July sth,i I'BB2, ot 'd ithOtt; OkKOLINE,
ter , of William and'Margaret'hieintosik, aged 21
years, 2 months, and 2 days....
• 77 — .7
DlED—Near Alliance, 0., .three sisters, all of
diptlieria;" April 27th, BARBARA, aged 4 years
and:43 month 's LEONORA, aged 15
years Vhfni 18tha•MARY; - siged . l.7 years arid 8
months; danghtem.:.of. Christian and Mary
Kramer, fOrmerly, of Pittsburgh. ,,
Seldom is manifes t ed suc h happiness
-with intense istaffaiiki; ilneh;joisiid a
dying 'hour. many iRIII neier foitei the t dying
eounsel—the freqtient railtissit,4" Will you meet
me irr heaven ?" their entire reelgUeAr: ) tAvo's
will, and their triumphant death. Tp t ey Ware
'lovely in life, and in death the,y wert not di
DIED—On the 4th of MaY, .of
FRANOES ELIZABETH, aged -11 years, •" . 9
months, and 22 days ; 849, omthe!2,th'of June
of measles and diptheria,,ALßEßT BENJAMIN,,
aged 9 .years, 8 months;' and 26. days;
.of•Joitias and Friineis Merit]: aMpbell, of Fill&
view Township, - Mercer County, Pa: . 1:!'
Frances and Albert ".Were' lovely and.ph3ailiat i
'in their lives, and'ia their death they 'viers nifj'
long " divided.' •
rather rejotos, that yiritioldilldieii are 'with ttie
white-robed throng around the throne, no more
to 'sicken and die. Com.
'DIED—May - Dith, 1862, it Yeritoin, Va.,'of
typhoid fever,Lieut. E. H. 'OLIPHANT, Co. I.;
85th Reg't P, V., son of F. 11. , a,nd..i. C. Oliphant,
_Fairchance Iron •Works, Fayette Co., Pa.; aged
20, years and, 6 months.
all the relations of life the subject of this
notice Was a young man of rare qualities of mind
and heart.. As a son, he was always obedient,
dutiful, and , affectionate ; • of him his , :mother
could say, "Re never gave me pain by a thought
less 'or disrespectful word or act." Asa brother,
he' was all that the most exacting could' ask. >ln
his father's house it ever seemed to be his chief
desire to make the loved ones there happy, and
those who'. have enjoyed the hospitality 'of that
home can bear ample 'testimony to his unverl=
lug kind and courteous 'attentions, by which the
gliestwas always made Welcome, and to feel at
,home. Naturally' of amiable, generous; and
affectionate disposition, he'made friends of all
with whom lie asiMeiated; and when grace had
refined his heart, thse natural traits' shone
forth With increased lustre, 'and proclaimed in all
things the Christian gentleirian.
It was the writer's privilege to be ;with him
when, under the leadings of
,the Spirit, he,
fot4irthe &Mohr. He then gave good evidence
.that he was a child of God,rand his subsequent
life but confirmed it. %ever manifested great
tenderness of conscience, a heart keenly alive to
'the Saviour's 107, a constant fear of wounding
••Chria in the house of his friends, and a desire
to become increasingly. holy. Neither was that
Christian, virtue of patriotism wanting, for at
his country's call,: he, though tenderly brought
up, and accustomed, to,themfinements, and ,c,cm
foria_of happy home : turned his back upon
'them all, and went forth to brave the dangers of
the battle field. Here, though so young, he won
new,,lpurels: evincing -A. courage, prudence and
skill worthy, of veteran.
He died away ,frotaltome andlcindred, among
istrangers - but there, ~too, he• :found friends.:
Miss Dix; who :has cheered the dying hours of
l'so-many of•our'brave men, stood:beside him, and
`ministered to his comfort. And though for sev
eral - days ,preVionwto •his death, reason Was de
throned, we cannot doubt that Ohs Unseen was
,with'hiro,upholding andsstrengthening; yea, He
'that said "1 will never 'leave thee nor forsake
thee," we are sure went.' withhim through the'
dirk vhlley: and' dit' the 'Other aide ",crowned him
`with that," crown that fadeth not away:"
DIED—Tar uary 9th, 1862, 'near Plain Grove,
Lawrence County:Pa,„ Mrs. DORCAS DIJ.NLAP,
in the 94th year'nf her age::
l'She ~Was born in, the , iralleY Of the Juniata,'` :
some eight years before the Declaration Of 'lnde
pendence, and consequently shiffeid in some of the
trials and privations incident to our' Revoln
titulary 'Struggle; • Her ancestors for generations
r fresbYterinni..l l Sbe (Wei raised' in the
faritilk'f a 'Presbyterian 'inintiter, • and) can
nested herself with . the church in . . Juniata
County,•whan'a young girl She was, therefore,
a member of , the Pitsbyterian church for more
than seventy-five years. She, was married in
1795 to Mr. James Dunlap, and a few.years after
buried'' little daughter, and then it was that her.
