Newspaper Page Text
ait g Ceitgrao.
geonetter float that standard sheet!
Where breathes the foe but falls before ull
With Freedom's soil beneath our feet,
Free dotiils Benner streaming o'er us
TIM MUON-THE CONB - riTirnON-AM
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Friday Afternoon, June 'I, 1861.
Tun POST OPTICS at Memphis bag been digeon
tiantid;by order of the Postmaster General.
itauinrr has addeeinfamy to treachery
friendship—hypocrisy to confi
dence—until he stands forth now the most
tiumnattle traitor and apostate since the days
of Benedict Arnold. He is too mean for trial
corrupt for contact—and should be stoned
bath` by the first loyal people into whose
rsca ETHRIDGE was in Baltimore last
nt Where he adressed a large crowd of peo
ple on the necessity of sustaining the adminis
tiatlBti of Abrahaoi Lincoln, in the effort to en
force the laws and preserve the Union. Hid
speech is reported to have been received with
great satisfaction by the Union men, and to
have also produced a feeling of conciliation
among the more moderate of the rebels still in
'flummox was passed in the House o
'Delegates of Maryland, on Tuesday last, order
big the Senators and Representatives from that
state in Congress, to offer and vote for a reso
lidion recognizing the Southern Confederacy.
This ie incipient secession—a left-handed way of
keeping up the secession furore, until the se
cessionists in Maryland can rally sufficient
strength again to make the attempt to carry
that State out of the Union.
Tin Taarrou Davis has issued a proclama
tion, fixing upon a certain day as the occasion
of thanksgiving and prayer to Almighty God.
The rebels, we think, have a right to thank
God that He has not already cut them down
for the impious use of His name in their most
atrocious transactions—while the best prayers
they could possibly offer to a throne of grace
would be for wisdom and sense to lead them
iron the work of treason to a proper obedience
and ~l oyalty to a just government. If the
rebels could be persuaded by reason to such a
course, it would save the time and the gun
pOwdly-necessary to bring them back to their
senses. - :Bat, under any circumstances, let the
scoundrels pray and confess. It will do their
,guilty souls good.
Tan Republicans - of Beaver county have al
ready entered on the campaign for the coming
October * election, with the following strew,
, Pretidftt Judge= Daniel Wew - , l °Dorough ;
Alsociate Judge—John §..%t‘; Hopewell town
- ' Agnew Duff, NW"Brighton ' • Assembly—
ano4 ; District Attorney—
Jai:OPT:lron g, Rochester ; Treasurer—G. C.
Bradshaw,! Falistan ; Commissioner— Daniel
B. Short, Moon ; County Auditor—John Stew
artyMoon ; Poor House Director—Henry Goeh
ring, New Bewickly ; Trustees of Academy—
Rev. D. H. McLean, Beaver; Joseph H. Wilson,
The candidate for PresidOnt 'Judge, Daniel
Agnew, is one of the ablest lawyers in the
State of Pennsylvania, and will make a most
worthy and efficient judicial officer.
Tay Fozzowiza is a correct list of the Amer
ican ministers at foreign courts. It will be seen
that Pennsylvania has three :
Charles F. Adams Mass. England.
Wm. L. Dayton N. J.. France.
Cassius M. Clay. sv. ..Russia.
ONAWLfurz Wis.. Spain.
Jamefi E. Harvey Pa ...Portugal.
H. S. Sanford • Conn .Belgium.
JRZINIB 8. Pike Me... Netherlands.
Bradford R. Wood N. Y.. Denmark.
Jacob S. Haldeman....Pa ...Sweden & Nor.
Norman B. Judd Ill.... Prussia.
Anson Burlingame. ... Mass ..Austria.
George G. Fogg N. H.Switzerland.
George P. Marsh Vt.... Sardinia.
Rains King Wis .. Rome.
Thomas Corwin Ohlo..Mexico.
A. B. Dickinson N. Y.. Nicaragua.
Elisha Crosby - • Cal...Gaatemala.
Allen A. 8art0n......Ky...New Granada.
James Watson Webb. .N. Y.. Brazil.
Robert M. Palmer Pa. ..ArgentineConfed.
Thomas H. Nelson....Ohio.Chilli.
D.. A,,Parter Ohlo.Bolivia.
