Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, February 01, 1862, Image 1

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1F,R519,-43trinta Bonsourriox.
!'hr DAILY TICLIDIAPH Is served to sUbscilbers' hi lifel
c ,,,, 51 g ~e i . Per week Yearly subscriber% ' Will be.
e,),Ned 04 00, in advance
' WLSKI.I! AND 811.111•WIZELT TILINnArti. ;1 . i
The 'fIIEGRAPH Le .gleo publianed twice a week 'during;
il V `C,3ioo of the Legislature, and weekly during the
oleaaoler el the year, and furnished to Subscribers at'
the loi!Ov;1111: rash rates, viz:
rnigle subscribers per year iltemi•Weekly..ll ISO
T... 12 00
twrnLy 4. ii ” '..22 00
Nagle subscriber, Weekly ..... 1 00
sr feur lines or less constitute one half square. Eight
ta rs or more than four constitute a square.
End square, one day . SO 25
oue week 1 , 00
ii one month 2 00; ,
three months 8 00 ;
- els months ' ' 600 '
ii one year
c v s.- 4 iare, ono day .......... ..,„„,...... ;go
one week ......... ............ ~ 2 00
one m0nth......„..,. ..2........:. I:18 60
lON* months 600
nix months., ... ....,s
one year. ....... ...... . —l6 00
... , . „...: .... 10 00
g- Business notices inserted In the Dual Oultents, or
;More Marriges and Deaths, FIVE .CENTS TIICR Tivulle fn}
each insertion.
sr Marriges and Deaths to pe c hanged as regular ^i
rertisements : ,i; .!
AB disoovored.themost certain, apeedj
It I and effectual remedy in the world Mr -•
Maar EN ell 10 TWEVJI. ROM.
No Plereary or Noxious Drugs.
At A Vela WAILNANIND, ON NO CHALOII,„ 111 1/1011 010 T
Two D a ta,
Weakness of the Back or nibs, Strictures, Patne In
he Loins, AllecOne of the llidneys and Bladder, Organic
Weakness, Nervosa Debility, Decayof the Phyeka , Poiv•
ern, Dyspepsia, tengnor, Low Spirits, '
Confusion of Awls.
rail Nation °tithe Heart, Timidity, Tremblings Dimnage
Cl Sight or Giddiness, Disease of the Stomach,Affectione
of We Head, Throat, None or Skin—those terrible (Wer t ,
dais arising From the indiscretion or Solitary Habits olf
South—those dreadful and destructive practises which
produce constitutional debility, render marriage impos
fable, and destroy both body and mind,
Young men especially who have become the victims of
ratery Tice,. that dreadful. and destructive habit which
anyually sweeps to an untimely grave thanes:lds 'ot
young men of the most exalted talent and brilliant Intel
lect, who might otherwise have entranced listening
Senates with the thunders of eleeneudei,'or waked to of_ '
wr o te living lyre, may call with full confidence t
burled persons, or those contemplating Marriage, be
ni aware of physical weakness, should immediately eon
nit lir. J., and be restored to perfect health.
Istmedfately ~edam' full lager /*pre&
Be who pleCea himself under the eare of ' Dr. J. may
religiously conlide la his bonor as a gentleman, and con,
Wetly rely upon his skill as a physician.
OSloe No. 7 South Frederick street, Bititimetii,
on the left hand side going from Baltimore Street, 7
Mere from the corner. Be par tlOular in observing the
acute or number, of you will mistake the Place: Be par.
ilcular for Ignorant, Trtfitng Quacks, with false names,
er Paley Humbug CertifloWes, attracted by the repute
hen Of Dr. Johnson, lurk near
All letters must contain a Postage Stamp, to use on the
Dr. Johnson member of the Royal College of Bargee.,
Leedom, graduate from one et the meat °redeem Colleges
- )f the United States, and the greatest part of whose life
use been spent in the Hospitals of London, Paris, Phila
delphia and elsewhere, has effected come of the most as-
Welshing cures that were ever known. Many troubled
with ringing In the ears sad head when asleep, great ner.
voutmes, being alarmed at sudden sounds, bashfulness,
with frequent blushing, attended sometimes with derange
n.ent of mind wore cured immediately,
Dr. J. .• dresses all those who having injured them
eelves by • r•v , to and Imrroper lodulgenden, that seoret
and winery obit which rulns both body andlnlnd, on
titling them for either bueineesor society.
