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*llli - TINTON-THE OONtiriTuTION-AND
• ~SEIM.,TINFOROICIDKNT OF THE LAW..
RARRISBURG, P A.
Tuesday Afternoon, July 2, 1861
PEE SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE OF RE-
Tkl election of this officer will devolve a high
abh inipoitait duty on the meMbera of the
House of Representatives ? , at their approaching
session. It depends upon the choice of a pro
plaCiasitAdttaVvrhether or not the prodeedinge
of the House can be conducted with the digni :
*Weaning that distinguished body, as well as
the important business they have been convened
to transact. The Speaker of the House gives
toittatid dignity.to its proceedings by his firm
ness and decision, while he has it in his power
either fearfully to retard or greatly to facilitate
the essential business of legislation. For this rem
old! IV iiimportent"that a safe, reliable, causer
sagacioua and independent gimtlernan
shonld,be chosen for that position. He must
lie hist up to the spirit and progress of the
times, with a vision unclouded by mere partizan
kig9tri,,a mind unbiassed by party zeal, and a
halt mill Seel entirely devoted to his country,
in this, the darkest hour it has ever seen of
emlsarrasament and peril. Any other man will
41:to the throes of the nation by trammeling
legislation with fanaticism, when it should rise
far above all personal feelings, preferences or
.Hon, Frank Blair, of Missouri, is, in our
jlidgment, the man best fitted to preside over
the 'deliberatibns of the House of Representa
uym at its approaching extra session, that has
yet been named for that position. He is evi
dently national In his sentiments and conserve
tiye in his convictions. In point of ability he
w4luive no superior in the next House—while
while' his integrity, courage and experience,
would render him a most powerful, in
fi;tential and brilliant presiding officer. Com
ing from a state that , is so successfully
fully copinl• with treason, and representating a
district in that state so renowned for the valor
and, intelligence of its inhabitants, his selection
as speaker would bestow a compliment alike on
a gallant repreientative and a brave people,
wise have invested their live; their fortunes
and ; their sacred honors in the cause of the
Front the tone of the press of the entire coun
t-sit 'there can be no mistaking a general m
illrace for Frank Blair for Speaker of the next
Rouse of Representatives, and we believe that
willidicate the desire of the people of Pennsyl
v4i when we point to him as their choice for
that important position. -
ihi%ll6 CANNON AND lOBRUGS.—When ap
prbaChing the Banks of Newfoundland, Capt.
Calo%ll, of the English screw steam frigate
Kersey, fell in with some icebergs, and thought
it VOtild heintetedlng to experiment on them
with rilled cannon. Accordingly an Armstrong
shef was fired at a small iceberg about 160 feet
from the distance of 4.1 miles. Such was
tkiii 4 diect, that a block of ice, judged to be of
ab%d t A( . lo,tons, fell from . the summit. This
lame:weight falling from the top of the berg,
reffieve&> the centre of gravity, which caused
the whole fabric to roll over and rock to and
vpkes considered a most satisfactory test
of -the 'tad range and destructiveness of these
mtibiled • Further trials were made with other
projiyallie supplied' to the navy, naineli:
holler shot, percussion and Sharpnell, and
time fuse shell, molten iron shell, etc.,
all*ding ,to exhibit one feature in modern
warfare - 'at' sea s :viz : the extreme probability
of every vend being in flames soon after she is
lAmoo sr Nrortr.—The superinten
dentiof .the American Telegraph company, in
Boston, has been experimenting in night tele
by means of caldron lights. By the
intacconcif athin piece of metal, placed in
front of the lens of the apparatus for producing
the lidtkOt Is- made to flicker or is entirely
shut of The variations correspond with the
Jiilrffinkaiiotioxis WIWI% telegraphic charm-
Aare are made. The operators at either end can
.complokeraN what• is intended to be communi
xated as readily as they can rOad . a message by
the alialtingst. the loleipAph. :With the aper
ture reducedlo an eighth of an inch, the light
ins distinctly seen it Bull from Boston. These
,dig would furnish without danger or inter
, ft , sure, easy,tmd rapid method of in
tersomis), between advancing columns, and
ani.64natorially contribute' to the success of
th e rrittnent forces.
