Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, March 08, 1862, Image 2

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WAWA that atandard sheet_l.--
ere breathes the foe but fells Infers 'us,
,rivesient's soil ItpurnitliTourlot
I actreodoiletiiitipm-
NUL 1INION:-.THE= PO Nig iru lON—k. D
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Ari,RIbBURG, PA. (:
it.*npt#l; :1 1 4 1 ,841L
NO , ADRE fi6A.141?-011A4WRS rAlAl k o. "
r' AMC 114-1 4 'tl4tAilitir -T4
It is a fact that certain officers both in the
• Atigattik and *tobiiirdetitirsilkiinibigiottk occu ;
pation of various-localities in the rebel region,
hrgatheritielitek told cohipelted . 'those under
their command to actin the capacity of negro
Catebbrii. Slaves' tliat'entered our lines for the
purpose of tritparting important information,
were captured by our soldiers on the order of
thetS;etfieere, returned to their masters, and in
dine cases out of ten, the flesh scourged frem
their bones, as a reward for their allegiance to
the Union, and their desire to aid those who
were fighting in its defence. These facts at
length attraotel the attention of Congress, and
the passage of a bill preventing any one con
nected-with 'the army or navy from returning
fugitive slaves, is a step in the right direction.
fur brave yolunteers did not enter the service
4o become slave catchers ; but to put down the
rebellion Instigated by slave-holders. It is bad
enOugh in civil life to be subject, (under pen
ally,) to the humiliation of a legal requisition
to aid la returning a fugitive slave. So revolt
ing is it that any man with soul enough to ap
, the blessings of freedom himself, would
sooner bettor the law by submitting to its pen
alty than by obeying it. And so disgusting is
'the idea of hunting an escaping slave, that the
~ northern soldier who would take to it kindly
would prove himself too great a poltroon to
shoulder a musket.
If firgitive slaves must be caught, (and' we
concede the legal obligation,) let the dirty work
betbrowir upon those who are willing to do it
for the pay promised. Our gallant army and
I .pavy don't want to soil their hands or violate
their consciences by any sot% detestable work.
And' we are glad that Congress has told them
Aik e Z ini t,P a M V qu,,0„4,....!.1Ve44eil as
, 4 43 4 00 4 - ;
.*m. t roel-emanc Atien.of their slaves, does
• etie nit iike rabf portion of the Demooraby.
eilhityilbeiti that proposition the clear freedom
''Of riiihttyttie, Maryland, tiginia, Kentucky,
Tennessee, Diissouri, And possibly North Caro
21:,TThey dipcover in, it tire doom of slavery,
With.' thitt doom the titernal L destruction
of that Democracy which has derived its vital-
Ariatidarecxthted . Iti. force.from this' system of
American slavery. All this is against the per-
xiqkaltbokitheiDernoonitie party. . Every slave
emancipated and dedicated to freedom, is a
!Novo [pm,P
, rkoples of modem Democracy. 1
"Every inch' of ferrltOri purged of slavery and 1
devoted to free labor,;• . is so, much a restriction
Mille organization .of the Democratic party,
laaving it without advocates where it had
hosts of former violent supporters, and depriv
lmiit of a policy where it once swayed the peo
.-.,‘ ,
, pie with its bitter prejudices and intemperate
passions. Destroy American slavery, AND YOU UP-
On ' this plea, as fast as the - leaders of the
Democracy can show their hands, and as fast
as their suple tools dare take their position,
this proposition of the President on the subject
of will be most bitterly opposed.
Tna KinEenre Parses say that there was a
heavy loss i of, steamboats on the Tennessee
... so . kolkf&issiinerice of •the invasion of the
Federal gunboats. The Sam Orr, with 1,700
pounps of powder and twenty-seven submarine
"batted**, was set on fire by the Confederates
ten mil k ed above the Tennessee river bridge; the
Lynn Boyd and Appleton Belle were brirnt by
the Confederates at the mouth of Duck river;
the Sam Kirkman, Julius Smith and Time—the
latter with one hundred thousand dollars worth
tlevernment stores—were abandoned and
burnt at Eocene" ; the Dunbar was sunk in
Oyptese creek, and at Eastport, Him, a gun-
Boit was sunk.