The,. are some of the sad and melancholy elects pro
d.:e n by early habits of youth via : Weakness of the
Hoek and Limbs, Pains In the Head, ISMIIOIIII of Sight,* of MURCUIiir Power, Palpitation of the Heart, Dye.
,e pea. Nervonalrritabllny Derangement orthe Nestle"
Su nektons, General Debility, Symptoms dr flAnsumrr.
two, be.
M LLT, the fearful ellects on the mind are mush to
oe 4raded :—Lose of Memory, Confuelou of Ideas De
wcala et Spirits, Evil Forebodings, Aversion
sONtetrust, Love or Solitude, Timidity, die., are some
ltrossees et persons at all ages, can now judge what
the calm of their decline in health, litidng their vigor,
10 • ,, K0.1ng weak, pale, nervous and emaciated, hare a
rt,zu\ uppettrance about the eyes, cough, and 'rine
r.,4 of onentaptlOD. ,
hhco injured thenosely N es Kai certain practice, IN
, It.' , alone—a habit frequently'learned bon'
JamPaninut, or at school, the Groan of which are
r 4 Loy felt, 07.1 when asleep, and If net cured; renders
12, 7hee impt - , ible. and destroys Itoth mind and body,
pkt apply Immediately.
W'tal a Pity that II ming man, the hopes of his coon.
try, the darling of his parents, should be snatched from
YI, rrepepts and enjoyments of life by the eonsequemaeg
"Nit'vlAtlng tram the path of nature, and Indulging in
o secret habit. $n :b persons melt, before contest
qt . t.rt List a monad Wad and body are the "eosin
r.v.:l4ilet to promote connubial happiness. In it red
at throe, tie journey through lire becomes a weary
1 G
mart; the prospect hourly darkens to the view; the
reenlet shadowed with despair, and ailed With th
uP ,. .ocholy redaction that the happiness of another be.
,enett blighted with Our owe
„POP. 01;
fl y this great and important remedy, WOILIU/a811:0t ths
are speedily cured, and full vigor restored.
, 't...qtande a the most nervous and debilitated who
ah tope, have boon Immediately relieved. All
limenta to Marriage, l'hysical or Mental Disqualiti.
'' -I '4, Nanlollo, Trembling, AVeakness or-lighanelion or
met *Wi) kind, speedilY mired.
its many thousands cured at this lostintion within the
I, ' , .fel7N yaws, and the numerous important Margie*
erns porlormed by Dr. J. witnessed by the re.
ql the paper; and many othe persona, notices ot
to, '4 burr appoarod main and agat e before the public,
his hooding es bittliestent of Mamie And re
la a sufficient guarantee to the affiliated.
^ tEASR,g 'IF
ISIPRUDENOL—Wheo the misguided
rap„,t e , ,:ntary of fienunare duds he has imbibed
i , • ••••oilsol this p o t t ,lll dwsze, it too often happens that
6: • 1: t, meg or dread of discovery deters
••• 1„„ o bpply lug t h mo who, from education and re •
detains till the non .
Can /trout befirtenli
r ai eusl t y tootomo o f t bt o t oth Ad disease make their
vauce, affecting the head, throCt• Imes skin,
Pi remminq on with **bind rapidity, L . 44 death .puts a
41,, 11l dreadful sufferings by sanding Nm in "thst
from whence ao traveler returns." it 1e a met.
iy t act tbat thousands fall victims to this terible
wing I t o the tonskillnlnces of ignorant pretenzi.
1L r by 061180 of that deadly pother', *mum rigs
, nstittitino and make the residue of life miserable. •
1,, S tuRCIRIS.—The floater's Dipicinas bang in b
Sit-Letters mast «Imam a Stamp tons on tbe sebly
teßemedica seat by Matt.
