Newspaper Page Text
Forever float that standard sheet 1
Where breathes the foe but falls before as,
With Free dom'a soil beneath our feet,
And Fieedom's banner streaming o'er us.
THE - UNION-THE CONSTITunON-AND
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
Saturday Afternoon, March 1, 1862,
THE END OF SENSATION.
We open the New , York and Philadelphia.
newspaper. in vain for those startling arionnee
monis which heretofore occupied the heads of
the in columns in black, bold face, condensed
and thrilling lines. They have vanished—have
ceased to_ be—and have been exorcised by the
stern wand and order of the Secretary of War.
We thank him for that order. If Secretary.
Stanton knew the relief he has afforded the
country in thus putting an end to a system of
Saves-dropping, exaggeration and bold fabrica
tion through the medium of sensation tele
graphic despatches, he would consider himself
amply rewarded. But he will reap a higher
reward than can be bestowed by any mere pub
lic commendation, in the fact that he has put
an end to the sy stem whereby our enemies
have constantly derived information of the ,
moat important character, and while in the
possession of which, they were able to counter
act movements which would have undoubtedly
resulted in the most brilliant victories to the
federal armies. And this was done, too, as
much to gratify a vulgar taste for the terrible
and melo-dramatio, as it was to bring nickle
to the tills of certain New York and Philadel
phia publishers, some of whom have been sus
pected, while thus exhibiting the, zeal and en
terprise to gratify the reading public,. of fullftl
ling pre-concerted arrangements to , give the
enemy information of our movements in ad
Hereafter the public must be satisfied with
results. If we win a victory, the fact will be
sufficient for us who enjoy the comforts and
ease of home; and if we are defeated, the evil
news will travel to our hearths and our homes,
faster than we will be willing to receive it, and
in details too bloodf to be spread before the
world in the columns of our own press. With
the preparation the people distant frem the
ciampa,have nothing to do,and any system which
gives publicity to it, only tends to its ember
r remnant and frequent`overthrow. Therefore,
we declare that the of War deßerves
the thanks of the community for the order
thus restricting the license that sought touu-e
information, which should strictly be confined
to bra Department, for the profitpf personal en
terprise and the gratification of low public cu
TEN CLINTON DiMOORAT, in its last issue, con
tains: the most malignant, unprovoked, wicked
and libellous assaults upon the President of the
baited States, that ever was written or printed
in reference to any man occupying the same
_ position. " Agreeably to the program me of es
thaiige and' reciprocity , in these slanders and
vituperations of Republican men and measures,
we expect to see this same attack reprinted in
the columns of the Patriot, and then the-public
can judge how bad a man can become when he
allow* his hate to control his judgment, and
forming his political prejudices to interfere with
his duty to his country and its legal representa
tive. Bad as locofocoism has ever been, its
conduct in this crisis will cover it with an igno
miny from which no professions it can make r
or inumrances of future allegiance it oan offer
will be sufficient to re-instate it in the con&
of the honest masses of the
country. ' From - .bankrupting and corrupting
the country and its cause, it now devotes its
feeble energies to mar the peace which the valor
of our 'soldiers seek to establish, and assail thole
principleS in the triumph of which the security
'of the Union can alone be maintained.
3m. Dens is being severely overhauled by
the traitor Congress. He id openly accused
with oultivating . the most imperious bearing t
and as freely charged with being a tyrant and
a liar. Of coarse he is, as none but a tyrant
would represent the exclusive idea of slavery
,ea the basis of a government, and only a liar
Would utter the sentiments and make `the
;ciuttgee which have disgraced his whole life
and public career. It was a common remark
of the.' father-in-law of this have and double
ingttta endlraitor, that he had become aeons
' towed so much to the habit of lying, that the
truth would throw him into spasms, and his
utterance of it was a positive impossibility.*
"Wen DIB IN THII LAST molt," WWI the fa
vorite expression of the traitors, when they de
sired to ventilate their great determination to
succeed. Judging from the manner in which
they are strolling and running through the
rebel stated; they have a hard time hunting
Tae LlBANl*Coyanra explains the opposition
to the law oetieason, as manifested by certain
•4ough-face journalists, to the politicial truth
"I'To rogue e'er felt the halter draw,
With good opieion of the law."
pis aunt= prowited to spend the winter at
the north, About 15,000 of theta are keeping,
they pledge. ' ,
OEFGAMIONs 0k„841, * .