4 s ,!NALem ,STELATIEGY CAN Do.—lt will be well for
those.guill-driving and Congressional sages who
sneer at strategy as pi
.element of success in The rebels had been
at work at: months fortifying tt. They boasted
thatit was impregnable. They defied oar fleets
and our armies to assail it. And yet, by pure
strategetical science we. have got possession of
the place without the expenditire of au ounce
of powder or the loss of a single life. Had the
advice of the "right-at-it" patriots been
it might have cost us five thousand
lives, hundreds of tons of powder and shell—
pAgA dp , zen gun and mortar boats—and paid
GITKIIKRLASD GAP is the door to East Tennes
,isee, and within. thirty miles of the Tennessee
nnd Virginia railroad, the great arterial line of
lootnnumication between Richmond and the
Ithith. With aid thus near at hand the Union
en,in East Tennessee will soon be stirring.
IV*, Bum= Gazirrrz and other kindred
a b e o l f„: pahlish the message of Jeff. Davis
1011,03t,ii,To4of.pooireent, and, even parade
Itonare:oatentatiously than they did.any of the
ineitsagei of Preaident Lincoln,
• , .
There is however a certainty o 4 a fore lgn de
aithoug*lt' may Irnall,: s bet: yet it•
itt1)m v :4440414 / 13 upou •our markets alid
Manibined facrof "'mare& , Mt , tth
ands of men being transformed from pludriders
to consumers, and 'immense tracts of hitherto
cultivated land lying waste in our country,
there can be no question but that Interest and
patriotism call loudly upon our people to put
forth the most strenuous efforts to produce
every bushel of wheat, corn, potatoes, eta.,
which can be put in theground and cultivated.
We have so far conducted one of the mast
gigantic and expensive wars of modern times,
without the cuisistance.of a dollar fioni foreign
nations. And how has it been • accomplished ?
Simply because , we lait year produced an im
mense surplus of provision% and in consequence
have drawn millions of gold from England and
Our brethren of the south claim that cotton
is king, but we beg to ask of them if a blockade
of northern 'ports during the past year would
not have produced immeasurably greater dis
trees in England, through the scarcity and dear
ness of food, which would have resulted from
such scourge, than has the blockade of southern
ports and the consequent scarcityand dearness
of cotton? We think that any unprejudiced
mind must acknowledge that this would have
been the case during the past year, and it may
be the same during the year to come. All au
knowledge that cotton is powerful, but we
claim that corn is still more potent, and that
the commercial and manufacturing interests of
the world would not iniffer: half the shock if
the southern states were to morrow blotted out
of existence, that they would if the mirth' was
to be forever lost to the remainder of the world.
Du Somas= MASSES ete. b atm, chitudrous' and
intelligent—ths souls of honor and the embodinents
.. Such were the chunors of those who
were political alliance, with the-'south,. end'
who were de pendultiksu.. iht Slave Dower' , for
success. Then the masses of the south
were incapable of being deceived. They were
the only real governing influence in this nation,
and as such ever claimed the prerogative and
prestige of government, until the impression
seized the southern mind that the Union was
constructed for their exclusive benefit,'to be pre
served while it suited their pleasure and con
tributed to their profit, to be destroyed when it
could no longer be used for such purposefi.
Those who once claimed all these manly vir:
tues and patriotic attributes for the people of
the south, have suddenly changed their esti
mation of the same masses, and no.v appear to
be moved with unbounded solicitude for th'e
confiding, unsophisticated, and reseutless peo
ple who have been so wickedly and outrageous
,ly deluded. But this discovery seems to have
been made when most people believe that the
delusion of the people of the south is due to
their own phrenzy and infatuation. They were
not deluded in their own mad resolve to destroy
the Union. They were not deluded when they ,
swore to usurp the authority and powers of the
federal government. They'were not deluded
when they aimed to . invade and overrun the
free states, intoxicated with the idea that they
could despoil their temples, drench their corn-
unities in blood, and rear, the black flag of
slavery on every mountain and in every valley
of the great free commonwealths of the Union.
They only discover their delusion when they
discovered that defeat, was certain. Then the
delusion became the excuse for their cowardice
and imbecility, and now it is seized upon by
those who are emulous only in apologies for.
