Newspaper Page Text
•1 alig Ecitgraft
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enrever float that standard sheet!
Where breather the foe but falls before us!
With Freedoms soil beneath our feet,
And Free dom's banner streaming o'er us
Saturday Afternoon, June 8, 1861
JOHN P. SANDERSON.
We have purposely avoided referring to the
appointment of John P. Sanderson as Lieute
nant Colonel in the United States army, to give
his friends the opportunity of expressing their
own frank gratification at the fact, and allow
his enemies to expend their rage and envy for
his well earned and better merited success. His
friends believe that he is fully competent to dis
charge the duties which his position imposes—
while no man who knows John P. Sanderson
will hesitate to express the utmost confidence
In his ability to assume and maintain every re
sponsibility which a Lieutenant Colonelcy in
the United States army creates. Those who
think otherwise are those who entertain preju
dices against the man, formed by political dif
fereneel3 and disappointments—created, too, as
much by the fact that what they envy they
cannot reach by force of their own individual
abilities, as Lieutenant Colonel Sanderson him
self has done. We might as well add another
truth for this opposition. It can be traced to
the fact that the newly created officer could
not discover in the pretensions of John C. Fre
mont to the Presidency those claims which
made him so superior in the eyes of others—
yet while he opposed Col. Fremont in the mem
orable campaign of 's6—he never forgot his
dignity as a man, or his devotion to those great
principles of Republicanism which have since
awakened the energies of this nation to new
efforts of progress and fresh aspirations of im
provement and elevation.
Whatever the enemies of John P. Sanderson
may declare in objection to his appointment,
the people will hail it with satisfaction. He is
an earnest, honest, persevering and courageous
man—a gentleman in manner and education—
in heart and soul, a loyal American citizen—
with sufficient strength of will and integrity of
purpose, not only to make a gallant officer, but
a brave and chivalrous soldier. We are perfectly
willing to trust the reputation of the country
and the fame of the army in the hands of
such men as John P. Sanderson, and so also
are a large majority of the men who know
TORN MINOR BOTTS,
The friends of this gentlemen throughout
the state of Pennsylvania, and they are numer
ous, will bepained to learn that his health is giv
ing way under the heavy persecution he is com
pelled to bear for his sentiments, and that while
he is quietly pursuing his agricultural labors on
his farni near Richmond, Virginia, he is constant
ly beset by his enemies, who demonstrate their
hatred of him, by the most brutal acts and con
duct. Mr. Botta rarely visits Richmond—in
deed he seldom leaves his plantation, unless it
is on some errand of mercy to succor or defend
a Union man who has fallen under the 'ban of
the traitors. When he does make his appear
ance in Richmond, he is followed through the
streets by a drunken mob—insulted at his hotel,
and even interrupted at the table, by those
who hate him because he loves and proclaims
the universality of freedom. From several
sources we learn that Richmond has become a
perfect bediam--and not only Mr. Botts, but
all who are even suspected of entertaining
Union sentiments, are rudely and brutally
treated. Men barn in Virginia, who have
been living elsewhere and returning to the
land of their birth, are arrested, examined, and
if not able to'disprove the charges trumped up
against them, are imprisoned and fined, or sub
jected to the Will, fury and caprice of drunken
mobs and magistrates.
—"Virginia, once the mother of statesmen,
has become the breeder of traitors and asms
stns. The glory that was once bestowed upon
her by a patient and a confiding people, has
been tlarned into a source of shame to the
whole nation—her statesmen have become the
prey of her passians—her people seem mad
with drunken seal for the perpetration of wrongs
—and the only safety for herself and neighbors,
is through the strengthening influence of gun
powder purgatives, administered in large and
small doses, by Ooiumblads and Minie rifles.
DEATH OF SOX THOMAS S. BELL.
This eminent and distinguished politician
and jurist, died In Philadelphia, last Thursday,
from the effects of a cancer, with which he bad
been suffering for a long time. Judge Bell
was bOrn in that city in 1801, studied law with
the Hon. James Porter, at Easton, and settled
in West Chaster, where he practised and pre
sided ne hbwyer and a judge with great
ability and.deserved distinction. He served as
a member of the Constitutional Convention in
1868. In the same year he received a certifi
cate of election as Ssate Senator from the
Chester and Montgomery district, and was an
active . Meniber`ol that body during the memo
rable and exciting scenes of the Buck-shot
war. An error in the returns gave the seat
occupied by 11r. Bell, after a spirited contest,
to his competitor, Mr. Brooks. On the death
of Judge Darlington, at that time President
Judge of the Fifteenth Judicial District, the
deceased was appointed his successor. In 1846
Governor Shunt elevated him to a seat on the
bench'of the Supreme Court. After the expi
ration of his term in 1851, he returned to the
practice of the law. Soon after, h e was arr
pointed . President Judge of the Court of Com
mon Pleas at Easton, by Gov. 'Pollock. g o
retained that position but for a short time, and
in 1867 he was elected State Senator from Del
aware and Cheater. This useful career was
ended on Thursday last, amid the sorrow of
his friends and the reale of the community.