Sniaggiiall -Du Wanrata..—The Hagerstown,
ftenfoia - Says that citizens con
tinUttiitinike frOln various Parte of Virginia
wittLthe most heart-sickening accounts of the.
state of things in that commonwealth. Men
are :1444 from their '4610 to avoid impress
negro:or leaving all „they, fame in the world
behind them. Others are torn from•the bosoins
of atedr families and forced into the service of
theitedeistes;,, every male , inhabitant, J:e
tmong the ,ages of . Sixteen And aixty. being
Waite , ' Farming •operations are almost wholly
u9g, 'And. said to be no MiOsi4iiimi'
tclinekborses, eagle anficitheratoCir
atrapininakda.tields of wheat and corn.. This is •
tlitilatiVldch•the conspirators of the cotton' Htfsitisttietai hafideserted from:Cie
itati L stifith:*mosts hets, had preikare47liiiiia4, egatirces „Monroe, and arenaw man
for WmPiii-AtbAt ila the fele. MarthellaiWat &wain; Pehrt '''
101111210 111 $ 411 6 1 1ded• ite•proz - - •
intkoolwr the " tate /11 time to avert form regi ' •
Ate horror' at mal2 a doom. meats until Congress meets.
A NEW PHASE OF TREASON.
The people of New York are prolific in pur
poses, plans, puffs and politeness. They affect
cosmopolitan accomplishments, and never
dream of doing anything but what is just, hon
orable, and up to the full standard of manliness,
When the Japanese Embassy arrived in this
country about a year ago, they entertained the
celestial visitors at an enormous expense of
gloves, music, wine, illuminations and huzzas,
and then repudiated the bills. When Prince
Albert arrived, the same routine with a similar
conclusion and repudiation occurred, disgracing
the entire country through the snobbishness of
the New York soap and tallow aristocracy. In
this stylera certain - class of the people of New
York crown their imprudence with audacity
and dishonesty—leaving no opportunity pass
for the appropriation of an honor or a distinc
tion, even if the distinction carries with it an
infamy which would make a less insolent
community shrink from prominence. When
the rebellion that is now raging in the south
ern states and cajoling its secret sympathisers
in the great loyal commonwealth, first
broke out, the same class of men who
went into convulsions at the sight of
Japanese Tommy, or crawled on their bellies
before Pririce Albert, proclaimed at once for
the cause of rebellion. Cotton yarn and calico
ixruhd arid enveloped them in the most ardent
admiration for the treason that aimed a blow
at our federal existence. Fifth Avenue went
off into. extacies at the thought of the leveling
of that democratic equality which so often
snubbed their aristocratic pretensions. Wall
street trembled with delight at the prospect of
large loans on larger rates, and immediately
the fever spread, until the mayor of New York
city actually addressed the city council on the
subject of secession from the commonwealth
and immediate uniing of hands and fates with
the rebels of the confederate states. Thie last
act was the result of the deliberate action of
the Breckinridge Democracy of New ;York city,
and was backed and insinuatingly advocated by
the Journal of Commerce, the organ of free trade
and secesfion in that city, and the ofthodei
authority of the Patriot and Union ; also, the
organ and advocate of a wing of the Demo
cratic party that is as closely allied to treason,
as . it was when it thrust John C. Breckinridge
on the people of this country, for the purpose
of defeating the then glorious and now immor
tal champion of Equal and Exact Justice to all
men—Stephen A. Douglas.
The last phase of treason in New York city—
and it deserves no better title—is the effort of
this same Breckinridge press to humble the
nation and the loyalty of the people of this
country, by proposing terms of peace and com
promise with traitors. The plan was broached
in a meeting of a portion of the editorial' frater
nity, which numbered among its members the
following gentlemen : R. G. Burton, of the
Day Book; Hon. Benjamin Wood, of the Daily
News; Mr. Thomas Smith, of the Yorkers Herald;
F. L. liagadom, of the Troy Budgetikt. P. Wil
liams, of the Hudson Gazette; Abbe McMaster, of
the Freeman's Journal ; Gaylord J. Clark, of the
Lockport Advertiser; W H. Merriman, of the
Troy Union; H. A. Reeves, of the Greenpoint
Watchman; C. N. Pine, formerly of the Chicago
Herald; D. J. Hoistead and G. W. Gray, of Sy
racuse, and one or two others. Every man
here mentioned, figured as an active advocate
of John C. Breckinridge for the Presidency, and
and when the rebels were cutting off the provi
sions of Anderson and his gallant companions
in Fort Sumter, rejoiced at the prospect of their
starvation,, and became jubilant when the flag
of the country was lowered at the command,
of rebels, robbers and assassins. -
The resolutions passed by the traitors- were
of course in consonance with their proclivities
and purposes. They denounce the adminis
-tration of President Lincoln; for defending the
federal authority—charge him with inaugurat
ing a war in the face of the fact that our mili
tary organization was to suppress a rebellion in
existence before Abraham Lincoln became Pre
sident. That the assault on Sumpter was the
act of treason—that the seizure of public pro
perty was the result`of cesession, and that the
life and treasure now in jeopardy by reason of
this rebellion, constitutes the loyalty and the
wrath of this nation, no frank, honost or
loyalman can deny. But the Breckinridge
Democratic organ of the north do not consider
such to be the facts; and therefore they are ad
vocatblg terms of peace, such as enable
traitors to escape the pnniement they deserve,
and, further humiliate the principles of
self-goVernment in the eyes of the aristocracy
and tyrants of the world. In this batch of re
solved nonsense, a declaration is made that the
Morrill tariff is one of the principal causes of
the .difftculty, thus. proving -that the object of
the rebellion and it sympathizers is to crush
free white labor. If it does not prove .this, it
attempts to hasten the bankruptcy of the nation
by cutting off its -resources and the protection
to its industry, a measure which has been one
of the cardinal principles in every DemocraUc
platform erected since George M. Dallas sealed
his prejudice for slavery in a casting vote againt
the free labor of, the country, in the Senate of
the United States. _ .