piety assumed a deeper, lone, and her . Christian'
eiperience- in'igkter Shade. She came to the
valley of the Connoconessing , in. 1798, , was one
Of the testmembers of the °birch of Nit.. Nebo,
witnessed ;the ~ordination, of the Rev.,- Reid t
Breahen,,,d. was throughout, his, ministry one
of his warmest friends. For the last twenty
,years ) of,.hee life she was' ; , connected, with
the. church of .Porternville, which. was -for-a' long
time under the pastoral care of -that same =excel
lentminister.,Hhe .Was .the Mother of ten chil
dren, and .at her; death; grandmother to
two. She was, throughontAter long - life; , an
hirable nidexeMplary Christian. She was ofan i
exceedingly kindilispoiition: 'Tell the writer :
of thienotieeienteinhere the iinpresSion made on '
his mind by her kindness the first time he we's id
her honsel.wherinibeY, and by hei kind counsels
in after-yeiii:) She wasin earnest and diligent
reader' 'Of Hie :Bible; and ttlitrictual. ittender
upon the means of grace., From her attention
to the ? feadineand - : preaching of the Word,"
she had neitnired a ilind of'religions knowledge.
She was a good theologian, and sound 'die
faith. She l'oVetrto 'Ciniverei,:abOut the ScriP
tures „and thethings of God She retained her
mental vigor remarkably well, Until a few years,
before her death . She.liad all h E er lifetime sours:,.,
thing likea dread of, death ; hut when,her ap
pointedtirne'%hadcoron„ this 4,read; was gone.
She felt the she.ebalthliein the hands of Christ
and trust her whole satiration ib him., She has. :
gone to„liv.efinited happyspirits above. .Let
thelarge. gArols : of,friegd&she ,hee left,-Nvalk in
her steps, ann,prepareloy.the great account.
LAIR AND DYSENTERY
will decimate the ',Volunteers far more than the'
&Wets of ills enemY, therifore let every man Otto to it that
be can iCe with him a full:al:44)1y of HOLLOWAY'S PILLS:
Thar use In India and ,the Omani saved thonsanda of British
Soldiers. 'Oily 2.s!cintiiiiet'box. jy2B-It
DR. SP RA G ILE'S DISCOURSE,
ADDRESSED TO TAB ALUMNI OLTEIB
PRINCETON -THEOLOGICAL ~SEMINARY,'"
Iti;rii *len, on Ocauflon . 9f the completion Of its ors.h9r
century. Witivan Appendix, containing an account of the
other commemorative exercises. Price 23 mats. •.: .•
F j r sale at
i: 7 28 , 2c - • ' • i 3 *aid aka* Pittibu rgli•
1" a . AWR. EN C E V RANCE
mg! AGENCY, ...or :the .LYd3MlltiftelOUNTY . MUTUAL
IlifiTlAAl4olloo,4pAffir, of thitigirOigh •of Money, Pa.;
onitiattittio' latoire.atettast lore _ o r Amoco by Ara. Capital,
82.419,309017... • ; ~1 ; •
The looses of. this Company since ito.organization, 22
ieariellide been but :2.1'00,48. JAS. RANKIN, Pieet..
• JoARUA - BOWNAtr, :
Copt. James Irvin, Mich. M'Cullceigli;Baq.,
Rev. John Wilkineon, ;A. 8. wutin.mtiogisq.,
Roti't Wightmaki, Ilk.; Jllll6l hVOlure, .
Jernedignerney. ER, 'B . llln.TgkAirt, •
Office—Butler St., near Allen, Lawrenceville,. •
of years, in same ranging rrom Tapp to , PO* iltnd:lipwarder. :
apply to . ' O. P. BATES,
Office—Butler St., near Allen, Lawrenceville.