WORTH ALL IT COSTS
War is an expensive luxury. However hu
manely and discreetly waged, it is a serious
drain upon the life of a nation. We shall come
out of the present struggle Impoverished in
many ways. With the best success, we shall
expend hundreds of millions of treasure and
sacrifice thousands of lives. We shall feel the
bruises of the conflict for years after the rebel
lion has been crushed and peace has been re
stored. Thousands of fortunes will be wrecked
—thousands of homes will be made desolate—
thousands ,of bright careers will be arrested.
The mourners will go about the streets. There
will be sorrow and anguish—there will be de
spair that no human sympathy can assuage—
in many egentle bosom. The wrecks will lie
thick around us—the charred and battered
ruins of high hopes and sublime endeavors
will attest how severe has been the trial
through which the country has passed.
Will it pay the coat? Yes—a hundred—a
thousand fold—if we come out of the struggle
conquerers 1 If we succeed in crushing out
this miserable rebellion—if we exterminate the
fatal heresy of secession—if we shall be able to
teach treason such a lesson as history will never
weary of rehearsing—if we shall succeed in con
vincing the world that have a government
strong enough, vigorous enough, determined
enough, to overcome all combinations and at
tacks, whether from conspiracies within or inva
sions from without ; if we shall be able to im
press christendom with the conviction that our
western empire is built upon a rock, which no con
vulsion can shake and no tempests undermine—
if we shall be able to do this, and do it effectively,
the war, no matter how long or how desperately
waged, will be the cheapest enterprise upon
which the nation ever embarked. Every drop
of blood that has been shed—every dollar that
has been expended—every purpose that has
been baulked and hope thathas been crushed—
will fructify into future blessings. We shall
emerge from the conflict stronger in all that
goes to make up the life of a great people. We I
shall resume the calm pursuits of peace, chest
ened by the trial through which we have pass
ed—purified by the affliction with which we
have been visited. We shall find ourselves
elevated to a higher moral plane, and quicken
ed by noble impulses to the performance of
nobler deeds. We shall find ourselvis purer,
more self-reliant, more self-poised, more able
to grapple with future issues, and avoid future
dangers. We shall find ourselves less bound
up in selfishness, less the slaves of toil and
business, less grovelling in onr tastes, less early
in our aspirations.
The successful termination of the war will
be the dawn of a new era in the history of the
country. The Republic will enter upon a new
stage of its career. The public heart will throb
with moregenerous pulsations. Broader, higher,
nobler issues will engage the attention of states
men. A loftier standard of public morality
will prevail. A better class of public teachers
will come upon the stage. Purer aims and
more exalted conceptions of truth and justice
will animate the people. The sterling metal
of our western life purified as it were by
fire—abstracted from the dross that has so long
tarnished its lustre—will shine out as it has
never shone before.
BREVRT-BRIOADIER-GINKRAL JOHN GARLAND,
of the United States army, departed this life in
peace, and we might say, obscurity, on the
night of Wednesday last, in the city of New
York, in the sixty-ninth year of his age. He
was born in the State of Virginia, and died a
tine patriot, having served his country faith
fully and well. Next to Lieut. General Scott
he had seen more service than any ether officer
in our army. He entered the service from
Virginia as a Lieutenant of Infantry, in March,
1813; he was retained in the service after the
close of the war of 1812 as a captain of the
Third Infantry. He was appointed assistant
Quartermaster in May, 1826; breveted a Major
for ten years faithful service in May, 1827; r ro
meted to the Lieutenant-coloneley of the
Fourth Infantry, in November, 1839; distin
guished himself in the Florida war under
diolonel Wm. J. Worth; breveted a Colonel for
gallant and meritorious conduct at the battles
of Palo Alto and Rama de la Palma ; breveted
a Brigadier-General for gallant conduct at the
battles of Contreras and Churnbusco, in 1846;
was distl nguished at the storming of El Molino
del Rey, and also at the city of Mexico, where
he was severely wounded. He led the Fourth
Infantry in every battle in Mexico except
Buena Vista. His rapid promotion shows in
what manner he served his c ,entry, and history
will have a fair page for him in the future ac
counts of our country's wars.
