Newspaper Page Text
GIBSON PEACOCK Editor.
VOLUME XVIII., NO. 17.
A -14 1.ENMG BULLETIN
PMACOCK t , CHAMBERS a GO.,
P.ROPRIET 0 RSJ
TIIIRD2 STREET ,
! • ;PHILADELPHIA :
Imistms OP SUBSCRIPT/OW.I
13trilasTrm Le served to Subscribers in the
ow at is taatda per Week, payable to the carriers,
1it.550 16 per annum.
EMI OR. ADVNEVEMING.
Sall SIMI*, 1 Rime. g 2511 Square ,. weeNs..23 25
Square,l =1L.... 50 1 Square, 1 month.. 505
/ Silharat . g Um's.... 75 1 Square, 2 months. 2 08
/ &pare, '3 times....l ee 1 Square, 3 months. 11 68
1 Stu mm 1 week...a 7511 Square, 6 months. 22156
Siz Limes conetitute one square; three lines
leas half a sultans
TEW 'WINDOW SHADES,
131 - The largest stock,
The finest Goode,
The lowest prices,
• • At W. HENRY PATTEN'S, ,
inhlB . 1408 Chestnut street.
ATWATER—CHASE--On the 23th instant, by
Rev. Dr. Ducachet, assisted by Rev. Dr. Howe,
Howell Atwater, of New Haven, Conn., and
Harriet S., daughter of B. W. Chase, of this city.
No cards. . *
BOLLER—NEWBOLD —On Thursday, April
28th, 1864, at St. Mark's Church, by the Rev.
Ormes B. Keith, Alfred P. Boller,
port, and Katherine, daughter of the late Wm.
Henry Newbold, oflbie city.
CONOVER—CLAGHORN—On the 2Sth inst.,
by the Rev. Wm. Suddards, D. D. , William P.
Conover, Sr., and Sallie E., daughter of John
W. Cllaghern, allhf this 'city. _
GODSHALK W.T.EDERSHEIM—On the 28th
inst. - inst. by the Rev. G.- F. Krotel, Mr. Edward
to Miss Maggie, only .daughter of
Wm. Wiedersheim, Eeq., all of this city. *
MORGAN--W.T.LLIAMS--On Thursday, April
23tti, by the Rev Dr. Dorr, William Cole Dar
-gen; Jr., and Anna Elizabeth, daughter of Reed
8• Williams. **
RANDOLPE—JENES—On Thursday, the 28th
instant, by the Rev. Phillips Brooks, Evan Ran
dolph Rachel ;Story, daughter of William P.
DIALOGUE—On the 27th instant, Henry Dia
logue, in the 60th year of his age.
The relatives and friends of the family are re
suectfullf invited to attend his funeral from his
late residence, No. 522 North street, on Saturday
.next, 30th instant, at 30' clock, P. M. Funeral
to 'proceed to Monument Cemetery. - *
CROSS - -On the 20th ins:.,' Catharine Dixon.
infant c aniChter of Julia and. Commander Peirce
Crosby, aged 7 months. _ _
FISHER—On the morning of the 29th instant,
Mary. Jane daughter of Simnel B. and. Sarah
„Ran Fisher '' , aged -2 years, .8 months and 7 days.
The relatives and friends of the family are re
:'spectfully invited .to attend the - funeral on Ss
. turday, the 30th-instant, at 3 o'clock, from the re
sidence. of her father, Ohelten Hills, Montgomery
We bad a little Mary once,
She was our only pride,
We loved her, ah, perhaps too well,
For soon she slept and died.
BI4±iIBAZINES AND SUMMER BOMA
EINES, of every quality. For sale by
BESSON .fc SON,
apl2 'Mounting Store,./io. 918 Olteatunt street
TiYRE ix LANDELL, 410 ARCH STREET,
• Bich Silks, for town trade. -
Best stock of Shawls in to*rt.
Dress Goods, popular-styles.
Tan and Plaid Sack Cloths.
lobby style Cassimeres.
For additional Special Notices see sixth page
nr GREAT CENTRAL FAIR.—The Ladies
Aj..3 of the Committee on Labor, Income and
Revenue, appointed to collect from the retail.
-dealers. in Dry Goods, are about to call at each
store to receive contributions of one days' income.
The - proprietors are therefore respectfully reques
ted to have prepared whatever ttey or their em
ployees desire to contribute.'
ttp9.7.3trpb JAS. R. CAAIFBELL, Chairman.
OFFICE OF THE LEHIGH COAL AND
NAVIGATION COMPANY. --PIIILADEL
THIA, April 20th, 1864. —The stated annual meet
ing of the Stockholders, of this Company will be
held at the Board of Trade 'Rooms, North side of
Chestnut street, above Fifth, on TUESDAY morn
ing,. the 3rd. day of May next, at half-past 10
o' clock : after which an election will .be held at
the same place, for ()facers of the Company for
the ensuing year. The election to close at 2 o'_
Clock P. M., of the same day.
ap2o-w• s t§l JAMES S. COX, Prest.
MERCANTILE - LOLGE, No. 237, I. 0.
u.. 3 of 0. F.—At ameeting held Tuesday even
ing, April 26, 1664., the following resolution was
unanimously adopted and ordered to be published
in the Ledger, Press and BULLETIN, signed by the
proper offirPrs : -
Rase/nod That the hearty thanks of Mercantile
Lodge, No 237. be and they are hereby tendered
to the enterprising proprietors of the St. James
Hotel, No. 421 Walnut street, for the very boun
teous and handsome manner in which they pro
vided the Supper on the occasion of the late anni
versary of the Lodge. The superior facilities of
the establishment, together with the polite atten',
tion of the hosts and attendants, left nothing to be
wished for, and demands our warmest acknow
ledgments and recommendation to the favor of the
-community. It. M. MOOSE, N. G
JAMES IL FOUST, Secretary,
APPEAL—UNION VOLUNTEER RE
To the Citizens rf Philadelphia: It will be three
Sears on the '27th day of 111ay,1564, since the Union
Volunteer Refreshment Saloon commenced its
-operations. The Committee never have pressed
their claims. Neither have they lost sight of the
fact that there were other institutions equally
worthy of public confidence and support; and they
have endeavored to discharge the duties entrusted
to them in an honest, economical, quiet and unos
tentatious manner. Up to this time we have been
generously supported by contributions from our
friends and a portion of the monied corporations
of Philadelphia. We have tried to lessen the bur
-dens of our kind friends by annual fairs in J tine;
the firstFwas a success;,the .second comparatively
a failurb, in consequence. of the raid into Pennsyl
vania last Summer, and there is no prospect of
.holding one this seasons as intended. The high
price of provisions, and the heavy and constant
demand on our Saloon have nearly depleted our
Treasury, and as the signs of the times point to a
series of protracted battles, and as there will no
doubt beatill further calls on our limited resources,
we are compelled to make this appeal to the Übe.
rality of the citizens:of Philadelphia and vicinity
for assistance, othefwise our future usefulness
will be very much impaired.