LA.WRUNC'EVILLE • tidPntilirem
PROPERTY AND LOTS spa .13A1.4. ,
A two story briCk dwelling on Bellefonte .ssreet. ,
Also, one .. n Prospe c t Street, witA' brink sable, lee!, both .
new, built and kniatted.in modern style. • • .
Alio:a brick dwelling pleasantly sitiated on Butler street.
The ahoire,propOrty Is yery desirable, and' will be Bold
as to make it en ibducement to purchase.
' Building Lots of all sizes, and priciss to suit.
Vorterms, Lc., „apply at the Real Estate -and Insurance
Office of ' O . S. BATES,
• . • , Office—Butler littestieusar Allen. Lawrencesllle.
iY 2 i 4 Y .. •
TH BIRL IC L lIEPEIEtTORV
AND PRINCETON REVIEW,, few" avLy; ltset,te ,
out; and-cantaine the following articles: '
Art. I.—Dr. Hictrok's Philosophy. ' '• •
'‘ dicatione of Dr. Dickoß's Philosophy.
/IL—Augustine. ' ' •
W.-Diversity of Stieciee in.the Human Race.
V;--.The General Aesembly,
Via—Slavery and the Slave Trade. • • •
, Abort Nita:ices. • ; •
The Biblical Repertory and Princeion Review is edited. by
the Rev:Charles Ilodge,'D.l:o4 and is published quarterly; hi .
January, April, July, and October, at three ;dollar per. •
1.- Subscriber for copy, who reinit three dollars in ad
ranee, to the office of publication, will be entitled to payment
of postnge , on all numbers issued 'Oleg. the receipt of the
money. ' t , ; .• •
2. Subscribers who remit firs dollars in, lance, to . the
offico f of .pnblloation, , be entitled tei diker q avy for two -,
Yeut postage Paid- sir -„ t'
3. nix or more persons uniting in a club,,and remitting in
one sum to the office of publication; at therite twe'dallan "
'and fifty cents each. will be entitled to paygnent ettAms4l.so
on the numbers issued after the receipt of the money. Pay.,
ment at edub-rate will not be received from a less number •
4,1 m-U itx subscribers in one association. -Ifpayment. ie de- .
.layed by members of a clu li , Unill'itter the expiratien 'ot
the .y,ear., the full ,price of tlitaih ted!tips,wftl Inwiriebtr be
,• ; •
• 4. Theological Students, Missio na ries, Young idon'i Mlle- •
• th an Aleociatione, hc., are furniehed with the Itoupnw•st s t*o
-dollars per yoth-4 . or 52.25 by nail, postage paid: '
5. All arruareges are charged at,throe dollars. per year.. f:
' ;Thirabbvb are the only terms upon which the Review LAz
Snbticribers and presbyterial Agents are requested to remit',
•ny cheek or draft, to order of PETER WALKER
"032iiil , . a
. a . ;821-Cheittnnt Street; Philidelpilat
''' ,ere check'cinnot be got conyttplently, taetioy,pay .
tbe sent'by:tnail-in regfiunnia baler, at our risk. ' •
H E O R I GF I N AL
Established 1846: Perfected 1862.
Mr. BOWE invites attention to the important improve..
manta which he basvecently made in his Sewing Machines,
which enables them to do a larger range of work with less
machinery, lea noise, lees trouble, and more perfectly than
any Machine now before the Wilk. .The missing of stitches
and breaking of needles, so common and annoying in other
Machines, is entirely done...away- wi th in th e Inmost:ft
Howe. No trouble in making any garment worn by male or
female, however dell'arte or heavy, with silk, cotton, or linen
threads on the same Machine.. We use a. straight needle, and
the stitch is elastic and alike on both sides. For Shia
Makers. D r ess Makers, Tailors ' Shoe Binders, Gaiter Fitters,
as well as'every for variety of Family Sewing, the Improved
Bowe Machine now Stands far in advance of the Machines of
the day, and they will he sold eta much less price than any
other Machine capable of doing the same range of work in
as good a . inanner. No'pervon should think of purchasing
a Sewing Machine without first seeing thin--the latest end
greatest triumph of the original inventor of the Sewing
Persons at a distance can order a Machine with the Mann
factures's guarantee that it will reach them safely, and prove
every. way satisfactory.