TRH MILITARY CYROLI AROUND WASHINGTON.—
The forces that have hitherto been protecting
Washington from within, are now guarding it
from without. On the heights which surround
the city, there is now a chain of camps form
a great circle of fifty miles in circumference.
They are at distances from each other varying
from half a mile to three miles. Standing on
the dome of the Capitol and looking around on
the Maryland side, the observer will see a sue
cession of groups of white tents dotting the •
sides and summits of the hills ; on Georgetown
Heights, on Balorama Hill, on the heights •
facing the President's House, on Meredian Hill,
on Seventh street Park, on the hill at Noking
ton, on the hill at the Soldier's Home, on
Capitild Hill, at the Navy Yard, and on Asylum
Hill. Casting then his eye across the river to
the Virginia shore, he will see the same circle
continuedand prolonged by successive camps
near Alexandria, at Four-Mile Run, at Roach's
Spring, on the hill overlooking the Long
Bridge at. Arlington House, and two or three
more at intervals along Arlington Heights,
thus, carrying the circle clear round again to
Georgetown. The enemy who advances a step
inside of this circle falls into a trap. A signal
gun from any one of the camps will be instantly
taken up and repeated around the entire wing,
and the whole can be under arms at ten
Blue. Gmr. E. C. Wminuts is very highly
complimented by the Philadelphia North Ameri
can, for his efficiency and skill as a disciplinarian
and his marshal bearing as a soldier. Gen.
William) is certainly a credit to the army and
the capital of Pennsylvania.
pennoglnania itlattp telegraph, Oaturtrap 'afternoon, Dane 8, 1861.
The Brownsville Weekly Clipper, in alluding to
the alleged frauds on the military fund of the
State, thus justly refers to Gov. Curtin. We
join the Clipper, as does every man wlio knows
Andrew G. Curtin, in the belief that the Inves
tigation about to be had will result in his full
and complete vindication from all the charges
which suspicion and malevolence have brought
against his administration :
We believe our readers have known ue long
and well enough to believe us when we say,
that, were we satisfied an intentional fraud had
been practiced by our own father, upon the
brave men who have gone forth to battle for
the preservation of our common flag, we would
not spare him. Of course, then, we would not
spare Gov. Curtin, if we thought him guilty of
any intentional complicity with the heartless
scoundrels who have defrauded our soldiers In
the matter of clothing, blankets, &c. We are,
however, fully satisfied that the investigation
into these alleged frauds, which is now on foot,
will prove the Governor to have been entirely
innocent of any connection with these stupen
dous rascalities ; and, moreover, that as soon
as the facts came tangibly to his knowledge, he
dismissed all suspicious contractors, repudiated
their contracts, and instituted the investiga
tion now in progress. Hold up, therefore, till
you hear the report of the investigating com
mittee, and in the mean time , mark our pro
diction—the Governor will come out of the furnace
without the singing of a single hair of his head.
Again, the Harrisburg Telograph, in speaking
of the recent allusions made by the Governor's
enemies to his personal habits, pronounces
them base and malicious slanders, and cites
the testimony of the entire community of Har
risburg in proof of its assertion.
The National Vidette, of Jersey Shore, adds its
testimony in favor of Gov. Curtin in the fol
The only complaint that has any real ground
is that of fraud in furnishing uniforms. We
believe that great wrong has been done to the
soldiers and to the state in this respect, but the
Governor is not responsible for this. If it be
true that some of the parties entrusted with
the duty of - purchasing the uniforms have been
guilty of fraud, we do not see how any blame
can be attached to the Governor. He has ap
pointed a commission composed of three gen
tlemen whose reputation for honesty and integ
rity stand equal to any equal number in the
state, to investigate these transactions, and if
any frauds are discovered he will use all the
power he has to remedy them. Can he do
Gov. Curtin has had a harder task to perform
than any Governor who ever presided over this
commonwealth since it had an existence. With
no military organization worthy of the name,
he has created an army that, notwithstanding
all that has been said about it, will soon equal
in efficiency any in the field. There le no state
in which greater difficulties had to bo overcome
than in Pennsylvania. Her dough-faces had
succeeded in staving off all preparations until
the war was upon us; and when the call for
sixteen regiments was received, everything had
to be done In haste, and it would be astonish
ing if no mistakes had been made. But not
withstanding all the difficulties, Pennsylvanians
were first in Washington, and her quota was
first filled up.