The effort of the editors of the Breckenridge
Democratic organs in New York, are the reflex
of thwhopes and desire of the entire phalanx of
the same order throughout the country.' They
constitute a systematic plan, having its origin
among the rebels, to procure peace at the ex
pense of good government, and are worthy of
denounoiation as severe as any which has yet
been hurled"against the leaders of rebellion
themselves: The loyal' people of the north
must watch such assemblages, and they must
place a ban „upon. those who thus represent
treason in their midst. Eternal_ vigilance is
the price of liberty.
LIEUT. MILTON DunoN, Mhzepsippi,
:having tendered his raigtuttion; heB hZon - dtt
mired fzoai the nai - j , of the the United-Stites.
pennspluania !Daily Cettgraph, Zurobap Afternoon, Up 2, 1861.
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL.
Preparations for the Extra Session of Congress—Con
test for Speakership—Disloyal Persons in the Me
tropolis—Guerilla Warfare—Death of Commander
Ward—Arrival of Troops at the Capital—Sup
posed Plan of the Campaign—Departure of the
Lochiel Greys—Douglas Monument Committee—
Re-Enlistment of Volunteers.
Correspondence of the Telegraph.
Wesnnurrom, June 31, 6 P. N.
Preparations for the extra session of Congress
are active on all sides. Not only members, but
others who have business with the Government
and Congress, are arriving daily, as well as
many persons who reside permanently in the
Mgropolis, but who have been recruiting their
health at the springs since the adjournment of
the Thirty-Sixth Congress. Aside from this,
improvements of all kinds are at a stand still—
there being lees building the past year than any
previous one since the foundation of the city.
Theta is a great deal of anxiety manifested
in certain circles here as to who will be the
Speaker, and the various candidates are contest
ing their claims very warmly. The names
prominent among the aspirants are Galusha A.
Grow, of Pa. , Col. Blair, of Mo . , and Schuyler
Colfax, of Iniana. It is generally conceded
that the former will carry off the palm in tri
umph; but quitea number are of the opinion
that Col. Blair should be elevated to the posi
tion as a trophy and reward for his valuable
services in Missouri recently, serving in connec
tion with Gen. Lycm to overthrow the diabolical
scheme, and put to flight those who were at
tempting to carry it out, of precipitating the
gallant little State of Missouri, into the vortex
of secessionism. If Mr Grow is successful, it
will result without a doubt in the defeat of
Col. Forney for the Clerkship, whose chances at
the present time are very good. If it so termi
nates that Mr. G. will be elected Speaker of the
next House, the election of that fearless and
eloquent defender of the Constitution and the
Union in Tennessee during the recent _ , bogus
contest, Mr. Etheridge, as Clerk, Will probably
follow. Let it end as it may, all the proceed
ings will be transacted in a harmonious spirit,
and with a view to the utter eradication of the
hydra - -headed monster of Secessionism: " Benum
internecinum will be waged against all enemies of
the country, and from the spirit evinced by the
President and his Cabinet, ere many: months
roll - by on the Wheels of time r the glorious old
flag which commands the respect mid - admira
tion of every civilized nation on the globtc, will
wave untarnished from the Penobscot to the
This city is yet filled to overflowing with per
sons who sympathize with the rebels, and they
occasionally betoken -this disloyalty by open
manifestations of delight at the success in arms
of their protean brethren.. All such should be
summarily dealt With ; but it seems when any
officials are about they talk "Hokin, " and'
gladly hail the American ensign as the one un
der which they seek and claim protection.