traitors, and ever ready to afford any excuse
that will frustrate the ends of justice in its ad
ministration against treason .It makes us blush
for the integrity as well as intelligence of the'
American character, to listen to these excuses
and apologies for ignitors and treason. They
p are leading us into more difficulties than even
Ithe armed traitors themselves could do, and if
Iwe are not careful we will be betrayed into
precedents that will render the escape of com
mon criminals one of the easiest"tricks of the
law. The' delusion" of the southern masses
is one of the last cries of the northern dough-
Iface. It is as dangerous as it is disgraceful,
thus to afford a band of common traitors with
arguments of justification and excuses for pal
liation, when the stern arm of the law is about
to make an example that will guard the gov
ernment against treason,
Tauroas, Tsui= atuaraus are those who
oppose the federal authority. Cowards and
assassins are those who conduct the rebellion of
the slave oligarchy. While these wretches
were in the Union, they engaged in plans to
get possession of the forts, arsenals and mill
tary force of the country, that they could the
better succeed in their treason. ' When these
failed them, they busied themselves in destroy
ing private property, poisoning streamsand foun
tains, devastating lands and submitting towns
and cities to the destruction of fireP• Yet, in
view of these facts, there are those who deny
the right of the government to confiscate the
property of such fiends incarnate, while. Others
103!1° tar as to Wo l ß,thif,!Oh. 0 10*44
beastliness and barbarities. •-
We,urge upOn our farmers the necessity of
making preparations to plant and sow every
acre Which they possibly'can, as • alf the produce
which can be-relied, will be needed ihe present
year at remunerative prices. With three quar
ters of a million of men from the loyal statert;'
aubstracted from the producing ranks and en
gaged in fighting, manufacturing arms, equip
pages; munitions of war, 'eta., all of , whorn
have to be fed, and the greater proportion by
a system which cannot be otherwise than
wasteful, the demand for food the corning year
will be greater than the supply, unless extra
ordinary exertions are made, and wei'are fa
vored.witMa °fruitful alumni every
thing be as favorable as it may, prices must,
inevitably rale, high, eten if the.-foreign de
mand be light, as in: tddition to the faettivibich
we have mentioned there are thottianda'and
tene t of thousands of acres of most *dui:give
land ; in idissnuri,,3lentnaky, Tennessee and Vie'
is, tesideraonsiderable , cituddlitieyn; 3641,17 .
w k i6 / I ;:O 4 #O . ,: I 4TAVaI
gee of War eannot,pxallily be cultivated the
morning season. • • •• ' •
° The w6-"':, , . .• - • .
on fro* she'ivfai idled
it e
In the idaYft kind v the Heart of -tb e
rough 'thou hajok..-Ililles Standish, - down
stbronill an yillirs of swronderful &ink
! Opmetil .eod 010ese i to tl6' pent wicked
'rebegitin,Vidiile noble efforts toe/titbit o_,lk:
are as much identifted,witb the grsalnesisind
glory of the nation, as are those of the sterner
nez ' Tiblyiiiii-fdelifileirliersifttfbrtsso:;.
elates, but by deeds of &On; and acts of devo
tion, such as are 'fit to emblazon any banner,
however proud. its
~ , and ennoble any
;race l ,;
however '- i pspuirpni f l::laring
ibe Maggie of the ltevelntiOn, the women of
thater - period.nnimattallyntißvbarmyr-ttgett”-thd;
encounter, and assistedinAchieving the victdry
in-many ;instaneed wlterni dismay and def6t
seemed inevitable , . What :1 1 "e:Wordek of ' the :
llStOlutlen :accom~,, bjetery, ; sloes- 4(it:
generously record, because the pen; of the Ids
titian never wanders thin,: the sequestered
bslileg of that n26*lVo?:lnthfit;499;lP4
gotlw , 4 1 4 *14% Apc dramatic.vtiegt,,.
,ealculated tea intensify and invoice • its te
conling genius; and yet it /Was; liinong tbOse
sOenfls :tilatlielle#Oini received its
tb44l4arces,Wore Ireenilietloite, wounds were
healed,-.lts:wearin; '• -• ~ and its ultinnite
success'prtdectillii '...P• . -- *d'ivire of lvtioliik,_
f lpii.golopili... , .o. '.: ripatk c i, 040 ii at 'Alley
Forge, l tirZugliki ilsit/, long ,months, ot a ileilt
winter, she was folloand in i all her paths by
women equally emidiltiiof - , - lnitiisteilng to the
soldier's Aorit fort, SV;i:yilt, ! i 'fbeee, not °pelts
, , .
mentioned in bistory. ~,
As it wasin the BevoluiAMY/ so •isit in the.
rebellion efuthe present.'",Aillite"Wite 030-
thet of the 401-o**.it . .Priva o Y 1 44.
mOdesty, cheered onto wed,. the lab*,
privations ; and when itititttenlibre, luting bt
the struggling - ealdiei; ieiiinkitilwiniteci of the
loyal stateariharinithe,trislof tkie.poldier alio,
struggling for the sameendythe preservation id
Constitutional Liberty. , stud the defence of • tfie
American Union'. And . , Of hew, ftde notibe
has been taken of their Oggle, as ‘theae,nolde
women are' to be funinUth .every , hospltali
every camp, along every , fine of Operatioh; , nu:
the weary March, the (ire* iiivnuaco4 -. .. 74 4 1 ,
the desperate struggle of theentrenehment add
the rampart. But the bulletins of onnimanding
officers and of the Depertdient;lieither fah*
their.' presence or acirtio444 l ,44iroierviCeS.