Comparisons have been made between our
regiments in Washington and those from Mich
igan, Rhode Island, and other states, to the
disadvantage of our own. It should be re-
membered, however, that those states have not
near as many men as we have, and that their
citizens have been more liberal than ours.
Michigan has, we believe, but one regiment yet
in the field, and that was equipped by private
enteprise. We need not remark that It takes
more time and labor to clothe twenty regi
ments than it doos to clothe one. We believe
it is a fact that while New York city has equip
ped a dozen regiments by private enterprise,
there has not a single regiment been equipped
by the citizens of this state.
We ask our readers to ponder these facts and
then ask themselves if these assaults on the
state administration are not unjust. Traitors
and cowards are ready to seize upon any pretext
to embarrass the government, and give aid to
rebellion, but loyal citizens will at least sus
pend their judgment until they know the facts.
We are glad to notice that the Republican
press in localities where their tone is not influ
enced either by the possession of or disappoint.:
merit in getting patronage, le beginning in
speak In defence of Governor Curtin. All that
has been uttered against him will speedily be
dispelled by a fair investigation, while the good
opinion which the honest press is beginning to
declare in his favor, will be sustained by the
legal vindication that awaits him.
A writer in the iris quette also defends Gov
ernor Curtin at length, in the course of which
he makes the following truthful observations
The rush to arms in Pennsylvania was with
out a parallel in history. Governor Curtin was
overwhelmed with offers of men in colnpanies
and regiments far exceeding hie own calcula
tions, and from that time to this, he has used
every moment in organizing, uniforming, equip
ping and transporting twenty-five regiments,
who are now in the service of the United States.
These regiments were unclothed and unarmed
—they numbered 18,750 men—and yet in the
short space of about five weeks they were ready
for service, and sent to their - destination. destination. In
the performance of -these active 'duties, requir
ing talent and skill, and no small amount of
patience and endurance, there must necessarily
be some mistakes made, and some things not
done as they should have been. But, in all
this, the Governor has been faithful to his own
duties, and his high position and I am sur
prised to find some of our citizens disposed to
find fault with him because some contractor
has not fulfilled his contract properly, or some
commissariat has neglected, in some instances,
to supply wholesome provisions. These mat
ters are all wrong, and no one condemns them
more severely than Gov. Curtin, who has taken
means to remedy the past and furnish security
for the future.
The Clarion Independent Journal adds its testi
mony in favor of the Governor, and seems to
think, while others may prove guilty, be will
be fully vindicated by this investigation :
We have heard many Complaints; against the
Governor of this State, and after carefully
hearin of the pros and cone of the dissatisfied,
have come to the conclusion that our worthy
Executive is " more sinned against than elk
thug." The fault is not with the Governor,
but those whom he unfortunately reposed con
fidence in have produced the mischief. He
should not be charged with the villainy of hle
agents, who are alone responsible for the
wrongs heaped upon our gallant soldiers. He
placed too much confidence in the hands of
men unworthy of the trust, but who Were re
presented as honest. Everything will be
closely scrutinized, and we are fully satisfied
that Gov. Curtin will come out of the fire un
The Nom or Prrnautraa are holding maw
meetings for the purpose of urging on the gov
enunent the policy of establishing a national ei
mory in that locality. Hon. J. K. Morehead,
one of the most indefatigable men is the State,
leads In this movement,• and seems determined
to prosecute it to success. If good whim' are
worth anything, the people of Pittsburg bays
all that we can bestow.
BY TRIG ' H.
LATEST FROM WASHINGTON
Western United States Troops Or
dered to Washington,
RETURN OF PALMER'S RECONNOITER
The Rebel Force and Batteries at
The Übiquitous Beauregard
Cob James thimeron Tendered the Com
mend of the Highland Regiment.
WASUMVION, June 8
There la military authority for stating that
the First regiment of Cavalry, and Second re
giment of Dragoons, of the 11. S. army, have
been ordered from the department of the west
to this neighborhood.
Capt. Palmer's corps of Topographical engi
neers has returned from a reconnoisterance of
several points on the Potomac river. He land
ed at several points on the Virginia side, attend
ed by two officers and twenty marines, proceeded
to a considerable distance in the neighborhood
of the White House, landing where a company
of about sixty rebels had made their appear
ance a few days before.