Vritanua has been flattered and fed by this
Union, until her citizens actually believe that
they are of some superior consequence. We
do not desire to deny their possession of a sin•
gle good quality which they have either earned
or inherited; but we do question the remarka
ble reputation which they arrogate to them
selves. There is nothing in history to prove
that they were braver than the solid Dutchmen
of Pennsylvania and New York, or that they
would fight harder or longer than the lank
Yankees from the pine forests of Vermont or
Mitine. There is one fact in history which the
F. F. V.'s invariably conceal. It Is this: when
the British were moving up the Potomac to be
seige Washington city, they were piloted by
some of theme identical F. F. V.'s; and when
the Englibh army did enter the federal capital,
others of the chivalry of Virginia who were
therelor its protection suddenly left, and did
not return until they appeared as office bunters,
or surrounded the pension bureau clamoring for
the tionnty and the favor of the government.
This is a fact in history that is worthy of pres
The journals and journalists In Pennsylvania
who have always been the most bitter parti
zans, and who sacrificed, heretofore, every
social equality and business interest on their
own altars of political bigotry, have been cry
ing out against party distinctions—proclaiming
that party lines should be abolished—and that
in this crisis none of the old political organiza
tions should be recognized. There was great
method in this offer liberally to dispense with
old political parties. Those who made the
offer were those who were in office under the
administration of Mr. Buchanan—the editors
of Breckinridge organs for instance, who acted
as postmasters or who held sinecures in the
customhouses of the country. These gentlemen
were the bitterest of the bitter who opposed the
election of AbrahamsLincoln. They assailed
the Republican party and its principles with a
brutality and violence unknown before to parti
zan contests—repeated those assaults after the
people had constitutionally declared their pre
ferences for the Presidency—and even followed
up their attacks to the inauguration of Abraham
Lincoln,hoping all the time to preventhis induc
tioninto office, and only realizing now in the re
bellion at the south what they then desired to
see= inaugurated on the portals of the federal
capitol. The very journals that now clamor
against party distinctions and howl so furiously
when a removal from office is made, are the sum 3
who gave aid and sympathy to secession while
in its infancy, and they were only prevented
from organizing armed forces in the north to
march to the aid of their southern allies, by the
overwhelming power of public opinion in the
loyal states, and the promptness with which
their designs were circumvented.by the federal
authotities. When these same men found
that they were thus frustrated, the next game
they attempt, to preserve their places in posi
tion and office, Is the cry of partizan persecu
tion against the administration of Abraham
Lincoln, or the charge that Governor Curtin
has prostituted the patronage at his disposal for
the reward of partizan friends, or the elevation
of partizan leaders.
The administration at Washington is per
fectly justifiable in surrounding itself with men
known to be favorable to its policy. There are
few who were in office on the 4th of March
last, who did not secretly sympathize with
secession—who did not hope that the move
ment would at least succeed so far as as to force
the Republican party to recognize certain mea
sures of Dembcratio policy, and retain a large
number of Democratic office-holders in power.
The necessity of such a condition was openly
proclaimed on the streets of Washington, and
frankly discussed in the organs of the Democ
racy throughout the country, Because it has
not been fully realizedhecausa the adminis
tration has deemed it just to remove post
posters who were . known to sympathize with
secession, and force clerks from departments
in which they were playing spies—this hue and
cry of party persecution is raised, and the Im
pression is sought to be created that Abraham
Lincoln is devoting himself , to his partizan
friends instead of his Country.
do far as the organization of the Republican
party is concerned, we deem it as Important to
battle for its preservation now, as we considered
it our sacred duty to do so two years ago. If
the administrations of both Abraham Linsob
and Andrew G. Curtin desire su y to
carry out the policy of
.„ • wining the na
tional and staents, they must de
pend, not n opposed their election
on se nal and partizan grounds, but upon
tire men who made the Union the issue when
the Democratic party was fighting for political
organization, when its leaders were dividing
their own ranks and threatening the destruc
tion of the Union ; and when, too, the con
spiracy that has since grown to such terrible
proportions was hatching in their midst.
There can be no two opinions on this subject.
The administration that would foster its
avowed enemies in position—that would repose
confidence in those who are opposed to its poli
cy—would exhibit a weakness and betray a
mendacity at once worthy of the contempt and
the derision of the American people. And
those who thus howl on being removed from
office, are as much dissatisfied with the loss of
the opportunity of betraying the government,
as they are at being removed from offices of
ease and emolument.