the South." Will the gentlemen please specify
;' ; ; ; '; ,E 0E81;0 0
There ie scarcely any man in the country
who believes that the Union has been destroyed,
destroyed in 'hat absolute and complete man
ner, which requires the careful details and ar
rangement of re-construction to restore all its
parts to the 'solid basis which they occupied
ten years since.. And yet there are men in the
loyal states who are constantly clamoring for
re•constrnction, and who insist that the very
first act of the federal government should be to
admit the revolted states to all the franchises
and immunities they enjoyed while they ac
knowledged the federal authority. By each
proceedings and Claims on the part of the old
allies of the slave power, we are at once impres-.
led with the fact that, while they clamor for
-re-construction, they do not believe that the
Union has been destroyed or even impaired. If
such was their faith—if they really imagined
that the federal Union was dissolved and irre
vocably put asunder, they would not insist
that the revolted states, or that class of men in
those states who represent the elements of re
bellion in their claims for the institution of
slavery, should be admitted to its franchises
and immunities. With the certainty of an
eternally dintolved Union, would be the convic
tion of their own separation and independence;
bat feeling that thehonds which hold the
states together can never be revoked or sever
ed, they raise the false issue of re-construction
in the hope that they will ba , able to escape the
danger they have se justly incurred, and ame
liorate the punishment which is their doom.
The solicitude is for other objects than that of
the Union. If such were not the case, the men
who thus clamor for re-construction would in
slat that the law should be inforoed against
those who had dissolved the Union, and 'that
the vindicated authority of the government,
resting in that Union, should be acknowledged
by the states in revolt, before the rights and
Interests such states assert and represent could
be acknowledged on the pare of that govern
The great object of those who are preparing
for re-constructitTn; is to secure for the institu
tion of slavery all the-privikges it enjoyed by
amendment to the Constitution, before those
who now uphold slavery, had renounced and
utterly rejected the provisions of that instru
ment. It is not the Union that these men labor :
to restore. Instead of affecting the Union, the
war has strengthened and endeared that to the
people of the loyal as well as the revolted states.
It did not loose its - sway as long as there wage sin
gle man in any of the revolted states to acknowl
edge its authority, and however that acknowl
edgment of the Union may have been suppressed
by mob violence and brute force, it was retained
in the hearts and the feelings of a large portion
of the southern people, and is developed in ex
pression and adhesion whenever those thus en
tertaining it are protected by the strong arm of
the law. Therefore, there is no necessity of
the constant talk of - re-constructlin. The
Union exists tO-day, as well defined and legallY
as strong as it was fifty .years ago.- 'Those who
talk of re-constirnotion, seek to make that the
plea of demanding additional compromises and
power for slaverY. They seek to restore all the
franchises of that institution by re-construction ;
and add, if possible, new power, so as to give
it additional strength for any other movement
its upholdcrs may contemplate in the future for
another attempt to subvert the authority of the
As it is clear then that slavery, by the act of
the alaveholder, has been virtually destroyed,
we trust that the people of the free states will
not again be seduced into yielding to those
who have ever made the influence of this In
stitution conducive to their politioal ends, and
thus suffer themselves to be made parties to any
re-construction that will restore the institution
of slavery to political power. It has forfeited
all its rights under the Constitution, admit.
ting for argument sake tifat it ever was guar
anteed such rights in any manner than by the
amendments which Its upholders forced on
the country by a system of fraud. And hay
log faith in this forfeiture, and faith in the
gocid to be derived from keeping slavery in its
present condition, we are opposed to the re-
contraction sec& again its infralmbitle7
We have not, of late, deemed it' wise or
proper to say much about either the Republican
or the . Democratic party ; but when it is at
tempted to break up the Republican organisa
tion, it is time to uttev the 'note of warning.
Let, us keep the Republican banner flying along
side the flag of the l7nlott. They are identical.