• j'hu. 7 ocutti Frederick street, &dilemma
(I: (11.1 y
Rubbe Bans,
Rubber Watches,
Rubber Rattles, ,
Rubber Toys gerier#ll,2, 1,44
qtrts of dtraoti Stt trartiPattatiQo,
`67ID AFT=
The Passenger Trains or the Pennsylvania Railroad
Comiony will aegart from and arrive,* Harrisburg and
Philadelphia 5 17 5 "
E T sll' A R 0
, THROVGHTtiIIEiV TRAiti Barrisburg dall#
it 8.20 'a.`ta., aitd. 'arrive/ at - West !Philadelphia at 7.90
PAST LtirE'reit4oliirstrritibuig daffy, (except Sunday.)
at 1.00 p. m., and arrives at West Philadelphia at 5.10
p. m.
liArfairAnt Maine figirits nrg dally (except Seaday)
at 5.14 p. and arrives at West Philadelphia, at 11.00
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, via Mount Joy, !eaves
Harrisburg at 7.30 a. tn., and arnves at West Pti
1? 25 P. In. - :
bia, leaves Harrisburg at /00 n. m.. and arrival at West
Pbiladuipbla at 7.20,p. co.
411 - E S T 1111+ 4191.1)
THROUGH EXPREBB TRAIN leaves Philadelphia at
10.80 p.m., Harrisburg at 8.05 a. m., Altoona 11:40, a.
tn.; andeirivei . at Pittsburg at 126 P. m.
. „
MAIL TRAIN Meier Phibidrilphia at 8.00 a: m. ;mid ar
rives at Harrisburg at1.20p.. m,i leayeeHmTisburg at 9.00
a. m., Altoona, 3,30 P. m., and arrives at Pittsburg at
9.30 p. M.
FAST LINE leayes Philadelphia at 11.26 a. in., Harris
berg 4.06, Altoona at 9.10 O. 1n.,./ind arriving at
Pittaburg at 1.40 a. to.
: delphla at 2.30 P. m.; sod amives limmtsburg 8.00,
r m.;
Lancaster at 11.88 a. m., arrives at Harrisburg at 1.8 d•
p. m.
The NEWS =Mph and PAMENGAR TRAIN will leave,
West Philadelphia - at 4:oo'a. in.; Lancaster - 7.07 'a. m. ;
Mount Joy at.. 7.43 a. in., Middletown at 8.26 a. m., aod
arrive at Harrlabbeg -at 8.64' a. m, connecting with Mail
Train west, from Harrisburg, at 9.110 a. m.
Supt. Nast, POMIS. Railroad.
Harrisburg, January 24, 1862 —dtf
Northern Central Railway
:mac inure DART TWO.NDIIO3I
2' I MAE 0 IZ 333 .
Close Connection made , at 'Harrisburg
, the ' Passenger us of 43 Y M P orife lp ro V 4o . noel
Relies!: INI arrive at, eued ddpart from' Harrisbarg and
lialthions as Billows, viz
MAIL TRAIN erring at Thirrisbarg 1.05 P H.
and leaves LBO P. 81.
ITPMISIS " arrives at " MAT A. M.
and laves • 3.90 A SI.
MAIL TRAIN leaversißaltimore at 8.26 A. M.
and arrives at Efarriaburg• 1.00 P. IL
and leaves North at , 1.20 P. IL
REPRESS TRAIN leaves Baltimore et 8.00 P. IL
and arrives at Harrisburg.... 8.00 P.M.
and leaves North at 8.10 P. M.
Limon. Harrisburg for Baltimore a 1..: 8.48 I. M.
Returning—leaves Baltimore at............. 8.80 P. M.
The Only train leaving Harrisburgon Sunday will be
the Express Train, South at 8.20 A. M.
Rai For
pot information epply at. the Mee, in Pena%
lroad - Des.
JOHN Ir. UHRICH, Agent. .
Harrisburg, Nov. SA 1881.—d0
vt • r
41411 TRAINS lie6K,
BER 4, the' Pammenger Trains will bum the
P adelphia ana Reading Railroad Depot,at Harrisburg,
for NOV York and Philadelphia, as follows, via
WRIER LINE leaves Harrisburg at 3.80 a. tn., on ar
rival of Penasilyanin Railroad Repress Train from the
watt, arriihar In Near York at 11.6 a, m., and
at Phlla
.delpbia at 9.00 a. m. A sleeping car is attached to ;the
train through from Pittsburg without change.
NAIL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 8.36 a. m.. arriving
la New York at 6.80 p. tu-, and; Philadelphia at 1.25 p. m.
PAST LINE leaven Harrisburg at 1 . .40 p. m., on arrival
of Pennsvivania Railroad Fast • Yap, arriving in New
York it 9.60 p. m., and Philadelphia at 6.40 p. m.