Certainly tiler's, is an injustiee this; the
mention of which should ioall's ilnah—toi the
face of not only those guiltiofitte 'neglect; bit
of those iv bn'have it in . , thfir prevent
its, continuance.'
We are prompted to Wire -observations by
ieadirig 6.Bl:ftch delivereo l :6li the 22d of ro
ru..ay, in Philadelphia; on ihepeeadicai cif the
diOner given by the authorities of thatoity to ti#
Governor and members of theifittite:Legislatniil.
'That speech liral made by ItiNHenry D,Mohri,
the able StUrh,treasurer o 2 leausylvania, and
vriabe'fonridon the first edge-of, this afteo
- TELSGIUMI.It embodies seritiMenit
end is eqUeliitil
iv)kieigpigkihtfiiit.‘:eidoittile on of.the
DAVI- is trying to shirk the resporuff=
billy of the recent rebel disasters, upon Ida
lieutenant& 4 Thoit canst not say I did it,'?
exclaims the arch traitor as he stands shivering
and chattering before the gory shapes that rise
to accuse him from RoanCke and Fort Dona
son. See how the cowardly weal tries to
pettifog the case in his own. favor.:-- • •
Enoughis known of the surrendet of Roanoke
Island to make us feel that it was deeply hi
miliatin,g, however imperfect may have been
the preparations for defence. The hope is still
entertained that 'our - reported'-losses at Fort
Donelson have-been greatly exaggerated, inati-
much as I am not only unwilling but unable tb
believe that a large army of our people have
surrendered; without a desperate effort to out
their way thiongh -the investing forces, what
ever may have been their number; and to en
deavor to make a junction-with other divisions
of the army. ' . • • '
This won't do I The rebel fro* at Roanoke
and Fort Done!son behaved like , poltroons; but
they only followed the. example of their 'eid
ers, It was thei fault'of the canoe more than
the fault of the men: How 'could they have
the heart to fight ttgainst a flag they had beini
taught to reverinowall their lives?. How could
they fight against a government that had Reiter
done them ill P How could they defend; with
anythMe like honest zeal,,a . Confederacy bot.
tomed in larceny and propped in :fraud? •
[From the Louisville Journal]
Tess; tell us that Gen. Sigel.was-not educa
ted at West Point,. but he fights like a man ed
ucated at all points. . -
THE U. S. Eiovernment has laid a great wager
against the Southern Confoderacenend
Wager Halleck. •
IT is said that, in Richmond, they are disi•
trissseci for tallow to make candles garuPtueY
Marshall wouldn't be safe there.
Mtwara is striking 'hard blows at the 'front
of the Southern Confederacy, whilst our Foot
is vigorously at work at bis rear. With Foot;
the seat of attack is the seat of honoi.
Tom Mount - Sterling. Whig says that Hum
phrey Marshall, when last seen, was parching
corn for his dinner. The oleaginous rebel never
took his corn in_that shape befor&
Sox, of the confederates are consoling thern
selves with the thought that their ?oversee
will do them good. Yes, these reverses will do
them good-do good to the whole tountry, re=
bebs as well as patriots. •
IF the rebels conclude that the most prom ,
inent among' them are to be hung, it will have
a decided tendency to make them modest and
unassuming. Each will try to beAhought of
the least possible importance. .
NEAR Bowling Green, before ,its evacuation,:
a confederate soldier was shot at and wounded
by an old farmer while attempting`to carry off
a quarter of veal from an OIItAiOUEE. The fel
low went for weal and found toss;
Lamm' under garments are in great demand
in the sduthern army, for "fizetfammunition."
We wonder if the Confederatee think our brave
fellows will shrink from marching right op to
the batteries that fire petticoats at them. Th
em. tty
never ran from the article in their live&
la Washington city, on -Tuesday, the -18th'
ult., by Rev, JAI Ednaund Flagg,-Of
that city, to Kate, daughter of Sidney S. Calla-,
gher; of Jefferson:county;
•Wealwayirthought oar old-friend:Flagg toy
be. a trileUnion-Slaggi; ihfay cenetellai
Mow .1144 eeP Bo4lll *emititi'lattile PrOO.tioisa l
irapciphistquilob. iill-4 t. 51 N.:64
0:4 /:11
The People Dread the Dr,stractlon of the
imy la case of' Atitek.