Contributions in cash and notice of provisions
and Sanitary stores for our use will be received by
the following gentlemen:
Rev. Dr. Thomas Brainard, No. 6l Pine street.
Thomas Robbins, Esq., President Philadelphia
Bank. Chestnut street, west of Fourth street.
D. B. Cummins, Esq., President of the Girard
Bank,"Tbird street, near Dock street,
S. A. Mercer, Esq,, President of the Farmers'
-and Mechanics' Bank, Chestnut street, below
J. B. Austin, Esq., President of the Southwark
Bank, Second, below South street.
M. W. Woodward, DA., ()ashler Manufac:
tuners' and Mechanics' Bank, Northwest corner
Third and Vine streets.
Thomas T. Firth, Esq.,Treasurer Pennsylva
nia Railroad. Third and 'illing' s
James U. Hand & Co., corner Market and-Deca
Samuel B. Fates, Esq. , No. 511 Walnut street',
who has consented to act as general Financial
Agent for our institution.) Or by any member of
The Union Volunteer Refreshment Saloon is
situated at the Southwest corner of Washington
told Swahson streets. The citizens of Philadel
phis and vicinity and strangers, are respectfully
Invited to visit the Saloon, and witness for them
selves, the arrangements made for the refresh
ment and Comfort of the brave soldiers Wsknig
through the City of Brotnerly Love.
ARAD B ARROWS, Chairman.
J. B. WanE;Secretary. ap2S.lltrp§
iHOWARD HOSP/TA_L, . L5lB D
152 a LOMBARD Street, Dis NOs pENs A AN R T
iiRTMENT. Medical treatment andtmed
/gm. fratitit2llll.: t c 3:•;2r , 11.22
- . •- - . - .
. 4 .....1.4...-
# * .
. . .
' . .
•A.. . _ .
- ... . ~. •
-r -4= -.-
e --:. .-._ - . _. ~. ,
dlov's' . i
...-2 , • • ,-;..- .: .=....1 ..-i. .. :: _,
~ '.., i - .' :, , ; : -- , . -.. • - -.•
, r ,-:-
I Illii,o•Alye /I 1/. . ~.,....t.
:...... . ...
•. . .
TEE FAREL OIL COMPANY.—A
meeting of the Subscribers to the Capital
btock of this Company, will beheld at 309 WAL
NUT street, on SATURDAY the 30th inst. at 4
0 , clock, p. Nr., to hear the report of the Com=
mittee WEZ. BARRINGTON.
it* Secretary pro-tem.
OrOFFICE OF IsIORTHEaDI lABE a TIES
GAS COMPANY, P.unaizar.rure, April
t , IE6I. • • •
An elecUou, of the TrrateLts.--at -the -Ngrthern
Liberties Ga. Comyany.Who held at the office
0 the Company, LA.UREisitreot below FRONT
cn TUESDAY, l'any 10th inst., between 11 co' clock
A. M., and '2 o' P. M.l
ara9,f,l3 2t4 W. P. FODELL; Secretary.
trr. THE WARD 130 UNTIES—A MEE riNG
OF THE DELEGATi.S FROM THE
WARD BOUNTY COMMITTEES will be held
on SATURDAY EVENING next, the aOth inst.,
at 8 o'clock, in Dis ric t Court Room. No. 2,South
east corner of SIXTH and ORES rNuT Streets.
A full attendance from all the Wards is requested,
as business of importance will, be brought before
Tun GERMAN OPERA.—Foust drew a line house
at the. Chestnut last evening, and Was finely
played. Mr. Herman's admirable personation of
•Mephistopheles" was especially admired, This
evening Beethoven's great opera of Falai° will be
performed for the first and o sly time this season.
Tomorrow afternoon and evening Mr. Grover
sets apart for the henefit of the Great Central Fair.
La Dame Blanche will be pla3 ed in the afternoon,
and in the evening the dramatic company will per
form The Octoroon.
Mn. CARL WOLFSCiIIN will give his next classi
cal concert as a matinee. It will take place at
noon to-morrow, in tbe Foyer of the Academy of
Music. In addition to the instrumental perform
ance there will be two songs by the favorite tenor,
M. Habelmann. Mr. Wolfsobn, we understand,
contemplates giving all his classical concerts, next
season, as matinees, and we are sure the arrange
ment will please all who are in the hibit of attend
! ing them.
it * _
SIGNOR. BRIGNOLV S SECOND H AND LAST CONCERT
will take - place to-morrow evening, at Concert
Hall. He will be assisted by Miss Laura Harris,
Signor Dragoni. Mr J. N. Pattison and M. H.
Mollenbauer, Signor Nuno being the conductor.
MISS TERESA 9ARRENO 3 the astonishing young
pianist, will give her final Concert, at the Musical
Fund Hall, to-morrow evening. She will have
the assistance of several fine artists. -
.THE GER/tame ORCHESTRA will give their
last public rehearsal for the season to-morrow
afternoon, at the Musical Fund Hall. The pro.
ceeds will be given to the Great Central Fair. The
programme is as follows:
2—Aria—The Shadow Dance from
3—Waltz—Die Osmanen Limner
4—Andante-from Fourth Symphony 'Mozart
s—Overture—Egmont - Beethoven
6—Fantasia for Violoncello Servals
(Performed by Th. Ahrend. )
7—Second Finale from Attila ' Verdi
S—N ati onal Anthems.