We extract the above paragraph from the
Albany Even* Journal, one of the oldest and
ablest Republican journals in the country; and
commend it to our brethren of the Reptiblican
press In Pennsylvania. For the past six months
we have been carefully watching the mcre
ments and pondering the sentiments of Demo
cratic editors, and in that time we have fre
quently stated in these columns the bitterness
with which these gentleman assailed the mea
sures and the men of the Republican- party.-.-
On every oceasion, and with every pretext; this
work of claim:44km has been , conducted by
the Loeofoco-Breckinridge semi -traitor 'organs,
of the Commonwealth, while their columns
lacked the semblance of opposition to' the lead
ers of the rebellion at the south, but rather at
times teemed with covert sympathy for those
who were engaged in the hellish work of rend
ing and destroying the American ilnion of
states The public in, this latitude have been
treattid to this Moan:ire of infamy ana clastardy
assault on the men and the measures of the
Republican patty, and to a still meaner system
of attack on the federal administration, until
the warning of the indignant people silenced
and suppressed the tirade, and forced the trai
tors to , an open though hollow and deceitful
profession of loyalty to the Union. All over
the state, with but few exceptions, the same
spirit has controlled the same press, exhibiting
the controllers of that press as the apologists of
rebellion, and the attsailante of those who are
pledged and impowered for its overthroW and
complete suppression. 'Nor, have our Republi
esn cotemporades failed to notice the same
spirit, because it hall been' cult4vated doubt*
with a dliect'lkideMaPond&fikb.4llothgans
the prase; wifloh fei yogis sesietioned and Agt
held the intolerance and the insolence of the
pennivivattia Map ildegraph: fiatultag - Afternoon. Mardi 1, 1862
slave power, should continue in its defence and
encouragement, even while ' that power was
wielded for the destruction of the just princi
ples of civil and religious liberty.
The warning and the resolve of our eminent
Albanycotemporary, , should awaken the Repub
lican press of the country to a similar resolve
"to keep the Republican .llag flying along side of that
of the flag of the Union." We must beat down
and crush out this spirit of intolerance and
misrepresentation in our own midst, and ex
pose the corrupt designs of the locofoco press,
or submit to a haugkty overbears= and dic
tation more arrogant than that of the slave
power, because, being held in abject obedience
and cowardice by the allies they seek to serve s ,
they will soon estimate the silence of the Re- .
publioarrpress in refusing to reply to their own
base assaults, as being due to that cringing
dough-faceism which has made modern Demo
cracy the pest of this nation and the disgrace
of the world. 'To ari honest and sincere Repub
lican, the organisation of the party is as dear
as are the principles by which it is animated
and adorned. If we permit loonfoceism to destroy
the one and trample the other In the dust, our
wars for the Union never will cease, and free
institutions on this hemisphere, be forever
placed in jeopardy. Our motto is, the Unfon
and the Republican organisation, one and in;
separable, now and forever. And our proudest
triumphs should be, to prmerve both from the
imputations and the-pollution of Democratic
THE "GUARDIANS OF 011 7 .111ZATTON
One of our eastern cotemporaries is of the
opinion that "the Guardians of Civilization"
will have their hands full in attempting to-ez
anise their benevolence wherever they imagine
the returns will remunerate their lust for do
minion and power. Bat, the times are sadly
and completely out of joint, and the affairs of
this mundane sphere are perpetually getting
"mixed up." There is Italy, and the Pope,
and the Danubian Principalities, and the
"sick man" of the Orient, and the Celestials
of China and Japan, and the 114 exicaru3 and
American "belligerents" and a dosen other
ugly customers to look after. Then there is
a squad of seedy Princes—the scum 'and
refuse of the Hapsburgh and Bourbon and
kindred dynasties—to provide with palaces and
endow withlhrones. And then People are so
ungrateful I—even going so lar in some instan
ces as to have predilections of their /own, pre
ferences as to who shall rule over them, and
suspicion' of the disinterestedness of their
"guardians." Take the case of Mexico. What
a world of trouble that unhappy country is
likely to give them I In the first place she has
the nnparallel effrontery to resist the advance
of their armies. She turns a deaf ear to their
soft speeches. She even goes so far as to slap
her old Spanish mother in the face for wishing
to "conquer her affections." She violates the
dramatic unities by protesting that instead of
being in a condition Of moral bankruptcy she
is prepared to pay a hundred cents on the dol
lar in bard knobks.
Then, how to provide her with a ruler 1 She
is manifestly (so the guardians hive unani
mously decided) unfit to rule herself. Besides,
are there not dozens of Royal unfortunates
lying idle, a nuisance and encumberance to
their families! And shall any squeamishness
on the part of the Maximus—any foolish pride
of nationality—stand in the way of furnishing
employment to these necessitous Princes?
But here a new difficulty arises :—lt having
been settled that Mexico is to have a Bing—
and a King not of her own choice, but one
who is the elect of her " guardians"—who
shall the happy dog be ? A cloud of candi
dates appear on the foreground. Spain mod
estly presses forward the claim o the Infant
ion Sturaeriszt, (we are not sure he is out of
his long clothes yet ;) but she is confronted
by an express article of the agreement that
neither of the three Allies shall seek any per
sonal advantage from thee Mexican expedition.