Roam B. TANEY, feeling that he has evinced
more sympathy for the secessionists than was
prudent, and understanding that the people
are warmly expressing their disapprobation of
his acts, contemplates resigning. There is a
strange coincidence in the official action of
Judge Taney and the hasty conduct of some of
the Maryland traitors. Before Washington
city was safely invested with federal troops,
and about the time the secessionists believed
that the north was divided on the subject of
crushing this rebellion by the force of arms,
the traitors of Baltimore could not restrain
themselves—they pitched into the unarmed
northern troops who were passing through
that city, on the way to defend the federal cap-
Hal, denouncing and firing upon them as "in
vaders," "abolitionists," "paupers" and "vag
abonds." Then it was considered safe and
popular to do so, simply because it was expect
ed that the Breckenridge division of the Demo
cratic party would support the south in its re
bellion, and that the treatment which the Bal
timore rowdies gave the loyal troops of Penn
sylvania, would be applauded by their allies
all over the north. Judge Taney seems to have
been actuated by a similar motive and antici
pation. His hasty zeal to get Merriman free—
bie passionate appeals to his authority, and the
ill-concealed contempt with which he treats
those who are laboring to save the Union—look
as if he felt chagrined that his efforts to aid
secession should have proven a failure. The
circumstances are against Judge Taney, and he
should either resign, or frankly retract his
dogmas and sophistry, and humbly apologize
to the President for permitting his sympathy
thus to run in favor of the incendiary and re-
Tux Paasuparr-has directed that , the public
offices In Washington be closed and craped to•
day, on the occasion of the funeral obsequies
of the late Stephen A. Douglas in Chicago.
iplennoplroanio IDailv ttlegrapti, Iribag 'Afternoon, June 7, 1861.
TIIE CROWNING OF TREASON.
We do not understand the rules of legal
practice—nor are we versed in the jurisprudence
which is constantly quoting precedents to
justify legal decision, until law and practice
and judicial authority have become sale and
useless repititions of worn out dogmas, in
which the judge can least display his learning
and best cover up his prejudices and his selfish
instincts. Like most of common people, we
cannot understand why a judge should go back
to the reign of an English King to find prece
dent for the government of a nation of free
men. We cannot comprehend why,an Ameriz
can magistrate should be controlled by the
decision of a Parliamerit`with neither sympa
thy or affinity with the American people. We
cannot see why we should not make as well as,
follow precedents: Nor do we believe that
two thirds of the American people, apprecia
ting justice equally as well as Chief Justice
Taney, though not understanding 'the tech
nicalities of the legal profession would pause long
in their comprehension of the making of a
sound precedent, had they the leaders of this
rebellion in their possession. They would not,
like the Chief Justice, explore 'the musty
_history for examples to justify
their release, nor would they pause for the cere
mony of a long charge and a short verdict,
to justify them in their disposition of these
same traitors, however much they uphold the
law and respect the iiw-giver. Plain facts are
more powerful than abstruse arguments, even
though such arguments be adorned with clan
sic references, polished rhetoric and brilliant
diction. The truth is the very best construc
tion that can be given to the law—and when
we abide by the truth, the law becomes in every
respect our guardian and our shield. A traitor
is arrested. His crime is notorious. The ef
fects of that crime were disastrous. He is im
imprisoned !t as necessity of general safety—an
example to,othereill:doeii,,iii a time Of great
public and private appreliension, when his re
lease would be dangerous to the common in•
tercets and safety of • the entire nation.
these faete before the judge—able to eoinpre
head and fully understanding the condition of
affairs—the plots of traitors •personally known
to him—the effects of treason before his eyes
—the fire of , the incendiary almost illumi
nating his own portals—this same judge,
a Chief Justice of the United. States, fal
ters, hesitates and, quibbles—hurries back
through the dim labyrinths of his learning,
ransacks his lore, pores over his books r and
revives his memory of 'stale and ridiculous
precedents to ensure the release of a self
proclaimed traitor. If all this effort had been
made by the Chief Justice to secure the, escape
of some poor wretch who : had been persecuted
by the law ' s rigors, we might' be
admire the_humanity of the Judge that would
thus use his skill and his cunning to shield e
brother from punishment ; bat when this
learning and sagacity and skill are re-trained
and beeetniV;ernulims tti midst isiespe of a
traitor, our regard for -the law is no less, nor•
is our respect for the judiciary tminishecl;
but our confidence in the integrity.ol.4ha stab
is shaken, however veiling on the grave he
may be, vilal—filftfirlife of honor'behind• him,
this shigiii act, this one effort, is sufficient to
the brightest reputation, and cast a doubt
upon the purest name that eyeryntefiarnecl,by
After this act of Judge Taney, plain people
may well look around theta, and safely guard
their own households from the burglar, the
assassin and the incendiary. We must all hick
around us, and be prepared 'to defend our
homes and our lives and our families at the
point of the sabre or bayonet—more particu
larly in times like these, when the conifruction
of the law is used to mystify facts, and where
the highest lxibunal in the land has too pal=
pably become tainted with treason. In an
hour like this, we must give up precedent for
prompt and steady practico---for a use of 'the
means and resources within our 'possession for
defence and preservation. 'We can do this and
still obey that law which he who runs may
read and understand. And if - We violate' an
cient precedent or refuse to be governed by
the constructions of one evidently become un
fitted by age and sympathies and prejudices to
judge cr administer the law, there is more
chance that we will be making a precedent in
independence and good sense which the future
will follow, than that we can possibly violate
any principle in law or justice.