How base,- degenerate, cowardly, andinhumani
Notwithstanding, numerous arrests are made
daily, and those who take the oath of allegiance
are set at liberty. A great deal of complaintis
expressed by the soldiersat this proceeding,and
they remark that the punishment is entirely
too lenient. If one of the Federal troops is
taken prisoner he is subjected to the"taunts and
sneers of an unmerciful people, and receives for
his subsistence the offals of the southern sol
diery. Rather a sad reciprocation, is it not !
The guerilla - style of fighting adopted by, the
rebels is a very dangerous one, and proved ex
ceedingly advantageous to the American -army
is Mexico, which carried it on to a great extent..
Whenever they have appeared openly our
troops have shown their superiority-for in
stance at the skirmish at Fairfax Court 'House,
the scout at Thilipppi, and the stroule between
the scouts near Frankkircl lest Nsrr. • eist, tter
ing themselves in ambush "or behind" Led
batteries is evidently the only way th r=
pose fighting, and our officers, having f ex
perience become apprised of the Jlict, Will no
doubt be on qui wive hereiftir for similar sur
Gloom was depicted on many countenances on
last Friday at the intelligence of the death of
Cammander Ward, of the Freeborn. Capt. W.
was a native of Connecticut, but resided of late
in New 'fork, I believe, to which place his re
mains were forwarded yesterday, ..accompanied
bye detachment of his , grew. He was a brave
officer, has seen service on land and on Sea, and
was killed while in the act of sighting a glib at
the, engagement atidatthias's Point. -Requieseat
About ten thonsand troops have arrived in
this city within the past week, and a nunibei
of regiments are expected.to-night and-to-mor
row. There are in the neighborhood , of seventy
five thousand in and around here now, and by,
the latter part of next week it is thought' that
the number will be considerably augmented--
possibly to 10Q,900. One can hardly conjec
ture to what point Gen. &Ott Will advance.
It is supposed by experienced military inen
that the idea in contemplation is tcr'march
force of about sixty thousand in the direction
of Richmond, whose object will be to etcirm' all
the batteries along the Potomac, and pave the
way for a grand clime into that city. The bal
ance quartered here will act as a guard,, part of
which number will hold themselinfe in readi
ness to proceed wherever -circnmstandes 'may'
require their services. Gen. Patterson's com
mand will, perhaps, march on te.r..Maluiseaa
Junction and teach Beanregard a lesson, while
Gen. McClellan's cups d'armee will hold at hay
the cowardly skunks who infeit Wide= Vir
ginia, including Gem Jolmices sat thrusts
The old and much-revered chieftain (the hero
of Lundy's Lane) is busily engaged from "ma
ny morn till dusky. eve," and frequently long
after nightfall, perfecting his plans, and when
he does move his - gallant troopi he will:slake
terror into the hearts of the `enemy:'- HOW'
many eyes are looking on the General - now, and
how many pray= are offered. np foe f the man
who, like Coriolanne; in valor''
"Cannot in the world be singly cOunterpolie4."
They (the rebels) ate already quivering in
anticipation of a coup de main from the Fedeo•
relists, and the latest on del current is that an
unalterable edict has went forth from the wise
heads comprising Jeff. Davis' cabinet,
every person able to bear a musket must enter.
the field instanter.' A vex) , austere decite de-'
The Twenty-lifthr Riginient, Penneylvanki„
volunteers, Col. Cake--to which the "Lochiel
Greys", are attached—left :this city yesterday
afternopn, but where to lam unable to say. It
is my impreasion 'that they Wealth) Seneca galls
to join Col. 'Stone's command: When I lane
visited their quarters all.were well except'two
or three, who had a slight attack of Gen:.PriCe'S
disease, though not superinduced _by the ;
pearance of the enemy . th:ll2 toelji.eib oys b ow
submissively to all hardships; and I did not
hear any complaints uttered by any of them as
to the rigid , drilling ree.eisite to make a hardy
and enduring soldier. They, seem in excellent.
Spirits, and do not desire - to - retain to:theirr.
homes without having a brush. Ai one of them
remarked to me a few days' ago, ine spirit of
.patriotism„ when . left my
mother's house, and infect when.the glorious
stars and stripes were **died by a ruthless arid ,
fratricidal horde - tat Fort Rumter, , / resolved forgo`'
forth with a determination to die under that
honer, and if ...-God se, I--would
"shuffle off this niertal Awesthing the
sentiments of .the satirist : Duke et decorum est
proirrefriatruiri".it is sweet and glorious to die.
for one's country," or adopt the worth lit g a l e -
Of Revolutionary fame !iLnigret that.p i s
but...ene life t to. lose ~for my ~,ceuntry.!" v klel
sentiments, r,. ..imd well spekpii,! „
the:."i R. niehliceititiitelizt , n e x t .
the purpose of litAtelttentriethictatodas
late Senator from Cel. Parhey is to
deliver an oration-appropriate to the ociamic%.