. -
PAT LINE leaves New - York at 6 a. m., and Philadel.
pedi_,a arriving at Harrisburg p. m.
NAIL THAW/eaves New York at 12.00 noon, and Phil
adelphii at 8.16 p. in., arriving at Harrisburg at 8.10
EXPRE7l7lllllilleaves New York at 111 p. m., arri
ving at Harrisburg 04.10 a. m., and connecting with the
Pennsylvania Express Train for Pittsburg. A sleeping
tar is else attached to this train .
COnnectiona are made at Harrisburg with trains on the
Pennsylvania, Northern Centred and Cumberland Valley
Italinieds, and at Reading for Philadelphia, Pottaville,
Wilkesbarre, Allentown, Easton, kn.
Baggage checked throtigh. fare between New Yoik
and Harrisburg, 86.00 ; between Harrisburg and Phila
delphia, $3 26 In No. 1 oars, and $2 70 In No. 2.
ear ticket, or other information apply to
not General Agent, Harrisburg.
OFFER• 9 his services to the citizens o
1 1,..." Harrisburg and Its vicinity. He solicits a share e
the Fetljheatronage. and gives insurance that his belt
eadeaversuball be given to rend r aktiethation in tile wo
rmy:in, Being as old, welitsted dentist, be reels esfe In
smiting, the putdie Peeptiky to ion assuring
t o win not be
.ftpihnUd With bin lug
- nOltse NO. 128 motet the'honistbriciarlk,oo
- by hberg oob
Pe a. Zby, near the United Mates' Hateg'
, .
D.. :111 , :uroes & Cgo.,
We are daily adding to our aesortniont of
goods all such articles &e .im desirable, land
would respect!ulli 'call your atention
hugest and best tielected'stockia this city, of •J,
00., vilurntshes and attest,
Dpsdts" GUN mild ratty,
Artist eiders andTo obt,
Purs Ground Spleen
Burning Wald and Alcohol,
Lard, Sperms and.,Pine Oda,
Boritkia, Vials and Lamp Globes,
Spongy and Cog!".
dos., age., die., &a., .Iw, &el
liVAh P , general tarlasul tflti
selected from the beat m-►nnfactnrere and Pe
Inman of Europe and thla 'Country; `•
Being very large deatini In 4
poLoßs AND AMON= ,
• OF ALL KM*. •
-. .. 3 = 7 4--= • 3. „
'• 3
0 3U',373';;V -
' • '
We respectfuily invite a call, feeling, oonfi
dent that we can supply the wants of all on
terms to their satisfaction: _
Of all kinds, direct from the Proprietors.
Saponifier and Oortoentrated Lye
Wholesale Agente for Saponifig, whichlwe eel
as low as it can be purchaeed'in the
00 , 1 L OIL 1 CARBON OIL !
Being large pnrchasers in Muse Oihi, we can
idler inducements to close buyers.' 010 Oil
Lamps of the most improved patterns; very
cheap. All kinds of lamps changed to burn
• •
Coal Oil.
ose of you iiho have not given our HORSE
I tED CATTLE POWDERS s trial know no .
their superiority, and the advantage they are ,
in keeping Horses and Cattle healthy and in
: •
g,)od condition.
Thousands can testify to the profit theyhave
derived from the use of our Cattle Powders by
the increasing quantity and quality
besides improving the general health and ap
pearance of their Cattle.
Our long ex parlance in the business gives us
the advantage of a thorough knowledge of the
trade, and our arrangements in the cities are
such that we can in a very short, time. furnish
anything appertaining to our business, on the
best of terms.
Thankful for the liberal patronage bestow
on our house, we hope by strict attention to
business, a careful selection of
at fair prices, and the desire to please all, to
merit a continuance of the favor of aMiscrim-
mating public
pul l mitt bo42a,r9miDEELOA ,
i blf.. xpwDzega, obL i oalas 001)1111 mm o f
IWO AND /*Nor 0 . AIL
NO. 19
Departure of the Commisioners to Visit
the Dillon Prisoners at Richmond.
A Lost Schooner gets into Acquia Creek
The Case of Senator Starktpf °ragout
Bill for the Redaction of Letter Postage.
Successful Passage cf federal Vessels.
seamen Needed. for the Navy.