At Acqula Creek two small batteries, with
some 600 or 000 men were distinctly seen by
It is rumored that the War Department has
received information to-day that 60,000 troops
have been centred at Manassas Junction,
gathered from Harper's Ferry, Richmond, &c.,
and that General Beauregard is at their head.
If Beauregard is living, he is undoubtedly by
this time in Virginia, and in no part of the
State Is he more likely to be than at the Junc
He may have gathered up and mobilised a
few thousand troops in hia recent tour through
the South, and brought them on with him ;
but no combined effort could concentrate any
such number at the Junction without the fact
being known. Again, Norfolk requires a large
concentration of their forces, where they hour
ly anticipate a movement on the part of Gen.
Yesterday, Lieutenant Colonel Elliott, com
manding the 79th, (Highlanders,) authorized
Gen. Sandford, on behalf of the regiment,
to tender to Col. James Cameron, (brother
of the Secretary of War) the Colonelcy of that
due regiment. Col. Cameron is recognized
as the chief of the " Cameronian Clan"
in this country, and as the regiment is of
that clan, and the men wear the Cameronian
plaid, the appointment of Col. Cameron is
peculiarly appropriate. The officers and men
unanimously urge Col. C. to accept, though,
fully appreciating the high compliment paid to
him, he is not yet prepared to signify his ac
ceptance. lie visits the regiment at the George
town College to-day, where he will be received
with all the homers, and probably make an
address to the brave eons of old Scotia.
Later from Fortress Monroe.
Arrival of the Tenth New York
A Zouave Accidenta,lly,.9.,,,aot.
All Quiet at the Fortress.
BALTIMORE, June 8.
The steamer State of Georgia, from Fort
Monroe last nigh; brings intelligence of the
arrival of the Tenth regiment of New York.
The Harriet '4:ke bad gone up James river.
One of the - Zouaves was accidentally killed
by the discharge of his own gun in his tent.
Lieut. H. W. Kingsbury, 11. S. A., came in
the steamer with dispatches for Washington.
No movement of importance had transpired
when the fteamer left.
AFFAIRS AT HARPER'S FERRY.
REPORT OR A 8110ESSIONIST.
ARRIVAL OP REBEL TROOPS.
Preparations for an Attack.
An intelligent gentleman from Harper's
Ferry, recently, reports that Jeff. Davis was
expected there to-morrow, to complete the
state of preparations fer an attack, which is
eagerly expected. He represents that indica
tions are not at all favorable for an evacua
tion. New troops are constantly arriving.
Fifteen hundred reached there last night from
the interior of Virginia.
Provisions were abundant, and the men
cheerful. The strictest discipline is maintained.
Our Informant was not allowed to speak to
the soldiers except in the presence of officers.
ANOTHER AND DIFFERENT REPORT.
= Emma; June 8.
A Baltimore desedes frOkitatper's Ferry
has arrived here.
g ebreprimente a deplorable
state of affairs them. He says there is no dis
cipline, the men only half armed, and that
food Is only obtained by ecramble, tight or
foraging. Half of the force are watching the
opportunity to desert, and he ridicules the idea
of their being in condition to repel the force
now approaching from Chambersburg. He
thinks that secession has played out in that
part of Virginia, and that the place will be
Advance of the Federal Troops to
Movement of the.Rebele.
HAellerowN, June 8
The advance brigade of Federal troops, un
der General Thomas, reached Greencastle,
thirteen miles south of Chambersburg, last
night, This column expects to reach this
place to-night, and four brigades are to be
pushed forward in rapid succession. The ad
vance column will probably encamp at the
fairgrounds, one mile below here, on the Wil
liamsport road. Another column will be push
ed forward to the South.
Everything looks like decisive action on the
line of the Potomac, near Harper's Ferry.
The rebel pickets still occupy the position op
posite WUllarnsport. The newsfrom the Ferry
to-day Is, that tbe rebels have the Shepherds ?
town bridge mined, and ready to blow up at a
LATER FROM WILLIAMSPORT,
Rebel Companies at Harper's Ferry
Abduction of Two Union Boys
A correspondent from Williamsport, who has
shown himself to be a most careful and truth
ful man, states that a number of the Virginia
companies at Harper's Ferry have been dis
banded, and that most of the soldiers that went
from Berkeley have returned to their homes.
A deserter, who had just arrived at Williams
port, declared that the desertions have reduced
some of the companies to about one half of
their original number.