Tl.lO UNITILD STATES DISTRICT JUDGM3 are not
all sound or true men,and the story is current
in Washington city, that a fen , of them are
even tainted with treason. One or two have
refused to adminihter the new oath of allegiance
as imposed by Congress, while others in admin
istering the oath, leave out the words, "to bear
true allegiance to the United States," these
same traitors alleging tat' there are no United
States in existence, and therefore such an oath
would be false and illegal. This extra offi
cial declaration should be tested, and the result
reported to the President for his immediate ac
tion. Traitors in the army—traitors in the
navy—and traitors on the benches. When are
they to be banished ? When are they to be
JAmrs E. HARVEY, the new minister to Portc:
gal, it is reported, has became implicated by an
examination of the telegraph dispatch seizures,
as an accessory to the treason at the south. If
this is correct, we may indeed doubt our truest
friends, as Mr. Harvey was admitted to the
councils and - the confidence of the most loyal
men in the country. It is rumored that be is
immediately to be recalled—but where he will
seek a home, his conscience and his guilt must
decide. Mr. Harvey was formerly the popular
Washington correspondent of the North AffWi
gan, writing over the signature, Independent.
The Remsokn companies of Pennsylvania
have determined to make an abatement of
thirty per cent. on the transportation of.muni
tions of war. It was also
.arranged that the
abatement should bemadepn all the bills for
transportatkin of tro9s,spd war jepplAap
the breekineent of the var
LATEST FROM WASHINGTON
THE CITY QUIET.
Unfounded Telegraphic Reports.
No Change in the Position of the
•• , I Federal Troopa v
CONSUL APPOINTED TO MEXICO.
_ • APPOINTED.
SENTENCE OFFOLEY 00,11149 MD.,
DISREGARD FOR TEE OATH
INOREAS ' OF SOOIMING PARTIES
New Unit ;..s for i , the Pennsylvania
VASHLDIGTON, June 7.—The rumors since
Saturday last of a speedy movement of Federal
troops upon Fairfax Court House were without
foundation. No changes have been made, ex
cepting in the position of regiments on the de
fenglve works in the course of construction.
Tho troops labor hard during the day and
sleep soundly at night, disturbed only by an
occasional shot between their guards and the
Farthest in advance is a force of several com
panies of the 2d Cavalry, the senior officer of
which is the gallant Capt. Brackett, who has
seen much service and established a high char
ter for viglance.
The city is comparatively quiet, and ,no
startling rumors reach us from the carnp in
Virginia. It is the -•calm that precedes — the
storm, in all probability.
The President has recognized Mignal Scana
goza as Consul for Mexico at San Antonia,
Texas, thus continuing the policy of secession
as a nullity.
Thomas B. Arden, of New York, has been
appointed an addalition paymaster in the army,
and also Adam D. Stewart to fill a vacancy.
The President has commuted the sentence of
Foley, a private in the United States Army,who
was to be hung in June for the murder of an
officer of his regiment, in Washington, to im
prisonment for life. .
There is no doubt of the fact that Cunnibg
ham, who managed the batteries at Acquia
Creek, is the same , person who was arrested
here, some time ago, by Capt. Miller's com
pany, District Columbia Volunteers, and re
leased on taking the oath of allegiance.
A large increase of scouting, parties has been
ordered from the regiments encamped in the
vicinity of Washington. The men are keen
for the service, and those fortunate enough to
be selected are much envied by those who are
omitted in the call.