No one is more competent than the gentleman
named, having associated with the deceased
Senator, socially and politically, for many years,
and, therefore, a rich intellectual treat may be
anticipated. Quite a number of distinguished
men will participate, and, I presume, address
the intelligent auditory which is expected to be
present extemporaneously. A collection will
be taken up and a subscription paper opened to
receive the names of those who are willing to
contribute to a fund for the erection - of a-suit
able cenotaph in memory of the lamented dead.
A great many of the three months' volunteers
will be mustered out of the service about the
15th proximo. A number will re-enlist; at any
rate, all the Massachusetts volunteers have so
FROM YORK COUNTY.
[Correspondence of the Telegraph.]
YORK June 29, 1861
As we have no political papers published here
now it occurs to me that it would not be amiss
to drop a line to the Harrisburg Telegraph, (as
it has a large circulation here,) on this all im
portant subject to the Democracy, as they never
for a moment lose sight of any thing that they
can make politicalaripital out sf, notwithstand
ing their profestati devotion to the country.
The people,don't understand the leaders of the
Democratic party when they say "it is the duty
of all patriots to-forget party and rally under
the stars and stripes for the, defence of this gov
ernment, the best the world has ever beheld ;"
"that they had always• been for coticesdon and
compromise, (the world knows that, and they are
yet and always will be, for they know
where their strength lies,) deploring the al
ternative of civil war '
• but these having falled
and war inaugurated &c. If you obcrerve,
they don't say by whom the war was inau-,
gurateci, and even in the resolutions which
were prepared by a Democrat, they reserved
the right to chargethe freemen who voted for
Lincoln with plunging the' country into War.
The first resolution commenced thus :—"Re
solved, That while we may deprecate the causes
which may have led to this unhappy diebirb
ance," &c.Suck language could n only ;be em
ployed by Men who never intended supporting
the administrationin deeciand in truth. What,
does supporting the government of the United
States mean if it does not consist in upholding
the party in power. z The Demonrits comPlitin
lustily of the assertion made in the convention
of the 2nd Congressional district, which norm=`
nated Charles O'Neil, that most of the Demo
crats were secessionists, and these same Union
loving friends of the Democracy would refuse to
give their unconditional support to Lincoln's
administration. They can't realize that' the
government is the Republican party, but if J.
C. Breckinridge had been elected they could
swear that he was, is and always would be
right. 'ln proof of what I say I will give you
a few illustrations.
It is reported, on the ixtst 'authority, that
some of the highest Democratic leaders were
together this week, when the following conver
sation took place : One remarked that he had
met me, and he said to me, "Well, we, elected
Lincoln." "Yes," Said" I, "and you have
plunged the country into the worst war this
country ever had ; "and," said he, to a coun
tryman in the party, "now, you see, my asser
tion has come true. Why," said the learned
Union Demirel, "the people will be taxed sixty
millions of dollars a year to pay the interest
on the debt which this party have brought on
the tax-payers," The. conversatton ran on for
some time, until they thought they 'had that
countryman charged full. Now, I won't say
these mien are secessionists, but if I was sent
out to shoot traitors to the government I would
certainly shoot that kind of Union Demo-
crats. On another occasion a staunch Man
man, (who,it is said, believes the wind
blows DemoCratic tickets into the boi
sometimes,) said the Republicans would
not agree to settle this question last Congress
for fear Buchanan's administration would get
the credit of it, but this Congress would cer.
tainly compromise with the South and should
do it, in view of the great loss of life and the
burdensome taxes which would be heaped upon
us, he appeared to be very much concerned for
the daar people and , very confident that the
Congress which is to assemble , on the 4th of
July would compromise the difficulties. Now
this same man will pitch into the Government
like a thousand of brick when Congress ad
journs without putting their pet through the
mill. There a ppears to be a Azoncopted_ effort
among fai thful to make capital for the next
election and the people should ask themselvo .
the question ; do we want such men to repre
sent us in office, pr dictate tous wbo 3ve shall
put in. Some of these men are announced
among the speakers for the 4th of July celebra
tion; I wonder what they will say, then.