Goner* Burnside Reported to be .
Moving on • the City ..
Be- #10ooltpi;i0*.: of 'OoL ' Ooroo.raii.
0 Y AIL , 'a.E - R•IVI A. 14 S.
Antorieim • Plaga and= other, jiniOn Daybra
Found in the; German Minna' Rail.
Silver from 40 to 50 Oenfs Premiumit
, - - !Rich:Mond.
, • : — 4 ,---- i .
4 Philadelphia - Divine Cense
. crated Bishop of Alabama. -
The General Conference of the LB. Church,
South, Postponed indefinitelsr,
28 NE ER it a Aid
* The steam tugs Atlantic and Perdulnni. from
Philadeltibla, eerie into the roans this morn
ing Tile gaticlultim sunk while passing, the
'light. Ship. All ht4pds FaYed•• i
: `!Thksteamer SWannea whick sailed ;or''Hat- .
teras with stores on Thunsday, returned, on ac
miitlif bad weather ; liuti Will.dail again ta
nte. . tili wind is changing :to the
tilig`Of - tructi from Norfolk, brenght doirh
theikitriatindaiit of the French 'steamer. Eke
reMtitierits that great ,cerqtemieit exists' at Nor
folk.' The 'hotels Os swarming ~with officers,
meetly from the - Golf' BWes, . the Virginia
iioope - being all _ sent away The people dread
the destrUction'q'the city case Of au attack.
strong-forte is cencentrating at BliffOlk, 'to
check General Burnside, who was reported
hafeltaCupitid Witttohinlorce and Moving on
1 Norfolk.'
The 1•80013, evert by tlie,rebelefoi not return
ing Col. COrcmon; is that mapa and Aniwuygli
have been fonimi concealed on hieriienion, Nit
farther communication bad Vetia received as to
the relekae'af the feriae! Orisoneraitt Riohnionci
Tti r
'pliffirtickmd payers of Fridity.gonialn - 'no
fliti t :tetra Meant the arrest - of Union men,
*fan pally Germane. The deteotties broke
into the room of the German. Turneis, and
found two American flags, with a painting on
the wall of the Goddess , of Liberty, with the
words underneath, "hats off." The palming
and flags were confiscated.
The House' of 'Representatives in, session at
Richmond, hers adopted by a vote of 71 to 11,
'a resolution directing the military commanders
to destroy all the cotton and fobatx* that is in
danger of falling into the hands of the enemy ;
A reeelution was adopted, asking the Prat
dent to Inform the Rouse what the foreign ves
sels of war are doing in Rampton Roads. .
The Richmond .7)mm/a says that, a vessel
drawing sixteen feet of water recently passed
out Of Chariesten Efarbor.
Charles Palmer, arrested for disloyalty a few
days since at Richmond has been discharged.
Specie is,quoted atßichmond at forty to fifty
cents pre mium.
A dispatch from Atlanta, Georgia, says that
the Federal troops have occupied Murfreesboro',
Tennessee, end that General A. Sidney Johns
ton' tour retreated to Decatur. Alabama.
The Rev. David Wilmer lateof Philadelphia,
was consecrated at Richmond on Wednesday,.
as Bishop of Alabama.
Bishop Andrews has postponed indefinitely
the general conference of , the Methodist Epis
copal church south, which was to meet at New,
Orleans on the first of APril
The steamer Merrimac was lying near the
Navy Yard yesterday morning, with her flag
flying, and a crew on board. She draws
twenty-three feet of water, and was described
to `your 'correspondent as , looking like the roof
of a sunken house, with a Smoke stack pro
truding from the water.
The Kansas and Nebraska Indians tender
their services to the Government.
,6000'Loyal Indian Rdageei in South
em Kansas •
The Rebel Post Master Rena oft With all
'the Blanks' Looka Mail•bags
• • WASHINGTON, March 6.
The Commissioner of Indian 'affairs, Mr.
Dole, has returned from the west. While in
Kansas and Nebraska, the Indian chiefs called
upon him and tendered the services of their
warriors for military service, but these cannot
now be accepted. 'Upward of 6,000 loyal In
'dian refugees, including fathilies from the Chero
kee cdnntry, are in the lower part of Kansas.
In theft retreat from the superior forces of
the enemy they threw away everything
which impeded their stampede. The panic
among them at that time is represented as
frightful. These Indians being in a destitute
condition, General Minter' supplied *their im
mediate necessities.
Comndssioner Dole telegraphed to the GOV
erntirant tinthoiities, and through his represen
tations, Congress promptly' passed an ad for
their relief.