The new uniforms for the fourth and fifth
tennsylvania regiments will be distributed in
a few days ; at least so says the agent =sent on
here by_Govemor_Curtin for that purpote._ It
is sai. • oud. judges, that. these. regiments,
Ppattance any in
of light blue.
Wl.Lull t• DB , 1 • :
the service. The suits are to
From Fortress Monroe
THE-NINTH N. Y. ZOTJAVE REM
MENT AT NEWPORT NEWS.
Another Regiment Hourly Ex
CONDITION OF THE NAVAL -BRIGADE
VALUABLE \ PRIZES CAPTURED
One Hundred and Fifty Refugee Women
and Children at Old Point.
The Traitor Tyler's Summer Beiddenee
2) Occupied by • Federal Troapi..:
IMPORTANT MILITARY MOVEMENT
Baraimona, ADM 7.
The steamer Adelaide from Fort Monroe
btings advices from that all important position
s up to last evening.
' The steamer Aiabama had arrived there with
the Ninth New York Zouave Regiment, Col.
Hawkins commanding. They. proceeded at
onctito Newport News. Another regiment
was hourly expected.
Tbe Naval Brigade of Col. Bartlett was fast
dindikibing. Two hundred had gone to New
York, and nearly as many more have enlisted
in other regiments. Those who refused to
labor have been sent to the Rip Baps. Capt.
Merrill, of one of the companies of the Brigade;
came, up -on the Adelaide and proceeded to
Wan_ hint to represent to the authorities
there the Torn condition of the men.
TiLe quaker Cantd_fmtPored a valuable
p 04.44 the et lithe also secured a
arnelHtAop on Wednesday night.
A liteamer from Norfolk,with a flag of truce,
brought to Old Point 1504 the refugee ladies
and children,Nho - iny tinnyi &
- Ware coming.
Villa Margerette,- the - - r residence of
ex-President Tyler, ,
.... Point, is now
occupied by fed. ‘..pe.. „
An important , II ary movement, it was un
derstood, was about to be executed when the 1
tesamer left Norfolk.
AFFAIRS IN TENNESSEE:
A Secession Project Abandoned
The Tennessee Secessionists Resolve to
Force the State out of the Union.
Traitorous Speech of John Bell
The Journal of this morning says that the
proposition in the Mayfield Convention, for the
First district of Kentucky to secede and join`
Tennessee, was negatived—yeas 30, nays 180.
The project is abandoned.
A despatch to the New Orleans Delta, dated
Knoxville; May 81, sayirtbat thb Union 'Ow
vention in session there pawed a resolition re
couunending resistance to accession, ~if 70,000
yotiwirerncast in the Stateagairuit it awing
AlaiTri# writes WO / toot!' The die
adds that the Southern Rights men are deter
mined to hold possession though they should
be in a minority.
A circular address from Nashville to the
Union men of Tennessee, condemns the course
of the Governor, deprecates the raising of
troops, deplores secession as a curse, and urges
them to place Tennessee beside Kentucky—to
keep out of active participation in the war. It
also says, that late information leads to the
hope that the manly effort will succeed, and a
large Union vote be polled in Middle and East
A special despatch from Knoxville, dated
the 4th inst., says that John Bell made a speech
there, urging war "to the death against the
North, and declaring that five millions of the
North could not conquer.
Advices from Montgomery state that much
dissatisfaction- was;-.expressed, there at - the re
moval of the capital to Richmond.
The Richmond Whig, of the let inst., says
that- a Virginian will be put in the .rebel
Cabinet in place of Mr. Walker, Secretary of
An arrival here reports having , seen a large
ship with pllilltea porta surrounded. by ice.
She hadlost her foremast, mainmast, mizzen
topmast and bowsprit, as well as being badly
cut on her starboard side. She had a white
rail entirely around her, and was supposed' to
be a packet ship. There was nobody on board.
TROOPS FOR WASHINGTON.
liArpthi,E, June 7.
A regiment from EEnira, N. Y.,'arriVed here
this morning, and . btft for, Washington.
ilra PUBLISHERS 1
PRE ADVERTISER having had long ex
„Lperienee lathe pentium editing, awdpublishing bust.
ofihrs 'enrolees book-keeper, local editor or
any other situation in a daily newspaper, or other estab
lishment. .Ositt give unexceptional reference. Please
address, (giving parildulars,) . E. 8.,
J e 7. dfite "Telegraph Office,” Harrisburg, Pa.
PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD
the passenger trains of the PetutsyWants Wrred. Coin•
pany will depart from and arrive at Harrie!burg and
Philadelphia as follotis
PAST LINE haves Harrisburg every morning (except
Monday) at 1.16 a. m., and arrives at West Philadelphia
at 6.10 a. m. _ •
THROTIGH RXPRICES TRAIN leaves Harrisburg daily
at 9.20 a. m., and arrives at West Philadelphia at 1.10
MAIL TRAIN leavee Haremburg - dany (except Bnn
day) at 1.1.5 p. m. and lirrites at West Philadelphia at
'These kilns make close conneotkin at ithadiSpnla with
see New York Lime.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, No. 1, via Mount Joy,
leaves Harrisburg at 7.00 a. m., and amves West
Philadelphia at 12.00 noon.
HAItRZIWEG ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, via -Colum
bia, leaves Ilwriabarg at 1.10 p. m., and arrivae at Wad
Philadelphia at Blf $ ta.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, No. 2, via Mount Joy,
leaves Harrhibnre at 5.15 p. m., connecting at filler-
Vino with MAIL TRAIN, and arrives at West Philadel
phia at 10.15 p. m.
THROUGH EXPRESS TRAIN leaves Philadelphia at
10.20 p m., Harrhibtul at 2.35 a. in., Altoona 1.80, a.
m., and arrives at Pittsburg at 12.00 neon
MAIL TRAIN - leaves Philadelphia' at , 7.80 a. in.,
Harrisburg 1.00 p. m., Altoona, 6.50 p. m., and arrives
at Pittsburg at 12.00 midnight.
FAST LINE leaves Philadelphia at 11.20 a. in., Harris
burg 3.35 p. m., Altoona 1.10 p. in., and arrives at Pitts
burg at 12.30 a. in.
HARRISBURG AOOOKIIODAI7DI4 TRAIN leaves
Philadelphia at 2.80 p. m., ,Lanoazter 6.08 p. in., 001-
mina 6.45 p. in., and arrives at Harrisburg it 8.05 p. ta.
This Train connects at Harriablirg, at 8.05 p. in., with
Northern Central Railroad Train for Sunbury, Williams
port, 1.331 C Haven, Scranton andall points North.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN; leaves Philadelphia at 4.00
p. in., Lancaster 7.50 p. in., Mount Joy 8.21 p. m., Eliza
bethtown, 8.37 p. at., and snifter at Harrisburg at
9.30 p. m.
Attention is called to the fact, that 'Passengers leaving
Philadelphia at 4.00 p. in., connect at Lancaster with
MOUNT JOY ACCOMMODATION TRAM, and arrive at
Harrisburg at 9.80, p.m. . ,
("lENERAL FLEMING MITCHELL.—
ell' Ws had the pleasure yesterday of holding a long
convereation.with this distinguished individual, former
ly of Tosconitint, Alabama. The General is sound on the
Union question, and treats with .undisguised contempt
the sayings lindliiings'of. those who had so touch to 'do
with his whereabouts. From hie load declamation and
violent gestures when he gives voice to his southern
Wanness, no one we think will question his right of
possession to the title of General, and though ago has
made an impression upon , his physical qualifications, we
feel safe in saying that he ie always ready. With his im
plements of war and Don Quixott like, he will do.success-
MI battle agairuit those pests of tidy housek ee pers, dirty
oirpett. Those who visit Bridge Market will be able to lo
cate the subject of my remarks. The General entertains
his audiences daily at the corner of B j out and Market
streets, oPPOsitelhe Cheap Dry Goods Store of Ugics &
ANTED. A COMFORTABLE
HOUSE, with all the modern im
provements, pleasant locationi terms most below. Such
a honsevlll - ensnre tt . goed tenant. "A, line addressed to
"Tenant" and left at the office of the "Telegraph" will
receive prompt attention. -- jed.clEte
Attention ! Legislative Guard !
rphe governor hlviog accepted the ser-
AjiteS of the "Legislative Guard," the members
thereof are hereby notified to report themselves at Camp
Curtin, in the city of Harrisburg, on or before the 15th
of this month, agreeably to orders from Head Quarters.
j e &did E: W. DAVIS, Captain.
ALARGE TWO—STORY BRICK- HOUSE
and lot of ground, pleasantly located on Wont St.,
between Mulberry street and Washington Avenue.