Two boys of Williamsport, about seventeen
years of age, were this morning induced to
cross the river by two men, representing them
selves as Union men desiring to escape. The
moment the boys crossed the river, their boat
was seised by hidden soldiers and broken to
pieces. The boys were then carried off to the
The steamer New York for Bremen and the
Edinburg for Liverpool, sailed this morning.—
Carl Shurz Minister to Spain and his family
wes passengers in the formai.
A Cmrszerotanorr of the Sieole Paris, the
government organ of France writes from Tanis, Algiers,
"Our college of Philosophers at home, may, and pro
bably do accomplish a great deal for the cause of science
but the Americana are the people to tura these discover
ies to practical account. Many of the modern inventions
in use here are American, and ose American chemist,
Dr. J. C. Aus, of Lowell, supplies much or the medicine
consumed in this country. His Cherry Pectoral, Pills,
Sarsaparilla and Ague Cure oonstitute the staple reme
dies here, because they are of easy application, sure In
their reaWts and have the confidence of the people.—
While the science of Medicine la carried to a higher per
fection in our own country (France) th an any • other, it
Wiles a Frenchman ea a little si ngul .r that an dined=
Physician should furnish the medical skill and remedies
for our Principal Province.
We are happy to intbrm ear readers that these supe
rior medicines which the Emperor's Principal Province Is
obliged to get from America may be had by our neigh
Q. A. Bannvart% C. K. Seller's, D. W- Gross It Co.'s,
J. 11. Lutes, Holman & Co.'s, Armstrong,
and dealers everywhere. JtB-diwlen
MOFFAT'S Lai Puma AND PRONLE
tree from an Miseral Po itens.—ln cases of Serena&
Ulcers, Scurvy, or Eruptions of the Skin, the operation
of the Life Medicines Is truly astonishing, often removing
In a few days, every vestige of these loathsome diseases
by their purifying albite ou the blood. Billions Fevers,
Fever and Ague, Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Pile% and In aho rt,
most all diseases soon yield to Meer curative properties
No family should be without them, as by their timely
use much suffering and expense may be saved.
Prepared by Wil. 8. MOFFAT, M. D., New York, and
tmle by all Druggists uov9w- ty
HOW LOST, *HOW RESTORED
JUST PUBLISHED ON THE NATURE,
isinaISINT AND RADICAL CURS or SPN RUATOR
RUA, or Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervous
ness, Luvolantary Emissions and Impotency resulting
Rom Sett.aboso, 80. By Robs. J. Culvsrwe rl, M. D.-
0011 t under seal, In a plain envelope, to any address, post
paid, oa receipt of two stamps, by Dr. CHAS . J. C.
KLINK, 127 Bowery, Now York. Post Ofiloo Box, No
BARGAINS IN DRY GOODS,
AT TB_E MORE, NO. 12, MARKETSQUARE
A LARGE BANKRUPT STOCK
Which will be sold within twenty days, consisting In part
of the following Gooods Sheettugs, Shirting, Linens,
Table Damask, Towels, Goods for men's wear, Prints,
Delains, Lewes, Berages, Poll de phones, Debolges,
Shawls, Gloves, Hoisery and b ankee Notions, with many
other Goode too numerous to mention ; together with a
LOT OF DAILMIED GOODS from the late ere In New
York, which will be sold on account of the Insurance
STORE WILL BE OPENED NEXT MONDAY.
GO EARLY AND SECURE BARGAINS.
L. & J. WILLIAMS,
Jeg-2tde•sam Harrisburg, Pa.
E. M. GILDEA, D. D. S.
OPPOSITE THE BRADY HOUSE.
All operations, Surgical and Mechanical,
sctomotteatty perrormed. Charges moderate. JeB
e2r. An excellent article of Com-
Crei inerouLl Note Paver can be had for
it 26 per ream at BERONER'S CHEAP BOOKS ORE,
TO PUBLISHERS 1
THE ADVERTISER having had-long. ox-
Parlance In the printing, editing, and publishing busi
ness, otters his cervices as book-keeper, local editor or
any other situation in a daily newspaper, or other estab
lishment. Can give unexceptional reference. Please
address, (giving particulars,) B. A 8.,
je7-d3rs "Telegraph Ottlee, ,, Harrisburg, Pa.
FinannucK, June 8
Attention Legislative Guard I
The Governor hAviog accepted the ser-
Vika Of the "Legislative Guard," the members
thereof are hereby notltted to report themselves at camp
Curtin, in the city of Harrisburg, on or before the 16th
of this month, agreeably to orders tram Head Quarters.
jeb-dtd E. W. DAY ' Captain.