These Democrats who fear the taxation of
`the dear people expect to have - the protective
feature of the tariff repealed so the government
will have to be supported by direct taxation,
but our party is not going to. commit suicide so
readily. The people want protection from Eng
lish manufacturing and American Democracy
and ultimate prosperity is certain,
The Confesaiona_ and Exoericalee of
Puma am for the benctlt and as a warning
and a caution to young men who' safer from Nervous
Debility, Premiere Decay, etc., supplying at the same
amok the Roane of Self Clue, by one, wise tspredjthruse%
after being Oat to gnat expense throiet =lnitial invest
hat and quaokery. Singte wilts ms bo bad of the an
ttdor, NAmisui Manua, .1113 q.. t'" toms. rhino cptlqty_
N: Y.; by-enclosing ....sz3o2.lrekope.
dn l9 -Smd 4 f e . T w
• • NOT/CE.
OOTIGHI3.-LThe enddemcbauges of our climate
are mire= orPtdonniary,.Bronohla :and Atztrunatio A:t
reetops. Experience having proved .ttud, simplo.reine•
dies often act speedily and certainly , when taken in the
early stages of the dlsesse, - nnatirse should at once be
had to 4 dErowes Bronchial Troehes, , t or Lozenges; let
' the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Threat; be, ever no,
slight; as by this precaution a more serious , attack may.
be warded off. Public ppealters and Singers Will find
them eirectnallor clearing and s trengthenlng the voice.
aee advertisement. ... delo-41-awawilm
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rpllll3 superior REFRIGERATOR, to
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Atm a great .Varlety p 1 ..o.47XS,oookans, (4 gape.
rior finish. . •
E. B. FANOIjAIt ()b.
spri• Gm. Dealt and Pear streete„Plahtdellima. ,
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,seavilicearodievaa l p i e,,
mom' swat:ow •
Lieut. Col. J. W. Ripley; Chief, of the Ord
nance ' `Bureau; has'to-day received the brevet
of Brigadier General in the 11. B. army, an ap.
pointment which is received with general ap
The Fourteenth Regiment of Brooklyn: broke
up camp to-day, and passed into 'Virginia.
The Fourth Michigan and Eleventh Massa
chusetts Regiments arrived this morning. The
latter with their splendid and extensive equip
page and 80 horses, occupied sixty-three cars.
Major General Fremont has not yet been as
signed to a command. He expresses a hope
that he will not long remain inactive. - -
General Beauregard had ordered, by an edict
les. ned at ManearaS Junction, that on and after
&day, the 30th ultimo no person whatsoev er, with or- without passports, (except ' from the
War Department,) would be permitted to enter
the lines occupied by the army of the Potomac,
with the intention to pass thence, or thereafter
into the 1 1.° 1, 4 1 :4 'StMA 'or the, .of the
Bap'. - -
•Federal Troops Tw enty , Miles in the
Rear Awaiting R einforcements.
. biDIESNDZACIi t Mo., July 1.
r A report-reached here yesterday that the
State troops,. 10,000 strong , had crossed the
Marais dea qgua branch of the - Osage river,
100 Mileisotrth of this place, and had encamp-:
ed, and intended to make a stand there. The
United States troops were twenty Milefin their
rear, 1,600 to 3,006 in number. They had also
endimped, and, it was thought, were awaiting
reinforcements. The State foices wereincreas-,
itheir. - number. This information - 5 derived
m aTgentleman just from -the State camp,
who also camethrough the Federal camp.
UNION :MN OF • EAkTENNESS EE
TO BE ASSISTED.
Wes -. aporrox, J uly , 2.
The government his tally determined to
furnish arms, ammunition and'equlPmente to
the Union hiehcof,,Eß4 And, Zen-,
tacky, nioNiement! among 'the , loyalists of
East Tennessee in favor of a new.fitate:gplicrit
me4 is reglidedliere with great interest. "It
is 1)&1)01 ill that theXiiion-men of—that-section
and I. Kentucky will be able to raise alarge
force Cif 'aviary and iplanpri. Serlatef obiwou
and Col. Anderson will lake the command'-df
the troops their respective Btatea,"the latter
:7cin taking the ranknf Brigadier *tient
.4ZettNx.. 01.4 ta QIXIO, 'hay /.
troops for Passed Father Foist this
a bog* containing SO PM
FROM FORTRESS MONROE
AN ADVANCE MOVEMENT
A Regiment of 016Nrthy Wanted.