Bishop Ames, of the Methodist Episcopal
Church,and Hon. Hamilton Fish,of New York,
.Commissioners appointed to visit the Federal
prisoners in.rebeldom,left the city at 11 o'clock.
They proteed . tollichmondoria Fortress Monroe
and Norfolk, and they have been furnished
with appropriatepasses, stating the object of
'their mission.
—Last , night a.schooner laden with salt, and
bound urrthe Potomac, was signalled near the
;rebel batterlee: She eluded the vigilance of
our gun -boats and got safely into Ample Creek.
She must have cleated from some Northern
Port. '
The awe of Senator 'Starke, of Oregon, sue
miser to Senator Biker, is understood to have
;been decided. It will be declared that he has
.110 right' to hold a place in the' Senate." Alle
gations of disloyalty have, probably, 'had the
effect , to living the Senate to this opinion.
The Count of Tariti'was among the visitors to
Site Senate Chamber this afternoon.
If P. m;—Efon, Win. D. Kelley has just con
cluded Alt able speech, warmly supporting the
Administration. ' • '
A; the of- the 'Hones postal committee
netVlveek intretleee_a_bilL 'reducing lerlar
peeteigefe tvrii4ianikcind making , free doefvery,
in cities. '' • •
.Lord Lynne to-day presented toSeciretery Sew
ard the last despatches received - from the
British government.
They express satisfaction at the concessions
made in the Trent affair, but no willingness to
agree with-ldr.‘ Seward's propositions as, prece
dents for the' future. •
The Steanier Hecla,a Philadelphia boacwhich
on her last' trip up' with stores, &c., about a
week Since, had ninety-five shots fired at her
from' -the Confederate batteries, all of which
Missed her, ran the batteries again hat night,
but , was not saluted with a single shot, the
rebels thinking, no doubt, they had wasted
enough ammunition' on her already.
few days 'sinoe-a schooner, going down in
the heavy fog which, prevailed, was becalmed
6ff Cock Pit Point; and, when the fog lifted,
the battery opened on her. The shot dropped
all roand her, and her situation was very crit
iCal, when Lieut. Badger, of the Anacoita, sent
-two boats and' toweJ her out of range.
Fonr Federal steamers and three sailing ves
sels are now en the alert to capture the pirate
Sumpter, and the ConstellatiOn is fitting out at
Bortstriouth - for'a similar purpose.
beveral.national ships are lying in port for
• 1_
want of- seamen, about four thousand of whom
are now needed . by the Navy Department;
While 'flag:officer Foote is in want of about
one thousand for service on the western waters.
New England fishermen, it seems; have in large
numbers entered the'army, there being a slight
increase of pay over that of the navy, but in
other respects no advantages. -
General' Fremont is still quietly domiciled in
in Washington ; the charges prefened against
him and the request he made to be court-mar
tfided, have not, so far as can be ascertained,
hien definitely acted • upon by the court, and
therefore it is not known what coarse will be
pfirsued toward that gentleman. ,
°The HonSe several days ago called upon the
Secretary, f the treasury to communicate the
sum total , of the:preseitt floating debt under its
several divisions, but - he is not prepared to do
so, until the heads of the other departments
shall furnish him with the statements necessaryy,
for that purpose. •
Miniettir Corwin, although desirous of re
tinning hoine from Mexico, Bays he will remain
there if he canbe orserVice to our country,and
the government tuinks he can.
Members of the' Cabinet, Senators and ReP
resenSatAres and the niembers of all the foreign
legations with the exception of the British,who
were prevented by the court, mourning for
Prince Albert, were present at Secretary SOW
ard's party tc.night.
NEw Yana, Jan. 31.
getton nominal, at '32 cents. Flour firm ;
0000 barrels sold at an advance of 6 cents ;
State $5 50(45 65. Wheat advanced 1 cent ;
sales 52,000 bushels at $1 30 for Chicago spring,
1 40 for Milwaukee club, and 1 40 for common
red: Corn advanced 1 cent ; sales of 38,000
hushels at 64@65 cents. Lard heavy at 7k®B
cents. Whisky dull at 23k.
REPEAL OF THE " Parasosat, LIBERTY Lewis " or
WiECONEM.—In the Wisconsin Assembly, on
Friday last, a large portion of the session was
devoted to a discussion of State Rights. Mr.