The Post Office Department' received a letter
to-day from Nashville dated the 3d inst.,ln
which it is stated that on the special agent,
- Markland, taking possession of the Post
office in hat city, he found that , the rebel Post
master had stripped it of every article of prop
erty, .blanks, locks, mail bags, twine, =des,
keys, &c. The dpecial agent had marmot to
getithe Natitiville to Leeisville.
The letter add S that the United' Staten :4
;•rit‘tuit,' ***gzitkie-agrieably'fkimprrfiteil
• thief pod' be
Fownisis Mozatpx, Feb. 7. i
haviottr and gentlemanly deporytkent f ,lfAlthers
are mad because the officers art4p - meit,wilV not
commit some act of violence, or perpetrate an
outrage. ot.:.sothis litirif:, - .436 'it said, to the
credit of aU the oc Aso dier t t , civilians d
camp folloive*thii:tthe %war in Nashillle
never better.-: I have never known bet er
he, nomination of Abraham Wakeman las
Postmaster of New York city, has not yet ben
• Flour is dull, and there is moredispotfition : to
realize. Small sales ot * superfine at $5 25 ; ea
kVA $5 familpat $6 75, 'me,
cmpts amntl. .Rye, is dull at $3 26, and can
meal at $2 76. Tee:demand for *testis quite
limited, and only 4,001/ bashels of yellOw were
sold at $1 32®1- 83. 'l,OOO bealtels of rye were
sold =mot 74c. Corn is steady, and and 5,000
bushels of new yellow sold at '584550. Oats
are :very' .doll 'at 87®38c. Coffee 'firm, with
sales of Rio at 18i®21c., and bigamist 21®
22c. $OO hogithftds Cuba sugar sold at
Provisions are steady ; 500 barrels mess k
sold at 60(414; and prime at tn . : ~1,1
tleretti hams sold at 6fo. on pickle arid 6.1 c
salt. 600 tierces of lard &Mat $(4&143 7 ' Whts
ky lower;, sales of 700 barrels Ohio at'27c.
. cx
. .
4t the krnse i of. the brjile'e - peeolite, on the of
the flit of klaici,ls42, by Bee. S.DAsh:cr,Jsr.
H. Yotsa rod "
/ P e g, 7/.5x B *cHula,.ifoth of Wirt
l i. . l , l r.r!evr;.beoand aPtull9ira4 •
4,,sctu 7thvatimttiv)x.
( • ; • - •
IkTOTIOE.--Thei was )landoome port,
inoniii left at Sfe. Miller's picture gelllrT, Mart,
etreet, , below Vitth whteh the owniti Die ha s w ith
its oontants,try eatibig,res Above: ' _
getkpapers plesee eopy.j masa-101,f,
R 8 rooms formerly occupied by Gros'a
GROCERY, having ample tteememodetion Ibr the Um*
action of such buelneaa., Apply. to
_ (Lid. G. ritNICAL,
(lanai street,' betiietM State And Walnut..
.•. --. • ; ma-flue'
LOST.—In the borough ol: Yorl;
7di. lost; porid'irth brovn" . ...pler •aleh i - oe.
and a , yellow foliersii,conefeing s' ten ilia* - b*,!cii
York Bank and two dye cent pieces:leas hist on—tbe
relined between the ‘borisegh Mound:, Halo strait, Or
mainnel.ral'lnnieen,Water and Btrinc
rbe finder *Mitt %Aral.* reigarded returning
the 'subscriber, ELLWOOD fiIINDIOCEEON; I
. Jussra-Olt.: . .ooeerus PanerietlieTork."ll,a.
H A EVAIttl ets LEGVE .1.110%
rpWCA'Sßift3.of tritieteeti wdekif *0314,
11 cannutibotogliarthlwandßeptemberliit:i` •
For Casalojeak and Oirevglit, addrees.
JOI, PARILEkBoymI,-.Pc9fir‘x, t
Cambridp, , Ma e . Feb. 1862. . paligteat
365 &367 BROADWAY, ;*••
CORNER` OF ggivlArzis - _,lrritlitr ?
Yrals htkus-the t atoit.gqieti
L !lint hotel in Alte _City+viferpi
snlefrtbi Itithr Wails *tilting 1•17 W itcaUE .111*
Onsinessar lilnitenti' •It - mitre( in itieTbeatpfi; nod .
in 'connection' with
where refreshments coo be ,had at ail houra, or served
la !heir own room,. The chtrdes are moderate k : the
roma and attendance of the drat order—bathe, and all
the tinder* convenience attached: inaSihn '
.1300.11 - 8 : FOR FARMERS.