FLonlmOa's liminarr.---At the Walnut this eve
ning that accomplished actor, Mr. W. .1. Flo
rence takes a benefit. The first play is "The
Irish Lion,'.' with Florence as Tim Moore. It
will be followed by <.Thrice.Married , " in which
Mrs. Florence takes flue of her dashing characters,
representing various climes and languages. "The
Yankee Housekeeper" closes the entertainment,
Mr. and Mrs. F. both appearing. oScourse there
will be a splendid house. - •
Bias. Daaw's BalaYiT.'—‘ , Rosedale" will be
played at the .Arch this evening for Mrs. John
Drew's benefit. After next week "Rosedale"
will probably be withdrawn.
THE ELEVENTH. STREET OPERA. HoLisa presents
a most attractive programme to-night.
To na SnoT.—The court-martial of which
Lieut.-Col. Jos. P. Brinton, 18th Pennsylvania
cavalry, is president, now in session at Stevens
burg, Va., has found private John Cunning
ham, 146th New York volunteers, guilty of
desertion, and sentenced him to be shot to. death
by musketry. The sentence has been approved
and will be carried into effect on Monday, the
9th proximo, in the presence of so much of the
lat division, sth army corps, as can be properly
assembled on that day.
AT YORKT . OWN.—The 55th Pennsylvania
Regiment, Colonel Richard White, is now at
Yorktown, Va., where letters should be ad
cm. TO THE MERCHANTS OF THE OITY
OF PIiLLADELPHIA.--Gaxmamart: We,
as public Draymen and Carmen of, the t. ity of
Philadelphia, have agreed on the following list of
Pisces for Hauling, on account of the very high
prices of hay, straw and grain, and the wages of
the laboring men, wheelwrights and blacksmiths:
Flour, alongshore, S cents per barrel.
Do 3 Pennsylvaniaßailroad, S cts. per barrel.
Do. Broad sheet, 9 cents , per barrel.
Grain, 3 cents per bushel. on level floors.
Do. I,,ti cent per bushel extra up or down
Sugar, 1 hogshead, alongshore, 50 cents. •
• Molasses, 1 do . , do 50 cents.
Sundries, pr load; do' 50 cents.
Oil, pr bbl., do 10 cents.
Oil, do PRR 15 cents.
Oil, , • -'do RR R .1.0 cents
0.1, do PRR 15 cents.
Oil, • do tilongshore, 10 cents.
Tallow per Mad— Butchers' • Melting Associa
tion, 75 cents.
TalloW per bad. Owen Hughes, SI.
Tallow-per hbd. 0. 0. Pearson, St 25.
Tallow per, hhd. G. D. Matlack, $l.
Tallow per bhd. Barnett, 50 cents.
Tallow per hhd: Elkinton, 75 cents.
Tallow per Mid. Shonebarger, 75 cents.
Sundrieskar load, to or from Broad and prima,
SI 25; -
alt per sack, along shore, 6 cents. •
Sundries per - load to or iromNinthandGreen,sl.
Sundries, per bbl., Schuylkill Arsenal, $t 50.
Sundries, per bbl., Eighteenth and Market, St.
Oil, per bbi. ' per West Philadelphia to ,Dala
ware avenue, 25 cents.
Cotton, per bale, 25 cents.
Cotton, per bale, P.R. R. or MR. R., 30 cents.
Iron, per ton, 75 cents, along shore.
A ides, slaughter, 3 cents per hide, short hauls.
Hides, slaughter, 4 cents per hide, long hauls.
Leather, per side, 1 cent.
Sundries, per-lead, to Camden; $125.
Sundries, per load, to Kensington Depot, SI 50.
Sundries, per load to Fairmount, $1 50.
Coffee, per load, 50 cents.
Sundries, per load, Baltimor\ and Ohio Rail
Sundries, per load, Reading Railroad, Si.
Oil, per barrel, from Butler's yard, 15 cents.
All extra labor taking merchandise in or out of
stores, to be paid by the merchant. •
To take effect on and alter the first day.of May,
Michael Smith -
Tucker, Hag cie&
„Tam - eiGrier, - •
Wm. K. 1 rwiler & Co,
Kimble & Hubbard,
DANIEL STEINMETZ, President.
JOHN R. 'ALERT NE, See' y- ap29-211i
White dr. Dull,
A. J. Hamilton,
mangle /c Boyle,
John Fulton, -
I John Murtland.
McCally dr. Brother,
Samuel P arrts
Waddell & Snodgra - s,
Thomas Craig, -;
IMPORTANT !PiltpM_ THE- SOUTH
BEAITBEGABD WITH ma ABNEY HEIN
• FORCING LEE. •
PANIC lIQ RICHMOND AND. PETERSBURG
.[Correspondence of the N. sY. Herald ]
OFF WLL3IINGTON, April 22.—We took off this
morning -two more reingees from Wilmington.
They gave us some very valuable information of
the enemy's. movements. They have reinforced
Masonborough with a regiment of•infantry and a
battery of .artillery from' Wilmington. - General
Beauregard went through Wilmington on the 21st
inst., with a large number of troops, on his way
to Richmond, .
The enemy are sending all the men they can to
the rebel_ capital They say. they expect to be
attacked from three different points, and from the
inkrmation which we have derived they are going
to make a desperate effort to drive our forces out of
'Virginia and Noith Carolina.
Your:rows, April 26, liff.6l.—A rebel deserter
who entered our lines at
brings-intelligence of the existence of a consider
able panic at Richmond and Petersburg, the rebels
living in momentary expectation of the sudden ap
pearance of one or more strong Utiion columns..
Many of the inhabitants are moving farther to the
South,aritt the imps ession is general that Grant's
campaign will -eventuate in success, and that
Richmond will be compelled to succumb to the
heavy masses of troops moving .under his com
mand. • trtai-a ,
This deserter has served for a long time past in
_Florida, and succeeded in effecting This escape
while on furlough at Richmond. He states that
troops are being rapidly 'moved forward from all
the Atlantic States to the rebel capital. The ut
most ffiffilculty is experienced by the rebel autho
rities in obtaining transportation, and this is as
signed as the cause of the delay in the arrival of
Dongstreet's corps at Richmond.