A few responsible Agents are wanted, who fled our terms
liberal. Send for:deicriptive Catalogue of styles and prices,
and address the
By a Teacher, of twelve years' experience, competent
to teachlhe Classics , and Mathematics, as Principal or As
sistant Teacher in some good Academy, Seminary, or per
manently. established School, male or female—but male pre
ferred—with a * fixed yearly salary. Good references and
testimonials will be given
Lock-Box N 0.104, Pittsburgh P,O
READING . FOR THE ARMY.
Soldier's Camp Library.
THE AITETUAN'TICACT 60 CIE TY,
150 NASSAU STREET, NEW-YORE,
has Just horned a lieentiful Library, consisting of TWENTY
FIVE VOLUMES, 18mo., inclosed in a box, at the low price
of S3M among winch are "General Havelock," "Capt.
edley Vicars,"_." Capt. Hammond," "The Blue Flag,"
"Young Man from,lionie."
Packages of 1,000 pages of select Tracts, at $2.00, are put
up to accompany the Library, when desired.
I . THE:SOLDIEWS .POCKET LIBRARY,
Pot twenty-flee volumes, in flexible covers, containing the
Soldier's Text-book, Soldier', Hymn's, The Soldiers and
k. Jesus, Story 'of :Lacknow, and ether approPriate works.
$2.00. ' .•
The American. Tract Society hall furnished gratuitously
many hundreds -f thousands of pages of Tracts to the sol
diers of Pennsylvania, as well'as °thous. The friends of the
soldiers are availing thertiselvis of the opportunity of putting
into their hands these most 'Valuable books. And there are
not a few instances where most happy results have followed
the titith' tifey- centain;
,Books carefully put up, and forwarded as purchasers may
• dire Ct. Address '
f k ls' 1
'll. N. THISSELL, Agent,
Nr.. (RP Clh.trint Phi bi
AVE INVITE THE ATTENTION OF
the public to the PHILADELPHIA
Housekeeping Dry Goods Store,
where may be found a large assortment of all kinds of Dry
goods,' required in fuinishini a • house, thug saving th
trouble usually experienced in hunting such articles, in en
• dons piacei t In consequence of our giving our attention to
'this kind of stock, to the exclusion of dress and fancy goods,
we can guarantee our prices and styles to be the most fayerst
hle in the market. '
IN LINEN GOODS,
we are able to give perfect satiafaction, being the Oldest Es
tablished Linen Store In the city, and having been for more
than twenty years. regular Impoitere from some of t f tbeat
manufacturers in Ireland. We offer, also, a large stock of
FLANNELS AND PAUSLINS,
of the best' qualities to - be obtained, and at the very lowest
Inices. Also, Blankets, Quilts, Sheetings, Tickings, Damask
Table Cloths, and Napkins, Towellingn, Diapers, Hucksbacks
Table and Piano Covers, Damasks and Moraine, Lace and
ktuslin Curtillnii, Dimities Furniture Chintsee Window
Shadings, Ac., Ac. JOHN V. COWELL &
S. W. corner of Chestnut and Seventh Ste.,
STEUBENVILLE FEMALE SEM
REV. CHAS. C.. DEATI7, D.D., LL.D.,
PROF. A. NI. REID,
This School her been in successfhl operation Wider the
same Superintendence, for more than thirty years. itis well
and favorablY ktioitt. ' It was the design of its founders to
,Institution on Christian -principles, who aim
would be to give. not only thorough culture po the intellect,
but the religion of Christ to the heart - . In this aim, God has
greatly blessed them. During its entire history the favor of
the Holy Spirit has rested upon it.
Steubenville is. remarkable for the beauty an:d healthfulhess
of its situation; and is easy of &coma • from,every direction
by 'the Ohio River and Railroads.'
. A large Gymnasium has :recently been :added to its educa
tion apparatua .
For Session, of 7.Five Months, Beginning May or
:Boarding, Light, &c
. Washing, per dozen
Music, Painting; and Modern Languages; extra.
The charges are se, low as the nature of the accornmods,
Lions afforded will admit.