.Pope's,:resolutions were (finally adopted; the
first, against secession, by a unanimous vote ;
the second, declaring against the right of a,
State lo -resist the execution of Federal laws,'
with only three dissenting ; and.. the third, de
daring the resolutions of 1859 expunged, with
seven disientiag votes. ' -
Phis .is right land proper. States that are,
helping the 'Govenlinent‘toiptit'idoinr those ' re=
tallingLagatattlitwatithility, &odd beithe - ffhat
to dears their own skirts of a like offense.
XXXVIIth Congress--Phst Session,
Mr. Wams (Ohio) presented a petition In fa
vor.of a bailkrupt;w
la .„
'Also, several petitions in favor of emancipa
tion. '
Mr. Ganas (Iowa) presented the resolutions
of the Legislature of lowa in favor of the
establishment of a' national armory at ilobk
Island. - ' •
Mr. roma, (Conn.,) from the Committee on
Pensions, reported a bill authorizing the Secre
tary of the Interior to strike from the pension
roll the names of all persons who have Ithen
ap arms againit us, or aided the rebels. The
bill was passed.
Mr. Galasi also Mtn:aced a bill authiftlisitnr,
the detail of naval officers for the service of
the War Department. The bill' anthorised the
detail• of naval officers for the inspectio& of
ships before , troops are put on board. The; bill
was passed. ,
' ,
On motion of . Mr. Sumas (Masi.,) the, joint
resolution in relation to the Industrial
tion, at London, was taken up. The rest:dui
lion appropriates $86,000 for expenses to carry
out the former resolution.
Mr. Summit,exPlained;, and, ad=
vocated the resolution. '
Mr. Hex', (N. H.,) opposed = the resolution.
He was opposed to taking this asnonnt of
money out of the Treasury at this time..
Mr. LANE, and.,) laid he wimid iota against
the resolution at' this time. At the preViims
exhibition we could show reapers, &0., . but now
the sword and cannon are our reapers,and
rebels our harvest.
The resolution was rejected—yeas 17; nays 29.
Mr. WIISON, (Mass.,) introduced a bill to
secure the completion of the Southwest Branch
Railroad. Referred.
On motto!" of Air. TIN Eick, (N. J„) the bill
to prohibit the Coolie trade by American dti-
MIMS was taken up and passed.
The case.of Mr. Hamm was again takeo up.
Mr. McDopasx, (Cal.,) contended that there
had been a regular plan to bring about seces
sion which has been well known to democrats
and known to him, (Mr. McDougal,) as a dem
ocrat, and the Senator from loxliona must have
known of the fact. The war srhich has, been
so long planned was actively inaugurated be
fore the letter was written to Davis and he '(Mr. `
MoDougal,) could consider that letter in no
other light than an act of, treason.. A Senator
of thellnited States who, knowing all facts,,writ
ing such a letter, was not fit to remain in the
counsel of the nation. Treason, was the high
est of all crimes and ought to receive severe
punishment. .•
Fasnoloss, (Me.,) here obtained leave to
make a *report from the committee of Confer
ence on the civil and iliplommic appropriaffon
.bill which was concurred in; •so the bill stands
Mr.' Joassoi, (Tenn.,) Contended that the
:skaaartrba ta-axo&anialetai,
if -they thought helms• not -fit to rernaurrw
councils .of toe nation. The question is do the
people of the United States feel , confidence in.
the loyalty of the Senator from Indiana? He
had often heard the inquiry among people, why
does not the Senate turn out Bright of Indiana?
He commented upon the letterand Room:dents.
He claimed that It was an overt act of treason
by aiding the enemy. 'The 'Senate was not
subject to the technical rules Of a court.
Suppose Aaron Barr, after he was acquitted
by a court of treason, had returned'to the Sen
ate, would not every Senator here have voted for
his expulsion ? But the Senator said this letter
was an act of friendship. Would a friend send
a letter to a known traitor, giving him the aid
of improved firearms ? By sending letters to
the chief traitor with aid of this kind, the
Senator showed himself so regardless of his
country's interest, that he is not entitled to a
seat in the Senate ?- Where' was the vote or
speech of the Senator from Indiana expressing
sympathy with the gonstitution and the Union?