The roads on the Peninsula are in splsridni con
dition for a movement of troops. There has been
no rain of a serious character for some time, and
but little difficulty would be met wtth in moving a
li*avy force, with all i.s accompanying trains and
Desertions have almost entirely ceased In this
portion of the department. The effectivemeasnres
taken by General Butler have been attended with
very good effect. Any men may now be placed on
duty as sentinels with the certainty of beingfonnd
at their posts by the relief. -
Captain Ha3s, of the gunboat Crusade; had his
alien ion atirac ed yesterday by the suspicions
movements of a small s , oop that was passing the
month of the York river and running up the Che—
sapeake._ A boat from the Crusader boarded the
stranger, and, not receiving satisfactory answers
from the five men composing the crew. banded
them over lo the tender mercy of Captain Fleraing,
Provo.t Marshal at this point. -They finally COll-
fersed that they were attached to_the crew of the
gunbOat Pegnot and had stolen the sloop at Ports
mouth with the intention of escaping North, and.
had succeeded in running out orthe Elisabeth
river and el riding the vigilance of the picket boats
at Fortress Monroe,.
PURTHER FROM • RED RIVER •AND NEW
The arrival at New York yesterday of the
steamer. America, from New OTleanP, planenLne
instant. poste:lion of _dates from that port to the nth
The remains of Colonel Benedict, of the IG.Id
New York Volunteers, killed at the battle of Pleas
ant Bill, arrived by the America. in charge of
Lieutenant Van Wyck,one of Col. Benedict's staff
officers. Col.',Benedict, in the recent battles in
laudstaus, commanded a brigaffe.
Major Charles J. Hoyt, paymaster, Crated
States Army, has resigned on account of ill
health, subject tn the decision of the War Depart
Capt. D. W. _King, Co. A Ist New Hampshire
cavalry, before reported killed in the late battle, is
safe, but a priStmer in the bands of the enemy.
There are about fifty others from the regiment re.
ported missing. in cl uding the chief bugler, Plenty
J. Durgin, none of whomhad been heard from.'
[Correspondence of the N. Y. Ilerald.]
GRAND EcOICII, La., April 1G 1 , 364.--The offi
cial list of the entire losses in th 4 13th corps inska
an aggregate oi one thousa, d seven hundred and
twenty-three. In Emory's division of the
19th corps the official list is sixty-one killed and
four hundred and eleven wounded The missing
will not swell the aggregate to more than six hun
dred.- .General Lee's cavalry division' lost six
brindrF din all., With these alterations the entire
loss in this department. . since the' campaign
opened, amount to three thOnsand four hundred.
Our entire loss in killed will not exceed three
It is reported that Magruder is between Shreve
port and General Steele, with eleven thous.anl
Tho Stealsier„Black Hawk,stipposed by the reb.ls
to have been the sb p on which General Banks
hEd his headquarters, was badly riddled by shot
and shell in the encounter between the rebel bat
tEry and mounted infantry with the transports and
the gunboat above Gravid Ecore. Strange torelate,
the 0- ly person injured was one of the cooks of
the Blatk Bawk, who was wounded.
The fleet of transports has now steamed down to
this roint, and all is safe.
Colonel Gooding's cavalry brigade which in
cludes the Second" New York veteran cavalry and
the Corning light cavalry, participated with the
16th corps in the march up the river or the
purpose of flanking or pushing and punishing the
enemy who at:ackedour ',trtursports. There was
no casualties en our side.'
The correspondent of the Herald writes as fol
'I he Secretary of War narrowly escaped being
drowned in the Potomac' yesterday. In crossing
the ferry from Alexandria his horses became res
tive, and horses and carriage were precipitated
into the river. The Secretary happened to be out
of the carriage, at the time. •
General Seymour, we learn, is t have com
mand of a division in the Array of the Potomac,
with which he has previously served. .
Gen. Crawford was summoned and appeared
before the Committee on the Conduct of the War
-to testify m regard to the battle of Gettysburg. A
full - statement of the operations on the left of our
line on the first and eecond days of the battle was
made by him, his testimony clearing up souls
hitherto rather score points in regard to the op
erations on that wing. it will be remembered
that by a prompt and vigorous charge
of General thawford's' division on
Thursday evening, the enemy, who had driven
Sickles' corps and its supports, and who were
advancing upon the key of our position, were re
-pulsed and driven back and the ground retaken,
with a large number of arms. General Crawford' s
testimony was entirely, in support of General
Meade and his orders in regard to this part of the
field. He stated that the ground selected by
Sickles to make his fight, and which was in his
(Crawford's) immediate front, offered almost every
advantage to the enemy.
General Martindale has returned to Washington
from his visit to New York.
The Old Capitol is being rapidly depleted of
rebel prisoners, in. view.of the requirements of the
nextmovement. A large number of its inmates
have taken the oath. The remainder 'have been
transferred to Northern prisons and to ,Point Look
but for exchange.
Orders have been issued to transfer such wounded
men in the hospitals here as may be unable to take
the field again to the hospitals .of their respective
States, preparatory to their being mustered out of
the service. The hospitals are also being , exten
sively enlarged. -
The fallowing notification has been made public:
NAVY DEPARTMENT, April 11, 1866—1 n the
Navy Register for 1161, the relative rank of First
and Second Assistant Engineers is incorrectly
stated. The rank of First Assistants should read
"with masters," and Second Assistants "with
ensigns." Officers of the navy will be governed
accordingly. - GIDEON WELLES.
. Secretary of the Navy.
The following order, issued from the Adjutant-
General's office'on the 17th inst.,
liehed: • has been pub-
I, By direction of the Prepdent of the United
States, the Indian territory and military post of.
Fort Smith, included in the Department of Kan
sas by General c rder No.
.1, current series, are
hereby transferred to the Department of.a.rkausas.
• 11. Major-General Blunt, -United States Volun
leers, will repair to Fort Leavenworth, and report
to the commanding' officer of the Department of
Kansas for orders.
By order of the Secretary of War.
• E. D. TOWNSEND,
The correspondent of the Times writes: So far
as heard from up to 11 o' clock to-night, nothing
of much importance has transpired at the front.
Note of preparation is still heard, and indications
are that collision cannot long be delayed. Gen.
Bernside left here on yesterday by special con
.veyance is join his command; and the signal
corps, which has been stationed *here through the
Lll. tr.c.ir camp a day or two state for caa
OUR WHOLE COUNTRY
Flax TILLS lialf-paaf ten
o'clock this morning a bnilding in the rear of No.