ALARGE TWO—STORY BRICK HOUSE
Mid lot of ground, pleasantly located on Front St.,
between Mulberry street and Washington Avenue,
Also TWO LARGE PIANOS in good condition and of ex
cellent tone. Apply to
LINE FOR SALE.
TE UNDERSIGNED haying embarked
in the LIKE BUM:NES:tie prepared to furnish tb
very basfartlole at short notice, sod at the lo west prices
tor cash. He sells the into burnt at Oolumb la and abs o
that burnt at home.
my29.d3m PETER HIMMEL.
COMMERCIAL NOTE PAPER.
Just received from the mill a fine lot of
Nate Paper at 81 80 per ream at the
jeaawd &LOU WORElit
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE WOOD
002 10 870V11 OR CORD MIMI, 20 SRI?
ALSO, L 0.01782 P 057,8 AND ONRSTNTII R4T4217171
SZONS AND SAND BUR BITILDINQ
inquire Of the subscriber at his residence on the Ridge
road, opposhe the Good Will &gine" House, or at the
Yard, corner of Second and Growl streets, West Har
risburg. ruiy27.tf 'G. B. COLIC.
PROP. ADOLPH P. TEUPSER.
WOULD respectfully, Worm mg old
patrons and the public generitly, than he will
continue to give instructions on the rim) remit, Kr ,
LO EON MIAS and alsolu the science of THOROOdIi
Bain. He will Wth pleasure pit arm. mils St their
homes at any how,:dadrad, - or known win ne11 1,62 ,Lt
Ida• reiddkaine, la Third Wool, a- few 4 100 n 11."
*ma Ealkvaad Ottnrob.
Beim:mons, June 7
DEPARTURE OF CARL BHURZ.
N%w Yeas, June 8
P 17111 1 17 DEB BLOOD.
City Property for Sale.
C. 0. ZIMMER MAN,
No. 28, South Second Area/
PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD;
SUMMER TIME TABLE.
i - : 7 77• -
:--•• 9 •
FIVE TRAINS DAILY TO ANO
ON ♦ND Arms
MONDAY, JUNE 10th, 1861,
The paesengee trains of the Pennsylvania Railr3.4 z
WY win depart from and arrive at Harrisburg
Philadelphia aa follow
FAST LINE leaves Harrisburg every mcr:ing
Monday) at 1.15 a. m., sag arrives at Welt Pti:e.ie
M 6.10 s. m.
TBROUGH ROMA TRAIN leaves Rerrabzr.:
at 9.94 a. tn., and arrives at Wein Relutelph:a ,•
MAX TRAIN Moves Harrisburg daily ex cept
day) at 6.16 p m. and atrium at West PSUde pt.
10.16 p. m.
These *rates make close commotion at Phuadtipn, &
be New York Linea.
ACOOMMODATION TEAM, No. 1, via Mount -
laves Harrisburg at 7.00 a. m., arid armee it W.,.
Philadelphia at 12.00 ham,
: leaves WIG AccommoDenos TRALN
Philadelphia it e 217, g . m a" " In. ' "4
ACODIMODATION TRAIN, No. 2, via Moen
leaves Harrists44.l: Di r osanocting et
Mlle with MAIL arrives at West rt.
Ala at 10.16 p. m.
THROWS 32:P1t1339 TRAIN Mares Peibideii.
10.20 p' IIL, Harrisburg at /36 a. m, AltoOta
M., and arrives at Pittsburg at 12.00 noon
MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia a: 7.30
Harrtiburg 1.00 p. m., Altoona, GAO p. m., and arr
at Pittsburg at 12.00 midnight
FAST LINE larvae Philadelphia at 11...% s. In., 11.- -
burg 8.89 p. in., Altoona 1.10 p. m , and irnres at
burg at 12.80 a. in.
HARRISBURG AHOOMMODATION TRAIN le.l
Philadelphia at 2.36 p. m. , Lancaster 8.08 p. m
ambit 6.46 p. m., and arrives at Flarriabore ;
This Train connects at Harrisburg, at 8 05 p n;
Northern Central Railroad Train for SUobury,U-i
port, Leek Haven, Scranton and all points North.
ACCOMMODATIONTRAIN, leaves Philadelphia at 1
p. m. , Lancaster 7.60 p. m. , Mount Joy 8.21 p. m..
bethtown, 8.81 p. m., and arrives at HarrlSkri
9.30 p. in.