Also TWO LARGE PIANOS in good condition and or ex.
cellent tone. Apply'to
A 'COMFORTABLE DWELLING HOUSE
LEL with THREE LOTS of ground, stable, age., near the
Water Basin. Possession given immediately.
CHAS. O. HAWN.
Harrisburg, May 31,1881. fol-dlw
LTME FOR SALE.
rfIRE UNDERSIGNED hairing embarked
in the LIMEBINUNKEI is prepared to furnish th
very best article at short notice, and at the lowest prices
for cash. Be sells the lime burnt at Colombia and also
that burnt at home.
my29.43m PETER BERNHISRL,
COMMERCIAL NOTE PAPER.
:rust received from the mill a fine lot of
Nate Paper at 11 30 per reewit the
je6•lwd MOLE WOllllB.
Lounvusz, Jane 6!
PROF. PR P. TEUPSER,
u irtfully inform his old
dolma . " iie lla to ti°lllB slile ittitttirM6tiroirtg., will
,LOirooN VIOLIN and also In the science of THOROUM3
entrig hz tlt Pose efej.... m t gime Pelehi et their
•• Or .0.61..; win bo given at
:Met . 111101110011!: Third' 'a ter &ors below the
Nernan Neteinted Church. -11141511541.1.."
AN ABANDONED SHIP
lbw Yon; June 7
BUMMER TIME TABLE
ON AND AFTNR
MONDAY, JUNE 10th, 1861,
SAMUEL D. YOUNG,
Supt.: Earn. PerwaJtailroad
Harrisburg, June 7, 1851.—dtf.
City Property for Sale.
28 . so O n . th ZIld so litER eond MA . ,
_ Nem rAhertistments
ORDERS NO. 2
Ham) Qualms B. V. Coats
Ilaarussmaci, June 5, Ised: , `
I. A Department of Ordnance and a
went of Transportation and Telegraph w it,a , t•
established at these Head Quarter s .
11. will have charz,
the Ordnance Department, and Lieut-c:l'
John A. Wright will in like manner
charge of the Transportation and T 1
111. The chief of the Ordnance Departn,
will receive and receipt for all Ordnanc e 4 ;
Ordnance stores required for thi s corn ,
will be his duty to see that all State p r ',;,., t it
placed under his charge and appertainhi:
his Department is preserved in condition tit f t ,
service. He will issue the same only on 4, 1
eitions countersigned by the Commanding
eral ; and he will perform Bush other duties
may be assigned him in connection with ti '
IV. To Lieut. Col. John A. Wright,
of the Transportatio e
land Telegraph N
ment, is committed arrangements and t
tracts with Railroad and Telegraph compau;„
Be will have prepared all nezessary iOllll,,
make such arrangements with the diner -in
Transportation and Telegraph companie s , t ,
will secure a regular and correct settle,et
their accounts, and devise and pres( r,,.
regulations requisite to give efficiency t „-
business of the Department.
V. All orders for the transportation of tru,,.
will be signed by the Commanding General r,
order of the officer in charge of this Departn.em
together with the certificate of the othi,
command of the troops, that the Bervi,u
been performed, will be he proper vou,
the settlement of the account, and all pa,—
to individuals, will be signed by General ,
or Lieutenant Colonel Wright.
VI. The Chief of Ordnance, Quarter
General and Commissary General are
ed to make requisitions for transportsti,
freight over the railroads of the State, -
prescribed by the Chief of the Transport
and Telegraph Department. Such requisit -
with certificate of service performed anti, -
will be considered a sufficient voucher it,
settlement of accounts.
VII. All bills or accounts or service pert.
ed by railroad or telegraph companies ail'
forwarded to the Chief of the Department
Transportation and Telegraph monthly,
must have his approval before they are psi
By order of
MAJ. Gas. GEORGE A. MeCALI.
HENRY A. &Dawn,
Captain and Aid-dnCamp
3,000,000 Pawnlvania State Loan,
THE SUBSCRIBERS having been anti 1. , r.
iced by the Governor and State Treasurer to r
btda for a Loan recently authorized by the Leg,,ilitc.
Pennsylvania, would respectfully appeal to :
Min and State pride of Pennsylvanians lu [Las
trial, that they come forward and manifest their love
the old Commonwealth by a prompt and cordial reap.:,;
to tier call.