The Archduke Maximilliau, of Austria, is
leas objectionable ; but then Austria is an " off
ox," whom it is quite impossible to manage;
besides she is said to treat the proposition
coldly and rather regards it in the light of a bribe
than as an honor. If we are to credit the Paris
correspondent of the Courier des Et* MU
M. Gallardet—the "guardians" have been
discussing a new candidate, namely: the
Count of Flanders, second son of the Bing of
Bblgium. It is true he is a scion of the house
of Orleans, and Napoleon might object to
nourishing such ii Royal viper ; but hal he not
ecently been granting all kinds of amnesties
to all kinds of people, and may he net think
it a masterly stroke of policy to "conquer the
affections" of the Bourbons ty- throwing them
a sop in the shape of a bankrupt kingdom. • I
A few verdant people may look upon this I
farming out of Powers and Principalities—this
trading in the happiness of peoples and thrust
ing obnoxious rams upon them—as a slight
abuse of the prerogatives of "guardianship";
but the Great Powers are only following time
honored precedents. Was not greece compel:
ledofter achieving her independence, to accept
a Foreign King, and a half-witted Bavarian at
Tams Is wokor in the future for every man
who esteems Republican principles essential to
the success of Republican govemment. Thereis
work for every .711nediecen who despite, the treason of
the slave power, and who desires to avert arepatition elf
that outrage in the ftdure. THIRY IS WORN 108 ALL
HOIONT URN WHO DO NOT DIME TO DEQDNATH THE
mimeses OP TREASON AND THE WORN OTIORIISH-
Di* RPHELION TO POSTERITY. Ina few short
months the voters of the loyal states will
be summoned in their election districts, to indi=
rate a certain number of men to serve as .Rep-,
resentatives in Congress. For the purpose of
crippling the. Legislative branch of the govern
ment, the al),Os of treason in the loyal states,'
are already concocting their plans and making ;
their arrangements to elect men of their.owrn
ilk as Representatives. To counteract thehl
design, becomes the patriotic duty of the Re::
publican maws. , Will they permit a few trai
tors to succeed at the bailot boxes, while their:
brethern in armwavencattering armed traitors:
jiktirrir;directOn? This ImPortakt AnnAr i i
and an equally important:question for theolilli
publicans of the county to ponder.
From the Upper Potomac
MOVEMENT OF GEN. BANKS
HARPER'S FERRY AND CHARLESTON ROBED
CAPTURE OP PRISONERS
The Troops in Excellent Condition,
RETURN OF UNION REFUGES.
The Inhabitants Overjoyed at the
Presence of the Union Forces.
THE REBELS AT WINCHESTER
Gen. Banks' army occupied Harper's Ferry
unopposed on Wednesday, with, aU the necessa
ries for a pe;manent occupation.
The advance took possession on Bolivar
heights yesterday, and pushed its reconnois
sance to Charlestown, capturing a few prison
ers.. London heights are also occupied in order
to prevent any flank movement by the enemy.
To-day Charleston araroccupied by a strong
force and will, be held against any attack.
The plans of the commander are not known,
but the movement is probably intended to
cover the reconstruction of- the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad and bridges, and perhaps means
A train of cars passing Berlin station was tired
at to-day by a rebel battery, but no berm waa
The troops are in excellent condition and
will be protected from inclement weather. No
accident occurred in transporting the troops
and supplies over the river. The pontoon
bridge was a complete success.
Hundreds of refugeea have returned to their
desolated homes and those remaining are over
joyed at our presence.
Nothing reliable has been heard from Win
chester, but the, current reports say it has been
considerably reinforced A small body of the
enemy are supposed to lie south of London
Heights, four or five miles back from the river,
but they are not of sufficient strength to cause
ALL QUIET ACROSS TRH POTOMAC
No Offtoial Information of the Evaon
ation of Columbus.
TEE RUMS SIT&ROIJEDED AT Mir&
WASHINGTON, March 1.
All is quiet arum the Potomac opPOsife
Washington. No news of public interest from
that section of the arniy has been received to
There is nothing In the official telegrams last
received to slow that the rebels are evacuating
Goliunbus, nOr, has any:lnformation been' re
ceived from Oen. Buell since the announce
ment of the taking of Nashville, when he was
four miles from that city.
The newspaper reports of the rebele being
surrounded at Murfreesboro', have riot yet been
FROM FORTRESS MONROE,
More Prisonersto be'Relettied.