131 Christian street, built and occupied by Thos.
Eider as a grocery store and dwelling. 'was dis
covered to be on lire, The flames broke out in the
upper part and were confined toithe loft and roof.
The damage done did not amount to much,. and is
fully covered by Insurance. A young man named
Thomas. W. Rtder,a son of the occupant, was ar
rested on suspicion of having fired the premises
}la was locked up to await an investigation - by the
Moe Marshal. -
Rona DEATIIS.--Salntlel Davis and George
'Scanlan who were injured by the explosion at Cor
nelius & Baker's establishment, have died from
the effects of their wounds. Mr. Davis was a
bricklayer and was engaged at work near the.
hollers when the explosion occurred. He was 33
years old' and resided at 023 Nectarine- street. He
died at the Pennsylvania Hospital. Mr. Scanlan
was 22 years of age and resided at No. 713 Sel
fridge street. He was not at the Hospital, but was
taken home immediately after being hurt..
INCENDIARISM.—An unoccupied house, at
the southeast corner of Fifteenth and. Carlton
streets, was set on lire yesterday afternoon. The
flames were extinguished befdre much damage bad
been done. Two boys aged respectively fifteen
and seventeen years were arrested on suspicidn of
having fired the premises. They have been in the
habit of associating with it gang of bad boys, and
have been locked up to await an examination by
the Fire Marthal.
DECIDEDLY Cooz.—Daring yesterday and last
Eight there was a decided charge in the atmos
phere. The delightful. warm weather 'MIS suc
ceeded by rather it , cold, blasting wind. Overcoats
and blankets had to be brought out again, and tires
were not at all uncomfortable. This morning the
weather was very chilly, but towards noon it
UNKtiolvx letAill FOUND • RUOWNED:—The
body of an unknown man was found floating in
the dock tt Spruce street wharf, Schuylkill. He
was - about live feet eight inches high and forty years
of age. Ho wore.dark blue navy pants, a white
and blue flannel shirt, white muslin under-shirt,
white cotton drawer•, blue navy sack coat, dark
hair and sandy whiskers.
NEw Ono.tx.—The immense organ con
structed for the Tabernacle (Baptist) Church, on
Chestnut street, above 'Eighteenth, has arrived in
this city from Boston, in the steamer Norman, and
will be placed in position immediately. It is said
to be a superior instrument, and such is its size
that ISt different boxes were required to bring it
here on shipboaxd.
BASE BALL.—The base ball players having re
eolved to aid the great Sanitary Fair, on Thursday
next, May sth, the Keystoners and Athletics will
play a friendly match on the grounds of the former
at Eleventh and Wharton, in the rear of the Prison,
Admission 10 cents. The public are earnestly in
ARRIVAL OF SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS.—
About 7.50 sick and 'wounded soldiers belonging to
New-Xngland, and 210 belonging to New York,
arrived in the city this morning from the Wash
ington Hospitals. They were properly provided
for at the Union Volunteer Refreshment Saloon,
and at , half past nine o'clock left for Neiv York.
ROTIBIXO A SOLDIEIR.— Mary Hill MS -ar
rested last night and had a hearing this morning
before Alderman White upon the charge of having
robbed a soldier of a watch and chain and. WO in
money. The stolen property was recovered. Mary
was committed in default of Si; 000. •
ACCIDENT AT A PAPER MlLL.—This morrang,
the shafting, at
about nine o'clock, Matthias Mahr, aged'. sixteen
years, had his le ft arm torn off by being caught in
yank. He was taken to his residence, in the iri-
McDowell's paper mill, at Mana
cinity of the mill. •
F &MM./TlMM—There is a further decrease in
the number of enlistments. Warrants were issued
this morning for the payment of the city bounty to
only seven men. The number yesterday was nine,
instead of sixty . ..nine, as a blunder - of the printer
SrAde. Lla &LE
APRIL 2d, 1864
army. It is now generally understced lrue than
D e will endeavor to bring on a 'fight without
leaving his intrencliments.
A letter received here to-day front Affiniral Por
ter, pronounces Banks's recent expeditiem a. most
disastrous failure. Besides over thirty pieces. of
Erbiler3', a large quantity of small arms, several
hundred wagons, and a first-class gun-boat—the
Easipm t—nearly four thousand' prisoners, have
been lost; and, in addition, the Paymaster's safe,
containing a million dollars in greenbacks, was
captured by the enemy. • .
to no officer of the army will be permitted
to use any horse, ambulance, wagon, or vehicle of
any kind belonging to the Government, whether
for the transaction of his official or private busi-
Mess, without an order in writing from the Adjutant
`General. Every officer of the array, other than of
the Quartermaster's. Department and - the chief
medical officer of departments, armies and army
corps, will be required to immediately tarn In the
same to the Quartermaster's Department.
The correspondent of the World writes : A naval
general court-martial will convene in New York
next Mot day by Order of the Secretery of the Navy,
for the trial of C. W. Scofield, one of the navy
contractors, charged with having committed enor
mous frauds in the delivery of supplies to the
Prooklyn and other yards. Nathaniel Wilson,
sq., assistant district-attorney of SS ashington, is
appointed judge-advocate of the court This is
one of the first fruits of the employment of Colonel
Olcott as a special agent to investigate the business
of the navy yards. The knowing ones here say
that the developments on this court-martial
be of the most astounding; nature. te
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER THIS DAY
AT THE BULLETIN OFFICE.
9A. M. 510,. 12 M., 60° — I X.P. * 61°
Minimum Temperature during last 24 hours, 40°
Weather clear—Wind Northwest.
INTERESTING EXrganitENT.—Under the SU
perrision of Major Laidley, commanding the U.
S. Arsenal at Bridesburg. an interesting experi
ment was made yesterday afternoon to ascertain
whether a building for the filling or manufacture
of cartridges, could be constructed of an iron frame
with wooden sides and tin roof, and in case of an
explosion the iron frame work would remain
standing. An iron framed building, with wooden
sides and tin root, twenty-three and a-half feet
square; and sixteen feet in height, was erected in
the extreme end of the Arsenal grounds. on the
river Delaware. The woodwork about the band
ing was so constructed that the sides could, by a
Leavy pressure, be forced from the iron frame;
from the outside they could not be pushed - in by
any force. In the building were six tables, each
table containingabout four boxes of cartridges; the
ends of the cartridges pointing upwards were'
open. Boxes of powder welt also on the tables.
hey were arranged the same as in a factory when
the men are in the act of filling the cartridges. ' A
galvanic battery was stationed at a distance from
the building, and copper wires were-run. along on
small poles and through one of the windows of the
building, and thence into a powder box. The
electrichr from the battery - caused the explosion.