When a year ago he (Mr. Johnson,) stood alone
on that side of the chamber fighting the battle
of the Union, has the Senator forgot the bevy
of conspirators who gathered around with
is „owls, frowns and taunts? If the Senator has,
he had not, and he knew the absence of even
one glance of approval from the Senator front
Indiana. He (61r. Johnson,) would have been
glad.of the sympathy, of one so long in the
service, but he was as cold as an iceberg.
lie (Mr. Johnson,) was left alone on that side
of the chamber,'and the line' was strictly drawn
between those who were lighting for the Union
and those against it. Where were those who
no longerago than the last , session of Congress
sang the Syren song of peace? Where was
Polk or. Breckenridge? Gone to the rebel ar
my. He believed there were traitors' here now
on the s tme road, aed how long it would be
before they would land in traitors' camps he
could not. tell. The Senator from Indiana has
said be. was opposed to the whole coercion poli
cy of the government. if the government has
not power to enforce the laws, thenthe govern
ment was at an end.
On motion of ,Mr. Fagsmom, (Me.,) an e&
tonal in the Chicago Trilnine, stating that one
third of , the cartridges furnished to the, Burn
side expedition centain, no powder; & 0.., Was
referred to. the Government Contract Com
On motion of Mr. Wxcualm, (Ky.,) the
Committee on Military Affairs was instructed
to, inquire into the expediency of placing Con
tracts for the army and navy supplies, includ
ing arms, under the rule and government of
military law, or the , rules and articles for the
government of the army and navy, with power
to punish for fraud' nd infidelity.
On motion of Mr. BLAILII, (Ohio,) it was
Resolved, That;the' Secretary of War be in
structed to inform the House how many regi
mental bands are employed in the army, and
whether their services can be dispensed. with
without injury to the service.
On motion of Mr. AIM, (Mass.,) the Com
mittee on Commerce was instructed, to inquire
into the expediency of the passage of a law
prohibiting the exportation of oak timber.
Mr. V wren, (N. Y.,) "from the select com
mittee to investigate the Government contracts,
offered the following, which was adopted:
Rewlved, That the Secretary of the Treasury
be directed to furnish this House with a copy
of the contract made by him, or his depart
ment, for the handling, opening, assorting,
and general delivery of foreign goods in the
city of New York, usually called the labor con
tract, or general orders contract.
Also, to inform this House Whether the said
labor is now done: by the original parties to the .
Said contract, or whether the . said.mortt:R4 has
beenassigned, and if so, to wom, and at what
4ionsiderattori.' Also, who are ' Mc` owners of
warehouses'where thesaitilgoOde are' gored;
and what rents are paid for the same.
Mr. VANWYOIC also offered the following,
which was adopted.
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury
be directed to furnish to this House a state
ment of the salary, fees and perquisites, re
ceived by the Surveyor and Nadal `officJers of
the rort of New York, each respectivtdy, from
the time he entered on the duties of his office;
also the salary, fees and perquisites, received
by the predecessor of each, • during the four
years preceeding the time when the present
incumbent entered upon the duties of uis
Mr. STETHNEIi • (Pa.,) from the committee of
ways and motto., reported the Indi to and post
office appropriation bills. Reran ed.
• The treasury note bill was postponed till
Monday. . , .
The House went into cor...anitt.,o of the wit,a..)
on the naval appropilation
Mr. KIELLY, (Pa.,) reviewing the present con
dition of affairs said that our evils are aggrava
ted for the want of leadership—the adminis
tration should announce a policy clear and
well defined which should address itastlf to the
siippreettion of the rebellion and the pun
ishnient of those participating • in it
mph a ,couree..would reanimate the public
mind and heart and inspire with invincible
entbusiasixt our armies, which are diminishing
by aesertion, disease and death, and deteriorat
ing from,longarid oonstant inaction. It would
invigorate public credit. The people would
again potir out their money, &wilco' that it
would - be applied for the praservatiJn of such
of their property, as . now remains. Nine
mohths have elapsed since' Sumter felt— since
Jefferson Davis announoedtis purpose to plant
a foreign flag over this Capitol. Six hundred
thousand men are in the field in behalf of the
republic, yet Washington is beleagued and
Richmond's not.
.(8y.,) said at the extra session
in, July there was no intimation or declaration
here that this war was to pet down slavery.