NO NEWS_ sOi? IMPORTA!NOE
Femme Memo; Feb. 28
The steamer Express, Captain A. L. Colmany,
left Old Point at ten o'clock this morning; to go
up the James river to receive another boat full
of released prisoners, who were to 'be 'sent
from Richmond by previons appointment. The
Express waited at the usual rendezvous until 4
o'olock, when the. steamer Rancocus brought an
order from General Wool for her to return.—
The ,Ralicocus had previously gone 'over to
Oraney Island, and received a dispatch from
General Huger announcing that the prisoners
would not be sent delft until to-morrow:
The steamer Mystic has arrived from the
blockade off the Rappahannock.
RECEPTION OF OOL. LEE. AT BOSTON
- :BOSTON, March 1
- Col. Lee, Maj. Reeve and Dr. Reeve _were
received at the depot lest evening by Gov. -
drew and staff, and a large crowd of citizens:
They were received with a hearty welcome end
most enthusiastic cheers. The city government
of Roxbury ;propose, giying Col.
,Lee a public
reception next week.
Markets by Telegraph.
Famenkulait, Feb. 1.
Flour is dull and 12 6. lovrer--iales of super=
fine at $5 25, and low grade and good extras at
$5 87i(456 76; the receipts are small.- Rye
flour is steady at $3 26, and Corn meal at
48. 00. There is good demand fortPirheat, istid
5,000 bushels of red sold aesl 33 ; white at
$1 40(01 46. Bye sells on arrival at 74c.
Corn is in fair request-5,000 bushels of new
yellow sold at 65®68c. Oats axe elision:wed=
8,000 bushels of Pennsylvania sold at 39c. , Pro
visions are held firmly—sales of mess Pork at
$l3 611a514 00 ; Lard is firm, at fit ; Coffee ie
firm,-6,000 bags low grade Rio sold at 1810.;
Sugars are firmer. There is a speculation
Whisky-2,000 barrels of Ohio sold at 26a27.
Raw Y Bar kLarch 1
Flour heavy; sales 'of 6;oooliarrels; Wheat
very dull and heavy Corn has a declining
tendency; sales of 10,000 bushels at 60(462c.
for mixed. Pork (inlet at $lB 75(i)14 87 for
mess, and at slo@,ll for prime. Whis ky is
held at 28c.; buyers offer 271 c. Receipts of
flour 5,806 barrels, wheat 8,549 bushels. Corn
Stocks firmer ; money tighter at 61(47 per
cent. on call. Sterling exchange is dull at
$1 121(41 - 181; 'Chicago and Rhode Island
56f ; Illinois Venfral. ; railroad . 631; Michigan
Southern Southern 47New Mirk Central 881 - ; Penna.
coal 88 ; Reading 421; Mil. & Miss. 871;
ginir9s. 591; Missouri sixes 581; Tennessee
.68. 601 ; Ohio 100 ; Kentucky 88 ; Illinois war
loan 781.; Indiana ss. 78-1-; United States 7.80
loan, 991; coupon and registered 6x.,1881,
921 ; United States 53. - 1874, 861.
A WOYAN EMT= MAYOII.-At a late elec
tion in Oikalodea, lowa, there was, brit one can-
ditate presentedlo be voted fot '-The "boys"
did not like him, and were lboundlo have:' an
other candidate, and so more in the spirit of?
fan than othalwise; thiininninated Mrs. Nancy'
Smition the day of the election,andtto. the
astonlektment,,efpavetybody, awhenzthe volui
were anintedlindlureveningtitußnt found Mit
MiaLOthilutlifofilt had twenty-one majority
over the regular candidate for mayor.
. Feb. 20th, 1862, at the re' kenos of Dr . Moire, Jr., in
Coal Mout, Biair eonnty, by the Rev. A. X. hoe -
maker, ion. JOON!' IC.rra•zyr, now cit• ing member of
ihe regielature frTm Perry county, and N lse HARAUT
Moore, daughter of Dr. Moore, Sr., Of Fulton county, Pa.
Feb. eth, 1862 ,st the house of lir. Putt, in the Bar-
MAUI'S Cemetery, by Pev. A. X Shoemaker, Mr EDWIN.
B. BURSA, of York and Mu Jean GMAIMMON, of York
county, Pa. it*
OR 27th February, 1802, by Wt. Franklin Moore, Mr.
WILLIAM L. £TBINIS to MIIIIII btAttltJars BENXIIT, both of
On Friday afternoon, Feb. 29th, Amu Entrees Bin
sly, aged 8 months and 8 dap.