MOVEMENTS OF WAR VESSELS
A Rebel Spy Captured and Sent to
FbRTR MONROE, July 2
The . third Massachusetts regiment to-day
moved from their encampment within the fort-
I tress to occupy a position between , Hampton
and New Market bridge. Hampton creek is
crossed upon 'battetAcs manned by the naval
brigades. Gen. Butler and staff are now visit
ing the encampment. Col. McChesney's regi
ment takes the place of the third Massachu
setts. The fourth Massachusetts regiment was
to move from Newport News, but the order has
The time of the Massachnsett's regiment ex
pires in about two weekly and on account of
their arduous duties within the fortress and
Newport News in the way of mounting cannon
and digging trenches , the order for their move
ment has excited mnclb comment. Gen. But
ler is by no means partial to the Massachusetts
regiments. One of the Louisiana souares, made
prisoner on Saturday, named Clark, was for
merly-a-wood engraver in Harper's establish
On the march front - Yeile - town they were sup
plied only with flour, to be cooked as occasion
might require. They state that the foree which
advanced consisted of 2,600 infantry and 300
cavalry. The two deserters represent the force
at dnethonsand strong.- 'They' reached a point
two miles this side of Great Bethel, the expe
dition having miscarried. The greater part
returned to Yorktown.. Nothing has since been
heard of them.
' Lieut. Butler, nephew of Gen. Butler starts
for New York by the Baltimore boat to induce
the State atithoritreffiltnyissible'to dispatch a
regiment of cavalry to POrtress Monxoe. Col.
Baker's California regiment is expected to
The Quaker City brought up a prize to day—
the schooner Sally Myers, from St. Domingo,
owned in Yorktown. A large sailing frigate,
probably the Santee from Portsmouth, N. EL,
coming - up - thirtoldic. — ThrEColuioke is also
reported outside now , firing a salute.
A flag of truce has just come down from Nor
folk with Dr. Richards, physician to President
Lincoln. He was arrested at Manasses Junc
tion three weeks ago, while in quest of his son
at school near Charlottsville, was imprisoned in
Bichmond jail, and not permitted to go to a
hotel even with the guard. He was treated
with many indignities until he saw Gen. Huger
at Norfolk, who was most attentive to his wants.
Two Maryland ladies also came under the flag
Five northern mechanics reached the fortress
last evening, having sailed in a email boat from
Pungo river, North Carolina, a distance of 200
miles, the trip occupying six days and six
W. H. Weigel, Assistant Provost Marshal at
the fortress, goes to Washington this evening
with an alleged spy, arrested here to-day, and
said to' be the Sable paity herviktfure an-ented at
Latest From Washington.
Lieutenant Colonel Riplty Promoted.
ADVANCE OF FEDERAL TROOPS.
Arrival of Two More Regimeitts.
REBEL LIIVES CLQSED
WARIMITONi July 1
The marine artillery of the first Rhode Island
regiment left Washington yesteediiy:eyerting
by rail. > Destination unknown
Rivailtpatiwr OF .co,oixs ,RtBELE.
THE PIRACY ON THE POTOr -
CAPT. HOLLINS THE LEA-
THREE VESSELS CAP Tr RED
The seizure of the steamer St. N:-....,..: -
thi: c tart, proves to have been a ~
tion. When the steana.- 1 -
Friday evening she had on board
secession passengers, most of wh,
gnised as mechanic going t o poir - , ,
Maryland shore of the Potorua.. - :. A,:, •
number wasiCaptain Hollins, late r,f
ship, Susquehanna, who w as
accounts say as a woman, and
to his berth immediately on -
the steamer. After the boat had
out, Captain Hollins threw off Lis
with the aid of the passengers '
which which was immediately put acros,
on the Virginia side. Here tlit.
passengers, not a party to the out, a e::-
including the captain of the i...„ t •
placed under a guard. The
on a piratical cruise toward the
river, capturing three vessels on th.•'-,
with ice, coal and coffee, with Ili
Capt. Hollins made his way to
The secession papers here publish
this affair this evening, calling ir
exploit. The accounts say that
rebel troops were placed on board
DISCONTENT IN GEORGi;.
Southern papers, recieved
the constitution of the confederate
popular in Georgia, because of Lbr
the declaration making the three I'.;
blacks the basis of representation.
to Chronicle says that without such
representation the constitution cane •
Bed, as it would be unjust to a large ;-;
State, placing the slavekolding p„ t t
more in the power of the counties
NOTICE TO TAX PAVER ,
THE undersigned Coliectorg
sad State Taxes for the r regent w •
olty of Harrisburg, hereby . Inform lh. 141 •
rer cent abatement will be allowed
County Tax up to the 17th day of July tel.- 1:
of realdouce of .he °lecture atoresal ard
Peter &Imbed's!, Flat Wart, Second
Nicholas ZoMager, Second Ward, Cheju
Joseph Hoffman, Third Ward, Market I.IA
and Fourth streets.