From thase.termia deduction of Mien per cent. is made
for the daughters of Clergyman, andflir any pupils that are
seat by soldierain the atm. • ' • '
For paLticulars, apply .. i.a z titeilimseibitimdent or FrincipaL
Two ....tgeorriKump,. 5 • OCTAVE
PoitabiO Melodeons, of Ciiittatt *imams! aadillason
Manil i rt. For gale - ' , 1 . ! . • • ' • • •
JOHN H. HELLOH, 81 Hood Stet
E D 431-; E H I T. Ojet.L• T
- • PRINCETON, 7. •
MUM P. fi1101139,
11108. *W.. ;CATTFAL, ,
founded in• 1829; is Misigned•to Prepare
bilys tiiertsighlir for college or for a business life. The
blelldings hr. large anil, couitoodious, and'ille grounds em
brecemorothen thirteen acres.. Both of the , ,Principais de.
votathelr whole tln'ke to the school, aided in, the department
of Instruction liycoluptdebt Machete:
Papua are re , eived at any time and charted only from the
date of ochnleolon.
Ea1d:,.11.25,00 per S9urtoit;nf five moot. For CirciiiiLfs:or further information, address either of the
Reference is also mode to the !INV. M. OAT
TELL,. Hartishutg. , , : ,
1 ont , Rev..lh, Hodge and Rev: • Dr:' , ./PGRI, Profenars in
the .37teolegical Semiinacy,,,Princctoth
havefor several years been intimately acquainted with
the Rev. Thotnas W. Cattell. Ho has had charge of two of
my.eone, and I can safelrsay L have never known any one
10 , iihosc &teller and nevation'ta hie putitlA; I have equal
confidence. -14,isiagoodacholar and a successful teacher.
latow no one *he has a greater fitc.ility in gaming the
lose) aids acholini!bi who exerts Over them a bettor in
fluence. . ,
I ant awaiekif this responsibility in speaking in such terms
of commendation of a teacher; but I am eatinfled I am doing
nothing but erimplejustice•to an excellent man , in neing the
lankilage which here emplOyed.
' . • • • CHARLICB MTGE.
..,14swre great confidence in the•Rev.4amee P. Hughes, as
Oracher, both in hie aptness is give inatructierr ' • and hie tact
in the adminatistion of discipline. I have had tive, sone
isnce, and from the moat...careful obiervation I am
free -- to recommend the Edgehill • School as one of,.eafe and
thrtoMo4natrnctieii. - ALIOXANDER. T. warm.
~.-1A .41pi „.., .
SELECT CLASSICAL . SCHOOL FOR
YurAer - Beivilligeet and tionth Common,
MRS. E. A. SMITH, .Principal.
The design : of this achcbl is to inipartlo.:Young Ladle:send
blimesa thorough, comprehensive, and Ohriatlaix education,
the facilities for-atiorantillithing 'which being °Very 'way ade
quate:to :he end in Tpe location :is the moat de:arable
for a city' school, rooms 'Largo and 'elegauqy farnishea f num
ber of pupils limited, and everything cider:bite:Pio advauhe
toe real,interest:: of. the student. l j ' ; w••
A : ;4,* yenta • Males will be accommodated Yirign 1 ,0 1 ,1 4 in
the [amity of .tha ?chiOpal. : • .. : , 1
The fifth Semi-tin:mai Session commence' au MONDAY,
Scptemher Bth: , • t: : /..
4t ', Mrs. Smith' rafers,,by perodoploo. igkitholrollowing•
Well-ktibivii gentlemen,'. moat of whom j are or have been
her patrons, via.:—Rev. John G. BrOwavrit6o. H: Kendall;
DM-Rev./Thomas Sproul, P.D.,. Rev..Jaeppeorpr, Rev. W.
D:rf- 1 , , Rev.' jawes Ito.. D. R.
Kerr,.D.D., Rev. ,Wm..Prtiebani Oilko Rev. Henry LI Hitch
cookaLD., P.kiiddeot. of wastmatwer lAisevre, Collegq.
N:481-4: mid- for - • .17194a1
1.... : .4T, IiteABI:I4644ThIiBILRLAND,- OW Pk.
REVAUELIVILLIAirt trift LADY ; ~ilri~ipils:
• • ... Terms, . . .
!.^)§kignargil!ightitik.a..: .......................... '
.. . ... ••••••••«••••:.. r ,* 10.00! : ,
Drawing. ! • ' • 8.00.
For Ancient and Modern Languages, Grecian and Oriental
Painting:Ncedicictiek; and Vocal bluaic, see Catalogue. ,• ,
• ' Catalogues can obtained be addressing tie Principal,
.1Y mitt: 11';.V.•../NEPO.VT-LL7AbPs.'
437 BROADWAY. NEw•Yonx
. 510 to 36.00