' [rbe fruieral. will take place on .'auday next at three
o'clock, from the reddenco orilaphsel Blowers, in Elton
street, above Walnut street.] - , its
GARDEN SEEDS.—Just received a
large invoice or eau* Garden Feeds—comprising
a greater variety of imported and home growth than
has ever been offered in this city. Those who may
desire to purchase, can depend upon getting the best in
the world, at the wholesale and retail grocery store of
Wit. DOCK, Jx. & 00: -
Bffavez, . Feb. 28
- - -
A kOTHER lot of 'fine choice Apples,
li Sweet Orange; Lemons; New Pigs, cranberries,
Sweet Pe s tatoee, few, he . • ' JOHN WIF/6,
feb99-dBte - Corner TIMM and Walnut streets.
TATANTEO.—A white woman as cook!.
•• Inquire at the WELLIAK TELL BOJO% Marlstt,
street, next to the Dauphin Deposdt Beek. teli27-3to
Building Stone Building Stone,
FIRST CLASS - Lime Stone for building
purposes. For role at the first quarry below the
city, and will deliver them Immediate iy aI. the lowest
cub pace. JACOB MI3H,
feb27-dlw Keystone Parse.
GOOD NEWS 1 GOOD NEWS!
PPlECEStiletated Muslin at '7 ots.
34 ,p eces, yard wide Muslin, at 12% eta per yard.
80 pieces; good quality Calico, at 7 CUL per yard.
200 p aces neat styes Calico, at.l23g ots., per yard.
50 pieces beat Linen at 25, 81.40 and 50 out. per 'sr&
60 pieces barred °beck. at 10 ote. per yard.
Also a urge stock of Carpets, fancy and black Silks,
Shawls at greatly reduced prima B f examining our large
stook of goods, you will end great Bargains.
M. WILBR 13).,
feba-dlw No. 4, Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
NEW MILITARY PUBLICATIONS.
ONGMORE ON gun shot wounds, 76
j The Art of' War by Baron de Jom
ini, with appendices, maps and
engravings $1 50
Infantry Tactics, by Brigadier-General
Silas Casey, 11. S. A 2 60
Practical Treatise onStreegthening and
Defending Oak Posts, Villages,
Bridges, ito., in reference to the
Duties of Officers of Picquets, by
Col. Jebb. Royal,: (English) Engi
neers 4 76
Coppee's Field Manual for Battalion
Dril I 50
Coppee's Field Manual of Evolutiobs of
the Line 60
With all the standard military publications
at ' BERGNER'S Cheap Book Store.
SCHIEFFELIN BROTHERS & CO.,
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS ,
AND DE A LERS in .Fancy Geode, Per. &awry, Also agents for ale ot Refined
Petroleum, Illuminating CM, superior the
to s any coal Oil ;
thnnahed in any quantities at the krarest market rates.
170 and 172 William Street,
CHOICE LIGHT READING.
rnBE BIITERRLANDS, by the author of
1. "Rutledge," Prico $/.25.
Also new editions of,.
RUTLEDGE—uniform with "The Buther
lands " 81.25.
EAST LYNNE—A new Novel-60 cents.
TEDLEB'S GROUND, by• Dickens, 25 ote.
FOR BETIEII, FOB WORSE, 88 ots.
Together with all the New Books, soon as
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE.
ItAIABONS "CHALLENGE BLACKING.'
Ix 100 Groes, assorted sizes, Just received, aad for
sale at Wholesale view,
dell WY . MIK, Jr., &
CIRUIIII3 BRUSHES, Door 'Mats, Sorub•
bing and Blackening Brllishea, for sale by
Mom)LaS & BAVMAN,
Corner Front and Market Streets.
FAMILY WAbHING, BLUE, art excel
lent substitute for Indigo, for as le at the wholesale
and retail grocery store of
NOTIONS. --Quite a variety of naeful
3320 SHEMOR'S 800)113TORB.
COAL OIL lower than any House in
Hardt bnrg, for sale by
NICEDMM & sowiteir,
feb 14-y Comer Front and Market etre*.
SUGAR CURED HAMS.
- • DRIED-BEEF, • ' •
A lergerind &eel ripplyjost reeelved by
feb26 W6f. DOCK Jr., & Co
1.? LET.—The - commodious Store Room
on Market Square, so:Velma to the "Jones Roue,"
(Coverley's Hotel) = Mins. C. HAWN,
lisanzentoca, Feb. 24,1883. feb26.1.m4
WANTED, by a yoing man, a creikehip
to a grocrey store; has some experience of the
business and would wish to learn it thoroughly. Wises
not so mach an OpjeCt, 18 employment. Apply at
feb2sd6to THOMAS rows,
Walnut street between Fourth and Fifth.
cADIGE Teas, Green and Black, for sale
low by "NICHOLO tstOWMAN,
bll Corner Frost and Market streets.