Daniel Stroottufor, Fourth Ward, sta.,
Climbers Dab& Flint Ward, Third shore
Berki. Sawmill, Sixth Ward, near noun t tl.•
Therefore all persons have an opportura.y
on collectors reereetively and save sail
prompt payment of add to es.
By order of Coiner Commissioners,
JOHN 8. lit SS:.
OEORBE OAR CE
HARRISBURG BRIDGE CO3l Pi! ,
THE President ani Directors of Li], IL
ri.burg Bridge Company hive the day de .r
div!dend of rIXTY MINTS per share oo the call •1 5
of Said company. (salt rPan Pik CiiT,) for ,he Ina
year ,• and have directed the same to be pod. at zLI
ON, to the stockholders or ihelr legit represoulat rat
ter the 11th !oaten. J. WAI.L.C,
Harrisburg Beds, Ogler, July 1 1%61.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTI CE
TIRE undersigned, admitaStrat, •
estate of BENJAMIN JORDAN, deed.. t% 7
tines all persons Indebted to said estate to mac. ?.:'
and those having claims to preeeat thew it -
thenticated for settlement. E C
tyl-dlowEw Adtlak t •
SPEER'S SAMBUCI WlNb.
Of Cultivated Portugal Elder .
Every Family Should Use
SPEER'S SAMBUCI WINE
CELEBRATED for >ite medical and
flciafgaalltire ace genuine stimols❑[, .
redo and Eedorido, highly atomised by (la El n: L
dame, end same of she And families l❑ EurJi.d t:
BeIIIEIRIS BABIBLICI WINE
Is not it mixture or manufactured article, but - •
from cultivated Portugal Elder, recommerd d '••:• • L
lets and Physicians as posseesing medical d-t o
parlor to any other Winds in see,
and SD CICO a
cle for all weak and debilitated rareon3, end th.
and Infirm, Improving the appetite, sad beuctit'D,,
A LADIES , WINE,
became it will not Intoxicate ap other wince,
tains no mixture of enlrits or other liquors, aid
mired lbr Its doh peCniiar davor and nubility' p - .
Imparting • healthy tone to the dlgeltlve 0rg...1 a .t l
blooming, molt and - healthy ekb and commie:ion
None genuine unleu the signature of
ALFRED seENR, Passaic, N..!
fa over the cork of etch bottle,
MAKE ONE TIIIAL OF THIS WINE.
A. emu, Fropr:
omce 208 Broadway, New uc,c.
J. H. EATON, Agent,
For sale by D. W. !rat, It /41.'7,
Wyeth and by dragg . sts generally.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.
THE above reward will be paid for ;
return or &tr....VIM sTA'443 SWORD, t,k^::
stolen from the hotel or the wideralgneti, COIT:r
nut And Fbnith
• EMPTY FLOUR BARREL S .
100 LIEGE NEW BRIGHT EM!':"
FLOOR BARRELS In good °mutt' a t• •
low by Lien! WM. DOCK, Jr 3_
PHILADELPHIA & READING E
EXCURSION TICKET- ,
1D(711,L be issued between all I %'
V y at
Good for lin Passenger Trains from SATI . P.
DAY JUNE 29th to MONDAY JULY '"
chndve., G. A. NICOLL
' Inna 27th01861.-418t General Super'
SPICED SALMON 11
FRESH AND VERY DELICATE
~.up pe t 'iy In Ave poundca
WM DX . K. ir s
NALL QUARTO DICTIONARY!
17. beat defining and pronouncii4
wintry of the AngliA language ; Also,
lictlenarles. Webster's Plctorial qus::
School Dictionaries for sale at
-.4 7! * SCHUMER'S 800K..7_ , —:
Near the Harrisburg lir' .4'
NHY SH AFFER,
PCI.APER, HANGER C u'
, Front street, s ecu:'
deorabove Walnut street. All ornery
- • wir 'Paper hung kw 15 canto per roll or pleCt.
gorse ang. Oaniacres for Sale.
VrSUBSORIBER offers at FRB - A
Lath nous ami TWO CARRIAGES, r.3to
o*. a...et The horse ia a dark bay
sovezt j years oid r , goo =wings is new and well
laheda itt E it.has a stand top sod a smo:1 I" "
"'"e jar ,ohusrea. The other carnage
lors g iockitiay, vary convz 1111101 for aged perr,u,
The and carriages can be sees at the resiaeuca
the 15111 " ri b er on itetta ir rearrhburg.