Two cf tfie sides of the building were torn from the
iron and thrown down. One was left remaining
and theotherpartly down. 'I he roof was lifted off
and thrown a short distance. The boxes in the
building contained eleven thpusand five hundred
cartridges and two barrels of powder.
,Tug SOLvitEpritEgT PitEslirrs.slasi• Circe,Cß.
—This church, located in South street, between
Eleventh and Twelfth. has fer some timeliest been
undergoing extensive repairs and alterations which
will add tench to the comfort of its members. Th e.
church building has been closed since , February,
and divine service . has been held In the lecture
room beneath. The improvements in progress
consist of an enure overhauling of the whole
edifice. The walls have been handsomely fres
coed, the pulpit repaired and tastefully orna
mented, new blinds furnished, and new gas fix
tures placed throughout the hulloing. fanny other
additions have been made which-will make the
church inore.altractive than it ever has been. The
front of the building is also being improved. 'These
alterations will be finished ina weelr or two, when
the church will again be opened, on which occ.a.
*ton the first sermon van be preached by the Rev.
.Tdr. Smith, the o'd pastor. The present pastor.
Rev. Richard *ellen'', has done ranch to elevate
this church to es proper standard, and at present
it enjoys a great degree of prosperity.
REFUGEES ,melt RERELDO3I.—At the Union
Volunteer Refreshment Saloon there are a large
number of refugees front rebeldom. Among the
lot are ..•IS children, who are almost entirely desti
tute of shoes and stockings. These people base
been turned from their homes on account of their
adhesion to the Union cause, and they certainly
deserve the sympathy of our benevolent citizens
Donations of c.othing and other necessaries of life
will be thankfully received. Among the sojourners
at the Unioa Sa'oon are mapy farmers, and those
in starch of good hands would do well to call
BULLETIN BUILDING 112 SOUTH THIRD st.
Baoxzw.--A lad named William Will
harm, aged elan years, bad one of his legs broken,
last evening, by. being caught in a wagon wheel at
Richmond and Frankford streets. He wasremoved
to the Episcopal HoSpital. •
PASSAGE OF TROOPS.—A regiment.of troops,
from the Cast left New York this morning, welettra;
by a telegraph' despatch, and may be expected' to
pass through the, city this afternoon.
Tu.itftT'S NEw YORR
. Stuart's' New York ,Syr ups,
Stuart's New York Candies:
• Fresh this week.
• DAVIS 4;..• RICHARDS'S;
Arch and Tenth streets.
MESsia .W 0
cies, and are perfect gems in the department of
Ladles' head-rear. .
TO T..tri LADIES OF OUR invite-the
attention of our ladY readers who are interested in
tte _coming Fair for the Sanitary Comm'ssion, to
the advertisement In another column of. our paper
to-day, of Mr. John M. Finn, corner of Arch
and SeVenth streets. The'stock' of goods offered
by Mk. Finn embraces the most extensive assort
meat or 'Zephyrs, of all colors and shades;, Shet
land Wools, Cambric Edgings - Quilted Ruilliues;
Engle Gimps, Braids, Bindings, Embroidering
Silks, Crochet Cottons, Zephyr Patterns, the cele
brated Germantown Wool, Fans, Pocket-books,
Hosiery. Glo'vss, Morocco Satchels,Traveling
Bags, and a capital assortment of SurEmbrellas.
Mr. Finn's liberal 'offer to deduct eight per cent.
from all bills bought fi r the use of the Fair, we hope
will elicit - the response it deserves. _
Comprises the. following
Gents' Spring Eats,
.. Misses' Hats. -
Military Goods, etc.,.
Chas. Onkford Ac Sons,
Under the Continental Hotel.
- Sr.'s 17 - finUELLAS.—Mi.. - John M.Finn ) Seventh
and Archstreets, in another column ot our paper
to-day, under the head of .. 64 ,Ladies Prtparing Arti
cles for Ike Great Central-Fair, efe:," offers a splen
did catalogue of goods, many of which a-e highly
suitable for making up fancy and useful articles
for the coming Fair, on all of which he proposes
to take off a specific percentage In the way of dis
count. We hope that the ladies of our city will
avail themselves of this timely offer, and act upon
the suggestion. We may state, in this connection,
that Mr. *inn has now in store a magnificent as
scriment-of Ladies' Sun Umbrellas, a Ter* sea-.
sonable article, and that his extensive trade In this
department enables ham to sell at unusually rea
SIMPLE PEOPLE.—The man who wondered
woo picked out the holes in a cane-seat chair and
put cane around thew.; the individual who waned
a new barrel made for a new bung-hole; the per
son who asked It the Siamese twins came to the
United States in . separate vessels, and•the party
who marveled how the apple got. into the dump
ling, 'were all specimens of extraordinary sim
plicity; but they are more than equaled by the
verde nt personage who has tot wit enongh to buy
his wearing apparel at the .13rown Stone Clothing
Ilan of Eockhfil & Vinson, Nos. 603 and 605 Chest
nut street. above Sixth. .
cg BROWN'S . BIIO.NaILiL TRocriss." -- Rev.
Charles.S. Robinson, - lateof Troy, now of Brook
lyn X. Y., writes of Brown's Bronchia/ Trocires
"key. Mr. Booth gave me two or three from ins
pocket, a few years ago, recommending me to
make a trial of therb; for he had fcinnd them bene
ficial. I have kept them on hand ever since,. and
found them vei y serviceable atter the weariness of
speaking; as wc-I1 sashaying the irritation conse
quent on a c01d.."
W.A.S.AMATLER & BROWN, Clothing, Sixth and
litarket stiee s. - •
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wannmaker &BroWn, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanardaker ft Brown, Clo' tang,. Sixth & Market,
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth .t Market
Wino:maker &Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanarnaker & Brown, Clothing Sixth & & arket.
Wanamaker & Brown. Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wan,nitiker & Brown Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
NS - anal:Dakar & Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker ,t Brawn, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker.'crown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker k Wown,"Ctothing, Sixth zc Market.