THE attention of agriculturists 'ld directed
to the following works, which willenabie,
them' to increase' the qoantity and value of
their crOpsAf adding science and the experi
ments of others to their experience
tilling all the labors of husbandry and • 1 ,
I the best way toped. irm them. Price... , 60'
Economy.. . : .
LANDSCAPE GARDENING}, by Allen. ..1 00
TUBE, by Johnston . . ....'.. 50
THE AMERICAN FARMER'S ne or. and urd- ,
versa handbook, with 400 engravings -2 50
BEES, ty Weeks 20
The Nature and Treatment of Diseases of
Cattle, by Dadd.— . 1 00
and the production of milk, butter,-
cheese, by Flint. . . , ..1 50
FORME ......
Lynch .. ....... .1 50
SAXTON'S HAND-BOOK, containingthe
horse, the cow, the pig, fowls. &c., Stc"..l 00
tical Farmer, by Dr. Gardner ' 150
American Muck Book.. . 26
Jennings ' 1 00
HIND'S FARRIERY and STUD 800K....1 00
HORSEMANSHIP and the Breaking and
Training of Horses . . .. . .- . 76
Standard Books, School Books, and. every
thing in the, stationery line, atlowestprices, at
. .
L et-boOks, Bankers' Cases, Ladies' Cabs Stitch els,'
Ladles Traveling Satchels. We are constantly receiving
additions to our stook of the abOve . goods, and neces
sarily have a Brie assortment of the latest styles. We
respectfully invite persons wanting to purchase any of
the above artkiles to eiamhte the stock—knowing that
a greater variety or better goodseanno: be found in the
SALIM'S Druz and Fanny Store,
91 Market street, one dear east of Fourth steeet, 'math
L 8
75 just receivedand o lor sale e b;J h o o kt i rftri4 ri L le ol s el
sale and retell Grocer and -confer,tioner, in Third street,
next door to Bradley'a Barber shop near Walnut.
• A CHILD'S NURSE, cook and chamber
21.. mild, white women preferred. Apply next door
to Mr. Daugherty's on Second strint mar? del..
THE subspribers have moved their store
two doers above the old - stand, where they will
continue to sea all athas,.or .Gro ;ones, Haws, Bacon,
Fish, &a, at city prises. EBY & BITNICLE.
raar7-d. t
GARDEN SEEDS. , —Fres . h garden seeds
from Bast', Philadelphia. For sale by Nichols &
%Ammo, corner of Front and Mayketetreets. m7-y
GiLeOIL andrbon Oil, is now
Afa lL
rally conceded ozn be gond lowar by LW than by
any other boosein tows. ..illbrands for rale by Nichols
ds. Bowman, corner Nrontiond _Market streets. ml-y
flea Buckwheat lour. To sale low by filcbols do
Bowman; oorixerießroat and Market streets. m7-3'
OFF,h'Ve, Parley, Rye, Wheat, ,Dandel.
,atiid all preparations. „Ng. sale by Nichols k
Bowman, co rner or VrOnt alai Market streets. m7-X
NMONfik --Anito-a-OcagOty of -woeful
New 2bverttstments
rNs. Underoigned Comminsioners of
Dauphin county, Pa., make known w the taxable
abitants within said county and those owning real
estate , within the county aforesa that appeals will be
had on the valuation as returned by the Asscalaors or all
real and personal property taxable for State and county
' purposes for the said year, said appeals commencing
Monday, March flith,pt the public house of George Bova=
er, for the township o t roam Manover.
For East Hanover, at the public house of Abr.haui
Boyer, fuesday, the 26th day of Marca inst.
For West Hanover, at the public house of John Buck,
on Wednesday, tne 26th day of march test
For Susquehanna township, at tha tot Court
Houle, in toe Onumbadoners office, on T hursday, the
27th day of 3Laron Mita
Bwatont township, in the Court House aforesaid,
on. Friday, the 28th day . of March mst
Pei Halifax and Reed townships, on Tuesday, th e to,
day of April, at theltublic hbuse of John Byron.
Fier , Daffersoti township, aiXtie house of John Hoffma n, (election place,) on Wednesday, April Sidt, 1862.
For Jackson township, at the house of John Bitter
Fag , on Thursday, the 10th day of April.
For WasidigtontoWnshiP,at the pubuc house of James
Hoffman, oa Friday, the 11th day of April.
For the township of Wiscaniseo, at the
J. public house uf
. Hoffman , in Lykenstowa, on eaturday, th e pa rt us
of Apr '
For Lykens township and borough of Gr a t z, on moli,
dayoaday m
t .'