ALOT of prime Cheese just received and
for etas by bricsixas di BOWMAN,
tebll ' (korner Front cud Market streets.
POWDER, Shot and Gaps for Bale by
Corner Front and Market streets.
REdli. Lemons, Apples, Cranberries,
1: for sale by MEWLS & BOWMAN,
121 corner Front and Market street,
DANDELION OUFF.IE !—A • Fresh and
large supply of this Celebrated Camilla received
by 11181 • • Wit•DOOK, Jr.. a ro.
• AUGUSTINR . L. CHAYNE.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER,.
Reid' owe No. 27 HOW & Second Sir id.
N. B—JOBBINO ATTENDED TO.
. , HAY 1 HA.YI 1
ASUPERIOR article of Baled Hay, at
$l7 00 per ton for sale by
feblB JAMICS mum's.
EE3ENCIS of VANILLA, Esseuoe of
lemondrisnr ing,VOrapts, fez „sale at the new
whlseiiale and' ReuarGiote — ry and Provision Store, °or
perlrcont and . htel, 4f,riLstr4lets.
11' '• xrcuotsallowmeN,
OLD PENS I—The Llygeet , and beet
.- iithars lfs s r.p;9 ~- 4 cvi iea h od t a i n
0 444111:4d Extra Sugar
ure - Int mmo4 by
• WM POOH JIL II 0%
30 i b.
corner of Front and Market irtreeta
_ New (2theitisments
THE UNION AND CONS PITUTION.
"Om GOVERNMENT : an explanatory st atementof th e
system of government of the country, prevnting ~,,
view o f the government of the Unit 4 Stat! au
of those of the several Stales . " By .11, trx,, oirr.
the presentjunotnre a patr iot'o fen 1me i n: , , , , , , , ,,,t , iaii
on a knowledge of our civil instita,ious should no ' , S A -
Can be operative and abidieg tor u=efui purposes, oely e R
'induced by an intelligent approbation of the na . nr._ -,-
princ,ipk, of our government. totigenep, !snail sr
requisite eTecially now, from tbs extracri,,,ry.
events of the time, and the vastly itnponont qt. `k,, s:f
national polity soon to be solved. The above coo g,,,j..
the construction of the provisions of the Constttut oa il
the United States, and of those of tie sev , r , ..t :•.1.- a ,.‘„ ;3
determined by judicial authority and settled pre e i; e :
derived from standard writers. It is a lalt, thi the
views of constitutional 'aw Mrs prerehted on rt _ gat
of the greatest Importance . which foraPr.y a .i at
the lime of the fleet publication of tile book were ,i,,,,,,.
el with much difference of el Mice, have becumP re
aired as nettled doctrine% to be acted on In rifer' n'n'io.
the highest interests of the Luton in t.R.s raoSL cv., lii
For aide at St 00. by XL Wffltst , titY at Har r ; y,_ 2
Peneeylvanla, and by bookst,rcs geoeralLy f..b2'5 r.,
WM. KNOCHE !
98 Market street, Rarrietr g , 1),..
NEROSEWOOD PLiNOS, from I L
makers, from $2OO upwards.
TUE BEST MANUFACTURED IN . . t
MENTS, FROM $45 to sic
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Mut , 4.
Fifes, Drums, BAnjos, Tamb
Violin and Guitar strita2s u. .
'cal merchandise in g
THE LATEST PUBLICATIONS 11 p„
hand. Music sent by mail to any 1 . trt
OVAL, SQUARE, GILT AND
Suitable for looking glasses, an _I
pictures always on hand.
A. fine assortment of bust pl
From smallest to largest sizes.
Any style of frame matte to order at the
BETWEEN NEW loRI
• AND LIVERPOOL.
ANDLNG AND EMBARKING PAS.
zie.NGßits at QUEENSTOWN, (Ireland.) The Lir(r.
pool, New York and Philadelphia Aleamtihip compny
Intend despatching their NB powered cyrk , brit ;r or
Steamship. as follow.:
RANGIROO, esturday, March lei.; UNA, St dad
March Bth; CITY tit NEW YORK, raturisy, lar_h lSb;
and every succeeding Saturday, at Sac, tra Der 4i
ULM or PAMAGE
MST CABIN $l5 00j ..... $3O al
do to L0ndan.....1000 0$ I do to London ..$33 00
do to Parts $B6 00 do to f 2 A 00
do to Ifembarg..oB6 00 do t on.Nar; 0, 000
Passengers also forwarded to He:.• srameu, &suet.
dam, Antwerp, 0p3., at equally low ratet
arraigns warning to bring out the [rinds ennkvay
tickets here at the following rates, to Sew York' from
Liverpool or Queenstown; let Cabin, ZS, ni IMS .