Wanamaker &Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market
anamaker & Clothing, Sixth ft Market
Wanamahvr & Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market
Winarnaker ft Brown, Clothing Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market,
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing. Sixth* Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market.
Wanamaker ft Brown, Clothing, Sixth ft Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing. Sixth & Market
Jun. OpEnrn—Rich Paris Lace Mantillas )
new styles and patterns.
Points, half Shawls, square Shawls, and Roux
me as, with and wi.bout capes.
Rich white Lania Lace Mantillas, in all the new
J. W. PROCIOD. & Co_,
The Paris Mantilla Emporium,
9 - 20 Chestnut Street.
$'50,000 2 ., 1) LoKst, in sums from $1 to $l,OOO,
on Liamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silver Ware,
Clothing:, Dry Goode, &c., at John Rettew's,
Money Loan Office, corner Fifteenth and Market
streets. Watches and Jewelry for sale.
DR. KANE'S Refrigerators and Porcelain
lined Water Coolers, with a great variety of other
styles, for sale by the mantif.cturers, at No. 220
Dock Street. E. S. Farson lc Co. -
A NEW PE7IFEIIE FOR THE HANDBERCTITEr.
4, NIGHT BLOOMING CHB,SHG,'
PNALON' S NIGIIT BLOOMING GEREIIS,
PEIALOW S NIG ELT BLOOMING CEnzus,
Laion - 8 "NIGHT BLoonrixo Craisus,,,
PHALON' NIGH'S BLOOMING °EMBUS,
" NIGHT BLOOMNO CErtzus,"
"NIGHT BLOOKENG 01111Etrii,'
A MOST Exgrieme, DELICATE AND FRAGRANT
PERFUME, DISTILLED FROM THE RARE. AND
BEAUTIFUL FLOWER FROM WHICH FT TAMES ITS
Manufactured only by •
PHALON & SON, New York.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOR PRALON'S—TAIKE NO OrHER.-
JOHNSTON, HALLOWAY .t CO. ' Agents,
Sixth and Market streets, Pbilada. Sold by all
DEAFNESS AND DIANDNESSoi. Isaacs, M.D. :
Professor of the Eye and Ear, treats all dis.eassi
appertaiaing to the above members with thi
utmost succebs. Testimonials from the most rs.
liable sources in the city and country can be sees
at his Office, No. 511 Pine .street.. Artificial eyes
inserted without pain. No. charges made for an
examination. Office horn a from S to-11 A.M. ;2 te
7 P. N., No. 511 Pine street
HA - ANA CIGARS! HAVANA CIGARS!!-.
Those in want of genuine Havana Cigars of all
qualities and sizes, will find the best in the city, at
William Parvhes, Jr., 1204 Chestnut street.
WARBURTON'S Fashionable Coverings for the
head—Chestnut Street,next door to the Post Office.
Rather than deteriorate the quality of his wares,
that his pricee may seem not to be in excess of
former rates, he prefers to maintain their excellence
at former standards, and to exceed, as little as pos
sible, the prices of the times preceding the rebel
" CEDAR CAMPHOR" - FOR MOTHB--StiffinVto,
insect life. 'Cheap and sure. For sale at Needles'.
Twelfth and Race streets.
FIER CLOTHING,, Ready-utade and Mane to
'order, in the. best manner and most fashionable
styles. , The subscriber is able to offer to the ?
lic the strongest inducements to purchase 010 h
of him, and will guarantee to all his customer,
entire satisfaction. WILLIAM R. JONES,
Successor to Robert Adams,
- S. E. corner Seventh and Market Sts.
CoiiNs, Bunions, Inverted Nails, Enlarged
Joints„ and all Diseases of the feet cured without
pain or inconvenience to the p_a_derit, by Drs.
ZAOHARTS & BARNETT, Surgeon mropodists, No.
i)lt Chestnut street. Refer to Physicians and Sur.
row. tit We nit,y.
/ 1 4 1 A I/
F. L FETHERSTON, 'Maher. ;
Bore' FAIR CLOTHING.
Boys' Fine Clothing.
Boys' Fine Clothing.
'Snits Of Fine Vaisimeres.
Snits of Fine es.ssirceres.
Snits of Fine Cassimeres.
Large. Stock of Cloths
'Large Stock . of ClotDs
Large Stock of Cloth!!
• !Erin: FralarlCYCy:ll:lollBB.6llEoMeereSreS.:
M FanCY CaSSAlXteree.
Scetch and French.
Scotch and Frehch
Scotch arel , French,
`ilk - Mixed - Coatings.
Silk' Mixed.' Coati n.gs.:
Silk' M17..e4 Coatings:::'
~ • .
Basket anc other Coatings.
. Basket ansVoilier Coatings.
-Basket cuid.other Coatings.
Light and ilaritt :- Meltons.•
Light and bark hieltons. -
Light and Balk I J:tenons. ' - '
Fine Black. Cloths.
• Fine Black Doeskins.
Fine Black Casinneres-
Lupin' s- Black' Oral). et-ete.
Good Black 'ltalian 'Cloths.-
• Tailors' Linings et Trade Prices.'
Now arrra-nged, at wholesale and. retail, the
finest stock of the shove we have everext,o4ited.
Buyers supplied with rood'goods; at the right
prices, COOP.V/I &-• CUNARD.
S E..corner Binh and Market sweets.
BEST. AND. PUREST
. COAL in the City; none
better; please try. it. Samuel W. Hess, Broad
street, above. Race, east side. . •
Goma= Barran% -
- . GOLDEN BITTERS,
, GOLDICZ BITTER%
Prepared by . Geo. O. Hubbel .t Co. are the best
tonic in the world—a bona fide hygienic :article,
pleasant to the palate, differing from any other
Bitter now in nee. We advise a single trial to test
their merit. • For sale everywhere.
- E. G. BOOZ, Agent,
Walnut street, Philadelphia.
PERSONAL. • .
Rev. Israel Washbnrne, a. well k nown' Metho
dist minister. died in .Middleboro' ' rilass . „ on San
day last,` aged 67.vears. He snlisted as a 'private
in a Massachusetts regiment in 1862. and: was after
wards conanttissioned an a' chaplain of the 12th
Massachusetts regime]. to.