Bau's Tavern, in Orals , on Monday , the 14th
f April. •
yaFormia the township of Mifflin, at the public horns or & a
to Bordner, in Berrysburg, on Tuesday, the lath dAy
For thetownabip,of Upper Paxton and M illersbueg,
Freeland!, astern, Wednesday, the 16th day o of
April. '
For the township of Middle Paxton, Rush and Dugan
borough at ' the pub lie house of —.—.. 0,0 .'3 . ,
Dattpainpuo Thuradsy, the 17th day of April. to
For the township of Lower Paxton, at thlebost•a
Tavern, on andarday, the 18th day of prig.
hoFor the A township of Lower uwatara , putt,
use of nt an; In
.21st day Of sprit llighspiro, on itoldyy, the
For the borough of Middletown, (three ward.,) at the
pialblict"hOriso Of 'Valentine Dotson, on Tuesday , w e 2 ;24
day. of AprlL
, Yoe the towns* of Londonderry, at Helper's Thrum,
On Wednesday , the 284 day of April.
For Incg Cauewago, at Snyder's Tavern, oa
Thunder,' the 24th - day of April.
aloe" the township Of Derry, at the pubic house of
rifue,:ta. Fummeistown, on Friday, the 251.11 day rs
For the Sixthruad Fafthwards of the city of listriSnurg,
at the Octurt • Hourta; in the office of the County Comm,
conOrn, on Tuesday, May 6th inst.
For toe Fourth ward of said city, at the same place, at
Wednesday, the 7th day of May.
For the Third ward of said city, at the saute pace, of
Thursiday,the Bth day of May.
FM the , Plant and Second wards of salt city, on Fri
day, the flth yof Yay, 1862.
the Commis da sitmera therefore hope that all persons
knowing themselves aggrieved by their respective Nthis.
Vohs is'itipased, Wt ll take nett :e herof 0,,d appil
their respective plates of appeal for rakes. :aid eppts ,,
aIt:WM 0 9 A. at. anu close at 4 o'clock P. a.
GEORGE (I,lBtiEltlCEl,
Aitaitl—Jags Mama.
msteesors rere • requested to be putictuit
iu the;
anent/is** &Cake day of appeal. m64swu
• ,
ioo'bbis. of Choice York State Apples
1O& . 4 .1747 NS Market. street .
in5a6441. 6 Z. G. CARPENC
{DEN ,SEEDS.—Just received a
iiticdoe 'of ettoice Pardee
iitreiterredety of imported and home ; thou
hie +ever been' oared in this city. Itioie tat) ,
dedrs to purehase, cm depend up m getting the heit is
ali - WOrldplef, she w.roleiale and retail grocery store a;
• lk
81 OR STORY, by Buiwer, illut
AL, tutted; Price
Witrineeti by A s rollope, (Pocket 11-
Ciatitle - Witto*, by the author of
-Treasure 'Trove,' by Sam. Lwer, &w
• edition' '
Tkoni - Oroebie and Me friends, by Lursr. . 16
The Broken Engagement, /Tilts. South-worth
With all the, new books as soon as published
IN consideration of the hard times, and
as I tell exclusively FOlt CABII, I h Lye re.a.,c,' the
price of Coal as follows :
lir i ketts Valley Broken @ g 2 90 tiet ton
" Stove 290
" Nat • 2 25
walutbar, re l•
LorterTy 4. 2 90 .4 NA
sirAn 0351 delivered by the rarss - r Wrnm Cann; it
Can_,_be weighed At the .Icor n t.I -t Wlu
mein 10 rorooki., the Coal will ire torfeitri
All Coal of the bast qeulity ruinad, ueloterd t,,•t trail
all Impurities.
sold In qantities, at the LAW:it W.4.3t1.44.101
Affect for DupouNCelobrated P., .rdur, a trg,, ,41.. if
always on hand, at lifaxmacturers prces.
Agra large lot of superior baled Hay for
HAIR, TOUTEL, NAIL, CLorti, 11.11,
LATHER and INFANT BRUSEIN , groat vow'
pRKSH Oranges, Lemons, Raisins, Co.
easiiins, at ax , Jan recAred ao I si 61
large supply of this Celebrat -
Beddow No. 27 North Second Street.
MESH Oranges.; Lemons, Cocoa Not
N FialsinN , Oilrrants,4 - ?k i trci o f ar t s a al o e l gi i' A i g,
1.621 . - ' 'Comer Front and Stanat
OLD-IPENti !Lane LArgest and 17 6
. Pate*, freio *Sit icacolillisTir=titsS•
Si Su