801 independent or any motives of pattiotinn,
are considerations of self-Interest which may he con: d
ertni In reference to this Losn. It is a etx riot cent. L
payable in ten years, free from any taxation
and bidders can have the privilege of tatting Cetliit:tti.
or $5O, $lOO, S5OO, .11,0111, or larger sums, an I e,th_.
coupon or transferable Mtn. A special tax,
to Knout Three Hundred Thousand Dollars per .17 um. 1.
by this Loan Bill levied, and la to be applied i tie par
meal at the interest on the Loan and to the purl
a liberal Sinking Fund. The bill itself stringvt.'
against any but an economical and Judicious
of the money, and throws around its disburser
will be seen by the annexed card of the State Ti,,, ; „
the most eattathctory checks and guards. The
of taxable inluibilants within the State is now 1,...,1'
seven hundred thousand—thus showing that the
Loan added to our debt, only amounts to the tri•:.
Tour dolling and fifty cents for each taxable ; i
sides it is confidently expected that moat or the:.
now disbursed, being really in aid of the General a,
ernment, will be in duo time returned to our Treasury.
Please advise us on or before the eighth of J use,
amount you will subscribe.
Philadelphia, June 1,1861
To Contractors for Supplies.
We hereby give notice to all those who may Le ,
tracting to fernieh supplies to the State, under the re:
apprcpriation of three millions, that, having revel
power under that Act of appointing 1118peCIOrS
supplies, and other power also in reference to the sett
mein of claims, which was not delegated to ua u nder
previous Act of April 12th, we shall hold every contra,
or to the most rigid acoonntability in the souk:ravel ,
of his claims, and the Inspection of his supplies meet
Of that Character which shall prevent any taworat.
.upon the State and protect the volunteers who Li,
• nobly responded to its call; and no supplies will h , t
'for until they have been inspected by otlie d r; wh•
have been duly appointed for that purpose.
HENRY D. MOUSE,
THOS. S. COCHRAN,
J s- Subscriptions to the above will be reCeiv:ltt.
.Harrliburg Bank until the Sth of June.
juß•dtd J. W. WEIR, c, , 1 ..r
TTICKORY, OAK AND PINE 1V00;.
CU2 TO STOVE OR CORD LEN 02111) mv]
ALSO, LOCUST POSTS AND CHESTN67 RAIL'; ft.
ALSO, 32 ONE AND BAND ItVR BUILDIM:
Inquire of the subscriber at bin residence on the Pa
road, opposite the Good Will Engine House, or at t..e
Yard, corner or Second and Broad etreats, West thr.
risburg. (my27-tf j G. B. COI r
HENRY C. SHAFFER,
PAPER HANGER, Front street, swil:
door above Walnut street. All orders peat , :l
w Paper hung for 15 cents per roll or pieze 4
work warranted. m y,' r
30 CASES CLARET WINE, jut
cetved, and for sale by
JOHN H. ZIEGLFP
jehd 78 Market :Are:
FOR SALE !
A BUILDING LOT, situate in West Hai
joil L risburg, fronting on Brosdstreet 20 teat' aO , l
mg back 161 feet, more or lux, to a 20 foot alley.
joining on ono side the property of Mr. BlumPesit , ' ,
For particulars enquire of FREDERICK SCBBf Fr.
SCHEFFER'S BOOK STORE.
(ERAS THa lIRRRIBBIIRO BRIDGE.)
N OTE PAPER,
Of six different tleHigus
printed in two colors sold by the then6:o o
by the ream at City Cash prices.
Alao, Flags, Unioa Breast Pins, Eagles, Cum
and Badges at very low prices. Call at
myB 110HEFFIEW8 BOOKSLON,
AThree Story Brick House ou Second
etrest. Also a 'Two Story Frame Howso Pailcn
meet, Apply to
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN
At 07 40 No. 28, Smith Second St., Harr,Ourg_
NEW ** .."
STORE k) 11
WITH A FULL 8380rap.e,
from the Philadelphia and New York most fasbionssie
o sb e l l is a h te m st er n n o e v e t l o ti e w s h from
d th ur o i s n e g
e t s h ta e b s s e h a smoenn asd wdlmlo ba
MRS A. B. HICKY.O O,I .
Formerly A. H. Carpenter , sign of the two Golden
Eagles, Brathennet atom from ' the Harrisburg Bridg,.
QUANTITY of Bags , Checks and Ging
._ 11403 f. the doom and piece, chea 811
Calibild, the L'AupsaN 000gry now re7B.
RAPI BIBBB Hai 8 1881.
DREXEL & CO.,
84 South Third
JAY COOKE & Cu.,
114 South Third Si.