Captain T. K. Keckeler of the Veteran Besertsra
Corps;died suddenly a few days since in:Quoin
natl. rom-rhetimatism of the heart.
Finley Johnson,- the Well-known_ poet and
sketch. wr ter, diedin Washington on Wedneseay,
atter an illness or but two days. Mr. Johnson was
from Baltimore, but was employedm the quarter—
ma.stees tepartment. '
The Hon. ExaStus Corning has resigned his posi—
tion as President oft the' New York Central nail
road. Be- is succeeded by Hon. Dean RidhmoncL
- Mrs. President Lincoln arrived at riew'York on
Josepli Havens, a well known residenfof Mount
80 - fly, N. J., was found dead near his residence,
on Sunday morning, under circumstances which
left scarcely any doubt that he had deliberately shot
James Holbrook, thew - ell-known special agent
of the Post Office Department, died - at his
den ce, at Brooklyn, Conn, yesterday, after a long
Major Henry W. sawyer, of Cape May county,
N. J., long held in Libby Prison, -Richmond,
under sentenc e of death, but reeently exchanged.
addressed the people of Millville,.recently, for the
benefts'of the Sanitary Fair. At the conclusion of
his address he was .presented with a handsome
gold watch by Rev. H. W. Webtr-r, on behalf of
the citizens of Mill ville. The Major received it in
a patr otic speech. In the course of hisremarks
he said that he had originally disapproved of the
Emancipation Proclamagon, -and negro enlist.
ments, but he now saw the wisdom of both,becanse
both were calculated to injure the-rebels. He
thought the interest of the country demanded the
re-election of Mr. Lincoln. ' .
Lieut. -Col. George P. M'Farland, of Juniata
co., nag been apponted Deputy Superintendentef
Common Schools of this state. Col. lirrarland
lost a leg at the battle of Gettysburg while in com
mand of the Mist regiment. -
Dlr. A. Watson has been removed by Postmaster
General Blair from a clerkship imthe Post Office
Department at , Wasbington for using disrespectful
language toward the Preeident both in and out of
'Brigadier General Joseph T. Copeland, recently
in command of the draft rendezvous at Pittsburgh,
l'ennsylvards, and who arrived in . St. Louis on
Saturday last, under orders of the War Depart
ment. to report to Major General Rosecrans, has
been assigned to the command of the military post
of Alton, Illinois'. The Getteral, - accompanied.by
his stair, left Monday evening for Alton, to assume
command. . •
Mr. Robert S. Whitney, Cashier of the St. Louis
Building and Saving Association, on Sunday
morning last, while taking his usual bath, was at
tacked by apoplexy, and during the fit - fell and
cat his bead, causing the blood to flow.. He 're
vived sufficiently to go to bed, butdate.rin the day
was found in a speechless condition A. physician.
Was immediately sent for, but he died about two
o'clock'Mouthy morning. Mr. Whitney was
from Springfield, Mass., bat had lived in St. Louis
for sixteen or seventeen years. --..
Mr. Abijah W. Thayer, a well-imown newspa
per publisner, died at - his residence in Narthamp
hm, Mass., cn the 21th inst., at the age of 63 years.
He was a native of New Hampshire, learned the
printing business tu Boston. afterwards started a.
newspaper at Portland, Maine, and was- subse
quently connected, as publisher or editor, with
several papers in the New England States, and
also with the Commercial Herald, of Philadelphia_
For several years past he has been engaged iu the
insurance business at Northampton. Be was re
cording secretary of the first "anti-slavery society
in Haverhill, Mass., when John G. Whittier was
corresponding secretary, and the two were firm
friends.- Many of the earlier poems of Mr. Whit
tier were published first by Mr. Thai er 'in the
Essex Gazette, in HaVerhill, Mass. The North
ampton Free Press, in a biographical notice of Mr.
Thayer, says that be left among his papers the cal
gihal manuscript of the first poem written by Mr.
Whittler, fifty years ago. Mr. Thayer was the
father of William S. Thayer, now consul-general
in Egyptcand of James B. Thayer, a prominent
New Yorit lawyer.
LIABILITY of MILITAZY OFFICSRS.—In the fall
of 1F.61, General Wm Nelson ordered Colonel
Leonidas Metc.site, then commanding the 7th
kentucky cavalry, to seize some horses belonging
to Mr. kleHrell, orMayslick, Mason county. The
order was predicated rrpon information, that Mc.
Krelthad purchased the horses to take them South,
and hid declared his intention to sell them for the
use of the rebel armies Colonel Metcalfe seized
the horses and delivered them to (3 eneral Nelson,
at Camp Benton. I%lson released them in a few
days at the solicitation of MeKrell' s wife, but sub
sequently Mr. Mega ell sued.against Col. Metcalfe
for the damage sustained by this temporary deten.
tion of his horses and in the tearing down
of his fences while seizieg them. The
Maysville ' Eagle says the case had
been continued for several terms of the court, but
was brought to a trial during the present term. , I t
p w e a s n
O a r *.
' O ll l ri b C r n w a h t B ic heartie
. r w s as ing p o r u ov t e th d e t o h r a d t e M rs e o t f ca a lf s e u
had no option but to obey; that-there wasabundant
• evidence to believe that it had been Mr. kle , Rrell's
intention to carry the horses South, and although
Mclirell established that he had reconsidered his
and that the horses were not - shod,
was no evidence to show that either Met.
t te th rm er in e
cello or Nelson was cognizant of the facts. The
actual rslamale'•sustained was trifling, and the
action conicibe maintained only for exemplary
damages. - The jury, which was composed of both
Union men and Southern sympathizers, gave their
verdict in faxer of Metcalfe. The charge of thi
Judge was received with approbation by men of
all parties Who heard it.
AMMUNITION ON ITS WAY TO VlRGlNlA.—Yes
terday 6,000 boxes fixed. armininiticin were taken
Irma the Watertown Ars:6nel and' conveyed over
the Worcester Ltulroad to New York, to be trans.
ported from thence to Washington and the army of
the Potomac. Eight inch howitzers, andeight and
ten-inch mortars, in considerable numbers, have
been recently sent from United States IMO in Utis.
Jackets and Pants.
Jackets and Pants.
Jackets and Pants.
Sails Made. to' Order.
Salts Mllde'to Order.
Stuts Nide Id Order.
American and' Imnorted.
American and Imported.
American and imported.