Attention la called to the that, that passengers I. , aa
Philadelphia at 4.00 p. m. , consent at Lancaster a .r.
MOUNT JOY ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, and err, at
Harrisburg at 9.80, p. tn.
BAWJEL D. YOUNG,
.at, Div. Penna. Rikllma
Harrisburg, June 7, 1861.—dtt
ORDERS, NO. 2.
HEAD Quiams B. V. CORPS.
Hasaraecraa, Jane 5, 1861.
I. A Department of Ordnance and a Depart
ment of Transportation and Telegraph will is
established at these Head Quarters.
II•- -- will have char. ,. o
.the Ordnance Department, and Lieut. L• d
John A. Wright will in like manner have
charge of the Transportation and TelegraiL
111. The chief of the Ordnance Department
will receive and receipt for all Ordnance and
Ordnance stores required for this corps. It
will be his duty to see that ell State property
placed under his charge and appertaining to
his Department is preserved in condition fit for
service. He will issue the same only on requi
sitions countersigned by the Commanding Gen
eral; and he will perform such other duties to
may be assigned him in connection with rm.
IV. To Lieut. Col. John A. Wright,
of the Transportation and Telegraph a i r:
ment, is committed all arrangements a'
tracts with Railroad and Telegraph com i a:,...
He will have prepared all necessary form 4, tr.
make such arrangements with the dnlvrat
Transportation and Telegraph companies,
will secure a regular and correct settlement ,'
their accounts, and devise and prescrit. ,
regulations requisite to give efficiency to
business of the Department.
V. All orders for the transportation of trop,,,
will be signed by the Commanding General t e
order of the officer in charge of tb le Department.
together with the certificate of the (Aker 1.,
command of the troops, that the service he
been performed, will be the proper vouchers f
the settlement of the account, and all
to individuals, will be signed by General I.lcf LI,
or Lieutenant Colonel Wright.
VI. The Chief of Ordnance, Quarter Ma;.t,-
General and Commissary General are author
ed to make requisitions for transportation L:
freight over the railroads of the State, by fora.
prescribed by the Chief of the 'fransportan , n
and Telegraph Department. Such requisition:
with certificate of service performed wino. , d
will be considered a sufficient voucher in
settlement of ac-xfunts.
VII. All bills or accounts orservice perform
ed by railroad or telegraph companies will it
forwarded to the Chief of the Department ,•
Transportation and Telegraph monthly, al ,
must have his approval before they are paid.
By order of
(}ax. GEORGE A. MoCALL.
EfINRY A. Scaswrz,
Captain and Aid-de•Camp.
HENRY C. SHAFFER ,
PAPER HANGER, Front areet, secop
door above Walnut street. AU orders Melo
attended to. -
/Eir• Paper hung for 15 ants per roll or pie., AI
work warranted. myd.dcf
30 CASES CLARET WINE, just re
calved, and for Pie by
JOHN H. ZIEGLER,
jetd 78 Market Street.
MR SALE !
A BUILDING LOT, situate in West Har•
debug, fronting on Broaditroot 20 feet, and roc
twig back 161 feet, more or lees, to a 20 [oat alley, 1 . 1
Joining on one aide the property of Mr. BlomensUse.
For particulars enquire or FREDERICK SCIDIFFEg a .
Yu 8,1861. nly9
SCHEFFER'S BOOK. STORE.
TEI nexaremmto BRIDGE.)
NOTE PAPER, of six different designs.
printed in two colors, sold by the thousand
by the ream at City Omit prkma.
Also, Flags, Union Breast Phis, Males, Union faug'
and Badges at very Inn prices . Call at
mys ElCEOlenut's 11000T00.
A Three Story Brick House on Second
A street. Also a Two Story Prams, 1301180 OD PialN
greet. Apply to
O. O. ZINNERIAANI
Auer - ti) No. 28, South Esoond St., Harrisburg'•
Ak iiik NEW **
STORE t -1 `
HAS Oit'ENk'' D
' win( A POLL assortmea
from the Philadelphia and New York moot fosbloose[e
ostabilahrusits, to which, during the UMW, addalOni
of the latest novelties from those Ostablilhxnenta b'
M. A. B. BICHKRTON ,
Formerly A. B. Carpenter, sign of the two
Kollies, first bonnet store from the Harrisburg Bridge.
A QII.A.NTITY of.Baga, Cheats and Gin*:
halm hlr gala b 7 the dam anCpleee,
lAA* DAUPHIN ODUNIT TIMM. al •••
giamanne Nay 11a.