When five Illinois regiments were told that
this was the object they stacked their arms,
saying that they were called out ouiy to sup
press the rebellion.
Mr. Auto= (Ill.,) thought that there was
some. mistak, about that. He did not believe
the statsmenc was true.
Mr. DUNLAP gave Cul. Logan, member from
Illinois, as authority for the statement.
Mr. F. A. CONKLIN, (N. Y.,) corroborated the
remark of Mr. Dunlap. lie said that Colonel
Logan , had stated in his presence, and that of
others, that on the appearance of the report of
ex-Secretary Cameron, the troops under his
command, as he understood him to say, stack
ed their arms and refused to move further.
Mr, SARGIINT, Wal.,) spoke iu fovor of the
construction of the Pacific railroad and tele
graph line to the Pacific, and urged ftumedlate
action as a military necessity.
the committee then rose. ,
The report of the committee of confereeoe oa
the . con , ulor and diplomatic bill wee agreed to.
Mr. Homan reported bill from government
contract committee with reference to the trans
nib4end St. Joseph and Pacific railroads.
Poai►a, from the committee on the Ju
diciary; re, orted accompanied by resolution,
that the several railroad companies which have
received from the States grants of public lands
male by acts of Congress, for the purpose of
aiding in the construction of the roads , of each
companiesiespebtively, are required to transport
the property and troops of toe United States
over their roads free of toll or other charges
whatsoever. After a brief debate, but without
coming to a vote, the House adjourned till
Tare BRODMILION. WILL Cass.—A late San.
Francisco telegram mentions the fact. that
Judge Hogan has issued an injunction restrain
ing the sale of the Broderick estate, until the
question of forgery of the will is investigated.
It will be remembered that in January, 1860,
after the death of Broderick, a will was said to
have been found by Mr. A. J. Butler among
Mr. Broderick's papers at Washington. This
will purports to have been executed at New
York on the 2d of January, 1859. It is written
on a smell sized letter paper, the eignatare
within two lines of the top of the second page;
the seal a red wafer with an irregulir diamond
shaped paper impressed with a common stamp.
The subscribing witnes:es are . A. A. Phillipi and
John J. Hofl ; the legatees are John A.
McGleim, slo,ooo—"the rest, residue and re
mainde'r to my friend Geo. Wilkes." The law
ful heirs of the estate, cousins of Mr. Broderick,
reside in Ireland, but have now representativaEi
in San Francisco, who are endeavoring to defeat
the will. Some of the affidavits published by
the San Francisco papers, and - which are to be
put in court at the proper time, would indicate
that there were, to say the least, a good many
suspicious facts connected with the making and
discovery of this will, and it looks now very
much as if an investigation into the matter,
would reveal facts not particularly creditable to
Messrs. Wilkes, Butler and others who are
mixed up in the affair.
Tim Tow; or. Romnsv , VA.—As Romney is
becoming a place of some notoriety as a strate
gic point, a short description of the town and
its vicinity' may prove interesting to many of
our readers. The town itself is beautifully lo
cated, resting upon the South Branch of the
Potomac, about eighteen miles from its junction
with the North Branch. It is surrounded on
all sides with diclivitous hills and mountains,
and if well fortified would be almost impregna
ble to an advancing army. It has been in a
measure fortified by nature, and only needs the
hand of science to make it a powerful post for
purposes of defence. It is forty-two miles from
Winchester, on the Baltimore and Ohio rail
road, and twenty-five miles south of Cumber
land, Md. It is the shire town of Hampshire
county, and contains about five hundred inhab
itants. The town was founded by Lord Fair,
fax, and is one of the oldest in that section of
ment from the Pennsylvahia oil region, for the
present month, over the Philadelphia and Erie
railroad, are estimated at 80,000 bble., taxing
the railway to its full capacity. The oil
trade is becoming a very important one and
the business ofefining it. and preparing It for
use is also profitable. ' It is a business that In
Philadelphia can becarried on very successfully,
and our manufacturers could not possibly
their enterprise and capital In a channel more
remunerative. Thi oil'is afforded at a price
which makes it the cheapest light now burned,
and it is equal to gas in its - illumhisting quali
ties.' The direct railroad communication be
tween this , city and the oil region will give our
manufacturers advantages not possessed by
tbdaelif other °ldea: 'These will be largely in
creased When the' Esintiury mid Erie railroad is