Steerage from Liverpool $4O 00 From quouata - ge,
Mee &samara have superior actommodatlot tor
psasengers, and carry experienced Sore,eons. rs,yaro
built In WateMight Iron Eleollons, end nave l'aiil3lll.Foil
Annihilators on board.
/or farther Information apply In Liverpool to WILLI aII
INMAN, Agent, 22 Water Street;la Glasgow to ire.
MILAN, 6 At, Snook Square ;15 Queenstowo C W.
D. SEYMOUR & CO. ; in London to BlVF__i A 3IA,Y. 61
King William St. ; in Paris to lIILGS DECODE, 5 Tiara
de la Bourse • In Philadelphia to JOl Itl G. I).,Lg, 111
Walnut street' ;" or at tile Company's offices.
JNO. G. DALE, Agolt,
16 Broadway, New York.
Or O. 0. Zimmerman. Agent, Harriaburt.
ffifrPASSBEGBan rote BUROPE.—By or ser or toe
Seerslary of Obits, passengers !saving the Ihted
States are reguAred to procure Passports before goktg 02
board the Steamer.
Passengers, will not be subjected to any trouble or tit ,
lay In procuing them. if they Gall for instrcenaos a: me
Company's Offices, 15 Broadway, New York.
Jan2l.4f JOHN G. DAL:, AGENT.
"THE PBX MIGHTIER THAN THE
THE LARGEST STOCK.
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL STYLES AND P.krIERS
Gold and Silver Pencil and Pen
In the market, is to be found at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE
BIICK.WHEAT MEAL and CONS MEAL
just received an ler sale low at
NICHOLS & O.)WIRN.
" • corner Front and Marker stre:ts
'IL/("MUSSED, broken loaf, fine and coarse
pulverized and other sugars fir' sal+ 6r .
NICHOLS it. It - lit Me.,
Corner Front and Yalta re,t,
COAL OIL, Natrona, Magnolia, Luciler,
and other non-explosive brands, for 5 31 e
NICHOLS & BONN AN,
feb2 Crruer Fr. rit and Mor et strea
SYRUP, Lovering's and :•tewart's, for
sale by NICHoIS & BOW:11 4 N ,
feb2l Corner Front and Mar4Cl Free.
QII G A_RS Crushed, Pulverized and Re
1,3 fined, for gale by NICIIO S & .13)1VUAN ,
feb2l Corner Front and Si.irket Iva
- 11 - P. Sr, W. C. TAYLOR'S N h tiP 603 F.
• It is economical and highly detersive. IL con'
tams no Rada and will net Waste. It is worartnd
to injure the bands. It will Impart an agral,,bln o,
and la therefore suitable for every ivirpciv,
sale by Wlt. Ddi:S., Jr.& Co.
g a C mid 1 hoic
p e ound pap Teas,
ers. for na Black and Green,
-I- - la Xteat
NICHOLS A: BOWMN' S
u 16 co rner ron l2------------ -tria
warranted r •nnon_ d rexpiolige,
Mend brands far sale lox by
NICH )LaS ‘t BOWMAN.
f lite 1
Corner Front and Market street ) .
N "Fruits, Currents, itaisins, Caron
and Lemons, at the new Wholesale sod Retail, Gra.
cery and Provision Store, corner Front and Margot
il NICHOLS k BOWMAN
OEDA.R TUBS, BASKETS, BROOII9
V and everytninitn the line, Pot receive in large
quantities and for sale very low W
. DCCII, ...._.
n ROSS & BLA.6KWELL'S Celebrated
V PICKLES, SAUCES, PRESESM,
enpply the above, embracing every veriety,lo'
owed and for eels by
110 WE DOCK Jr„
• __ •
EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR in fourth and
halt bbl. Bioko, also, wholesale and reta.l at in
Now Grocery and Provision S,ore, r'nons sad NI tricot ats.
NICHOL' , Ar
FRESH Oranges, Le11101:18, Cocoa NNW,
Baigini4.oUrtatiLS, 2a.. arc., fur sale I , lv at
NICHOLS .1; BOWMAN,
Comer Frnit al:Irl Muse. strelyF
fl ARY GAUNTLET&
ANBW-tAYIA just received, of the beet
quality, at HanICART'S, next door to Harrisburg
WII. K: , .TOCHE,
93 Market street.